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​Julia Ann White was an Adventist physician and educator. She was the first female physician at Loma Linda Sanitarium who developed the initial nursing training programs at both the Loma Linda and Glendale Sanitariums.

James White Loughhead (Lawhead) was an Adventist educator and administrator in the United States of America.

Pastor James Kio was the fifth president of the Edo-Delta Mission of the Nigeria Union Mission from 1998 through its elevation to conference status in 2002 and continued in this role until his retirement in 2004.

James and Carolyn Russell were devoted missionaries who spread the gospel though persecuted in several locations around the world.

​Harold James Meyers was a pastor, missionary, and administrator in Australia, Fiji, and New Zealand.

James Lee (Korean name Je-Myeong Lee) was the first president of the Korean Junior College, the predecessor of Sahmyook University in Korea, and was an educational missionary who established the site of Sahmyook University and founded the higher education project.

Ennis and Arabella Moore were Seventh-day Adventist writers, editors, and educators, who served as missionaries to Brazil and Peru.

Gerald J. Christo was the first Indian national to serve as Secretary and President of Southern Asia Division, and represents the transition from expatriate to national leadership at many levels—school, Mission, Union, and Division.

​Arthur James Sanderson, physician and pastor, was born October 1, 1865. After earning a medical degree at Cooper Medical College of San Francisco, he became associated with St. Helena Sanitarium for 10 years, eight as medical superintendent.

​Dr. James M. Hyatt was the first Adventist missionary to work in Sierra Leone and the church’s first black missionary to enter both the Gold Coast (present-day Ghana) and Nigeria.

​Alfred James Sargent was a missionary to Burma (now, Myanmar).

James Harvey Morrison was a Seventh-day Adventist pastor and administrator, born in Beaver, Pennsylvania, on October 22, 1841.

A pastor and New Testament professor, James J. C. Cox served Adventist academic institutions in Australia and the United States both as a scholar and an administrator.

​On September 26, 1881, Frederick Parkin was born in Williamstown, Victoria, the son of British immigrants George and Esther (Williamson) Parkin. As a young man, he accepted the Seventh-day Adventist faith and attended the Avondale School for Christian Workers, completing six subjects between 1900 through 1903.

​James Elisha Patterson was the first black Seventh-day Adventist to go out from the United States as a foreign missionary.

​James Charles Hamley Perry and his wife, Muriel Albertina, were partners for 16 years as pioneer missionaries for the Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) Church in the South Pacific Islands, and subsequently for 18 years of pastoral evangelism in Western Australia.

James Aiton Begg was a Sabbatarian in Scotland who believed in Christ’s soon return. He came to this conviction in the late 1820s and rose to prominence in the 1830s and 1840s. He was a bookseller, stationer, and author. After 1845 he was affiliated with the Seventh Day Baptist denomination. In 1853 he was baptized as a Seventh Day Baptist and became a regular contributor to the Sabbath Recorder.

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