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Anna Matilda Erickson Andross was an Adventist author and the first assistant secretary of the General Conference Young People’s Missionary Volunteer Department as organized in 1907 (the predecessor of the present Adventist Youth Ministries Department). She was also the founding editor of the Inter-American Division Messenger.

Keith Argraves was an American Seventh-day Adventist who gained fame among Adventists church members during World War II as a medic in the United States Army’s 509th Parachute Infantry Regiment and for surviving internment as a prisoner of war in Italy and Germany.

​Mary Ellen Bates was an early proponent of family ministries in the Seventh-day Adventist Church. She encouraged the General Conference to establish the Home Commission department and was affectionally known as “the Mother of the Young Mothers’ Society,” a precursor of the Home and School Association.

​William H. Bergherm was an Adventist evangelist, pastor, and administrator. He was the second Adventist minister to become a commissioned chaplain in the United States Army during World War II.

​David J. Bieber, an Adventist educator and administrator, was born November 14, 1910, in Tolstoy, South Dakota, to John Bieber and Katherine Trefz (1881–1918; 1876–1973). At birth he was given the name David Bieber. He later added the middle initial of J., but it does not represent a particular name.

Robert Boothby was an Adventist pastor and evangelist. His career as an evangelist was characterized by largescale public meetings, numerous baptisms, and the organization of new churches.

Samuel Arthur Campbell was an American naturalist whose lectures, films, and children’s books were made popular among Adventists when the Missionary Volunteer Reading Course promoted them in the 1940s and 1950s.

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.

​Edith Ellen Armstrong was a Bible instructor in the Lake Union for close to four decades.

​Everett Newfon Dick was an Adventist historian, educator, administrator, and fundraiser.

Chloe Vennie Foutz was a prominent Adventist librarian and founding member of the Association of Seventh-day Adventist Librarians (ASDAL).

Ray Warren Fowler was an Adventist educator who served as principal of two academies and president of two colleges in addition to his years of teaching.

​Charles Eugene Freidline, a prominent Adventist educator and chemist, was born October 5, 1937 in San Francisco, California, the eldest of two children born to Lawrence Logan Freidline and Catherine Mae McQuillan (1904-1994; 1908-1993).

Gladys Elaine Giddings was an Adventist educator, communication professional, and writer.

Minon Hamm was an Adventist educator in the Inter-American and North American Divisions.

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

Harvey Clarence Hartman, an Adventist educator and administrator, taught in numerous academies and served as an administrator at several Adventist academies and colleges.

Carlyle B. Haynes was an Adventist minister, evangelist, author, and administrator. As the first War Service Commission secretary, he forged a working relationship between the United States Army and the Seventh-day Adventist Church that opened the way for drafted church members to serve in the Army Medical Corps and helped those who were court-martialed achieve favorable outcomes.

David Glenn Hilts—better known as D. Glenn Hilts—was an Adventist educator and librarian.

Margarete was a leader, teacher, scholar, pioneer, and an influential professor at La Sierra.