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Arthur Grosvenor Daniells, the longest-serving president of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists, made a profound and lasting impact on the church through his energetic leadership.

Arthur Shannon created the company “Grain Products” to manufacture Weet-Bix, the breakfast cereal, in the mid-1920s. Shannon was also a lay preacher.

​Historian and university administrator Benjamin Gerald McArthur was born in Lincoln, Nebraska, on February 12, 1951. He was the sixth and final child born to Ruby Shafer McArthur and John McArthur, a Nebraska attorney. McArthur spent his childhood in Lincoln, attending Helen Hyatt Elementary School and College View Academy. He also spent a year boarding at Enterprise Academyin Enterprise, Kansas. On November 23, 1963, McArthur was baptized by Murray Deming at the College View Seventh-day Adventist Church.

​Arthur Swain Hickox was an Australian evangelist in the 1890s.

​Josiah Sidney Hart was a pioneer Adventist minister and evangelist in the Iowa Conference.

​The Union Conference Record dated January 1, 1900, announced the dedication of the Avondale Health Retreat on December 27, 1899.

Australasian Medical Missionary and Benevolent Association (1897-1900) aimed to promote the principles of healthful living of the denomination and the establishment of the church's medical and charitable enterprises.

The New Zealand Tract Society (NZTS) was a branch of the American-based International Tract Society with a constitution and by-laws modified to meet New Zealand’s legal code.1 Its chief purpose was to encourage the membership to sell, loan, and give away denominational tracts and periodicals.

John Stockton was the first person in Australia to become a Seventh-day Adventist after the arrival of Seventh-day Adventist missionaries from the United States in 1885.

George and Alma Caviness were educators and missionaries. George was also an ordained minister and college president.

Minerva Jane Loofborough (later Loughborough) was an editor and General Conference administrator.

Merritt Eaton Cornell was a tent evangelist, leading debater, and author of five doctrinal books.

Erwin Earl Cossentine was an Adventist educator and administrator. The wisdom Cossentine gained through many years of administrative experience benefited teachers and the development of new Adventist educational institutions around the world during his years as secretary of the General Conference Education Department.

​Will DeForest Curtis, pioneer missionary to Australia, was born in Poughkeepsie, New York, on May 10, 1851. His father, who became a Seventh-day Adventist, raised him, but Will resisted his father’s faith until about 1884. Some evidence suggests that Will married the daughter of a minister of another faith about 1879 and that she either died or abandoned him in 1884.

​Walter Ernest Strickland (史覺倫, pinyin Shǐ Juélún)’s full-time ministry began in South Carolina and Georgia prior to mission service in China for 22 years. He returned to the United States and served another 13 years in the Kentucky-Tennessee Conference, eight of those years as president of the conference.

​Seabert White served as a missionary in China for seven years and then returned to his home country, Canada, to minister in the provinces of British Columbia, Ontario, Newfoundland, Nova Scotia, Manitoba and Saskatchewan.

The South New South Wales Conference is a constituent of the Australian Union Conference. Its headquarters are located at 3 McKay Gardens, Turner, Australian Capital Territory (ACT), Australia. Its unincorporated activities are governed by a constitution based on the model conference constitution of the South Pacific Division of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists (SPD). Its real and intellectual property is held in trust by the Australasian Conference Association Limited, an incorporated entity based at the headquarters office of the SPD in Wahroonga, New South Wales.

John Stephen McCullagh was an Australian Adventist minister, evangelist, and church administrator. In his early years of ministry in the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Australia and New Zealand, Stephen McCullagh worked closely with Ellen White and made a significant contribution to the development and advancement of the denomination. Later, McCullagh demonstrated a penchant for changing theological viewpoints and denominational membership and left the Seventh-day Adventist ministry.

William Prismall was a founding member of the Melbourne Seventh-day Adventist Church and was influential in the breakfast cereal industry.

Judson S. Washburn was an evangelist, musician, and pastor who was deeply connected by pedigree with the church’s leading pioneers.

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