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Showing 241 – 260 of 2390

Rudy Bautista Bermudez was an Adventist minister and administrator who served in the Philippines and North America.

Elzira Mendes Bernardes, a volunteer Bible instructor, was born January 1, 1928, in Veadinho do Porto, Riolândia, in the state of São Paulo, Brazil.

Romualdo Bertola was a pioneering Italian evangelist in the late 1800s.

Hilmer Besel was a faculty member at La Sierra College (later, Loma Linda University-Riverside and La Sierra University), where he was a campus fixture for 55 years as a professor of mathematics and computer science, starting those two programs.

José Cândido Bessa, filho, was a district pastor, ministerial secretary, department director, and evangelist.

Erich Waldemar Bethmann was a linguist, Islamic scholar, and a pioneer Seventh-day Adventist missionary and pastor in the Middle East whose literary work and monograph about Arabs and Muslims became widely known outside Adventist circles.

In 1899 Ida Schlegel, a nurse who was trained at the Adventist Sanitarium in Basel, Switzerland, was sent as a missionary nurse to Cairo, Egypt, along with Louis Passebois and his wife, who were also trained nurses.

​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.

​Born on the island of Guadacanal in the Solomon Islands, Wilfred Billy gave 45 years of service as a bookkeeper, pastor, evangelist, college teacher, departmental director, and administrator in the Solomon Islands, Papua New Guinea, and Australia. Serah Billy stood by his side as a pastor’s spouse and mother of their children.

Martha Biomdo is distinguished as the first Seventh-day Adventist woman from the Kipsigis people of Western Kenya.

Stephen araap Biomdo was a pioneer Kipsigis Adventist, teacher, and evangelist from Kenya.

David and Veronica Birkenstock were educators and missionaries in South Africa and the Philippines.

​​Frederick William Bishop was one of the first Adventist colporteurs and missionaries in Chile. Sent from California to South America by the Foreign Mission Board of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, he led many people to conversion, from which the main pioneers and pillars for the growth of the work emerged.

Alma Montgomery Blackmon was an outstanding musician and educator who taught school for 42 years, including 12 at Oakwood College (now a university).

​Ross Ewin Goodall Blair was a secretary/treasurer for several conferences and sales manager for the Signs Publishing Company in Warburton.

​Dr. Charlotte (Lottie) Isbell Blake served the church as a pioneering physician, hospital administrator, medical missionary, and teacher. She is distinguished as the first African-American Seventh-day Adventist to become a licensed physician.

James “Pat” Arthur Bowen Blanch, ministered to the indigenous people of Australia at Mona Mona, in North New South Wales, and later at Kuranda.

Frank L. Bland was a pastor-evangelist and administrator who served as a conference treasurer, conference president, and General Conference vice president.

Louis H. Bland, pastor and administrator, was the first president of the Northeastern Conference.

William Thomas Bland was the chief administrator of several Seventh-day Adventist academies and colleges.