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​Henry E. Carver served as secretary of the Iowa Conference of Seventh-day Adventists from 1865 to 1866, and subsequently became a major leader and chief apologist of the Church of God (Seventh Day).

​Gilbert W. Cranmer became a Sabbatarian Adventist in the 1850s but his opposition to the prophetic claim of Ellen G. White and other disputes led to his separation from the movement that soon took the name Seventh-day Adventist and subsequent founding of several congregations that became part of the Church of God (Seventh Day) in southwest Michigan.

Julius J. Graf served as a missionary, pastor, and administrator of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the United States.

Jacob Bernard (also spelled Jakob Bernhard) Penner was an Adventist pastor, evangelist, teacher, and editor from Russia.

Rachel Oaks Preston was a Seventh Day Baptist who introduced the seventh-day Sabbath to Advent believers, initiating a growing Sabbatarian Adventist movement.

Henry Schultz was one of the pioneers of the Adventist work among the German-speaking Americans.

​Benjamin Franklin Snook was a Seventh-day Adventist minister and administrator from 1860 to 1865, and afterward joined an offshoot group.