Browse Articles


sorted by: Title or Division


Only show articles:

Where category is

Where title begins with

Where location is in

Where title text includes

Where translation is available in

View list of unfinished articles

Show advanced options +

Showing 1 – 20 of 60

Alberta Sanitarium was a health institution, later called the Bethel Sanitarium, operated by the Alberta Conference and the Western Canadian Union Conference between 1903 and 1925 at Calgary, Alberta, Canada.

​Edwin was a professor at Washington Missionary College (1915-1920). Later he became a prominent lawyer and law professor, serving for most of his career at Northwestern University. Barbara was a musician and professor of harmony and music history.

​Emma Marie Thompson Anderson was a pioneer Adventist missionary to China, author, bookkeeper, Bible worker, and educator. She along with her husband, Jacob, and sister, Ida Thompson, were the first group of official missionaries to China in 1902.

​Jacob Nelson Anderson was a pioneer Adventist missionary to China. He along with his wife, Emma, and sister-in-law, Ida Thompson, were the first official missionaries to China on behalf of the Seventh-day Adventist Church.

Mary Mortensen Tripp Armitage was a Bible worker, foster mother to Ellen White’s granddaughters, and pioneer missionary to Africa.

​Frank Benjamin Armitage was an Adventist minister and missionary in Africa.

As the founding teacher of the denomination’s first official sponsored school, Goodloe Harper Bell is considered by some historians as the “founder” of the educational work of the Seventh-day Adventist Church.

​Maud Sisley Boyd was a Bible teacher, editor, compositor, Bible worker, school matron, and missionary. She was the first woman missionary sent by the Seventh-day Adventist Church’s Foreign Mission Board.

​Sidney Brownsberger was an Adventist educator and administrator. He played a significant role during the early development of Battle Creek College (Andrews University) and Healdsburg College (Pacific Union College). He was considered a “pioneer” in the development of Adventist education.

​Addison S. Carmichael was a pioneer Adventist medical missionary to Africa.

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

Miss Vera Chilton, a Bible worker in India, persevered in ministry to zenana women longer than any other person, extending her 32 years of active service another 10 years beyond retirement.

Stenographer, private secretary, editor, bibliophile, researcher, author, and trusted literary assistant to Ellen G. White, Clarence Crisler was also a missionary, missiologist, and administrator.

​Donald Edward and Pearl Ivy Hoyt Davenport were Seventh-day Adventist medical missionaries to China.

​Adventist missionary and philanthropist Phebe Helen Rankin Druillard, known as Nellie, was an administrator, treasurer, and founder of institutions.

​Euphemia Edie was a missionary, educator, Bible worker, colporteur, evangelist, and advocate for women.

​Carrie Ericksen was a missionary nurse to China in the early 1900s. Her Chinese name was 艾瑞克 (Pinyin ài ruì kè).

Elon and Anna Everts were early Millerite Adventists who were among the first Sabbatarian Adventists in Vermont. Elon is considered the one to have coined the term “investigative judgment” in connection to Sabbatarian Adventists. He was also one of the first Sabbatarian Adventist ministers to be ordained in 1853.

​Mary F. Maxson Fish, an early Adventist believer from Adams Center, New York, was closely associated with church leaders such as James and Ellen White and J. N. Andrews during the 1860s and wrote regularly for church periodicals.

Josephine Gotzian was one of the wealthiest and most consistent financiers of early Adventism from the time of her conversion in the early 1880s to the end of her life. She was a close friend and confidant of Ellen G. White.