Browse Articles

Show

sorted by: Title or Division

in

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

Hide advanced options -


Showing 201 – 220 of 2383

​Pastor Jose Bautista was the first Filipino foreign missionary to Caroline Island, Palau.

Baw Dee, evangelist and church administrator, was born in March 1904 at Kywè Phyu Daung Village, Shwenyaungbin Township, Kayin (formerly Karen) State.

Dennis K. Bazarra, Adventist evangelist and administrator, was the first Ugandan to take the mantle of leadership as president of the Uganda Mission Field of Seventh-day Adventists in Uganda (1963) and was later to become the first African to be president of the East African Union, based in Nairobi, Kenya.

For approximately 37 years John Joseph Beale served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as an educator, scholar, missionary, and pastor.

A staunch advocate of Seventh-day Adventist education, James Irving Beardsley, the first president of Oakwood Junior College, served the denomination for more than thirty years as a teacher, principal, college president, and conference administrator.

Winton Henry Beaven was an Adventist educator, college administrator, lecturer, and broadcaster.

Lucy Beavis gave 41 years of service as a church school teacher. She taught in small, one-teacher schools, often located in the rear of Adventist churches or in buildings that housed the school during the week and the church on the weekend.

E. A. Beavon was a pioneer missionary at Nyanchwa, working among the Abagusii people of Western Kenya. He was the third missionary to work among the Abagusii with Ira B. Evanson, commencing the work in 1912 followed by L. E. A. Lane. Beavon is however the first substantive missionary.

João Bechara, dental surgeon and missionary, was born on June 8, 1905, in the city of Santo Amaro, which today is a district of São Paulo city, Brazil.

Cecil Warren Becker was professor of organ and church organist at Andrews University from 1959 to 1995.

​Vernon W. Becker, pastor and educator, devoted the majority of his career to leading local and union conference departments for education and youth ministry.

Benjamin Beddoe, minister and conference administrator, held several positions in the Pacific Union Conference, was president of the South African Union, and served in the General Conference Secretariat for more than six years.

Harry Wain Bedwell was a pastor, editor, and administrator in the United States, Canada, and Asia.

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.

Marion Belchambers was a pioneer worker who served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as a teacher and administrator, as well as at the publishing house in India.

​Franklin E. Belden was the most prolific writer of hymn tunes, gospel songs, and related texts in the early years of the Seventh-day Adventist church, and was prominent in various facets of the church’s publishing work.

​Stephen T. Belden, a brother-in-law of Adventist co-founder Ellen G. White, was a skilled tradesman who gave needed support to her ministry, particularly during its earliest years and during her sojourn in Australia in the 1890s.

​Charles Bell was a versatile teacher, minister, and director of the Advent Bible School for the Australasian Union Conference. Charles de Vere Bell, known as Vere, was born on April 24, 1868, in the market town of Uppingham in Rutland County, England, to Thomas and Louisa Margaret (Harding) Bell. He migrated to Australia and settled in Queensland where he married twenty-year-old Elizabeth Margaret Orchard in 1900.

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.

​George Belleau served in Canada, Brazil, and the United States as a pastor, evangelist, union and local departmental director, and conference president.