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Showing 41 – 60 of 2377

Humberto Noble Alexander was a Cuban Seventh-day Adventist evangelist, political prisoner, and survivor of a 22-year imprisonment in Cuba between 1962 and 1984.

Noel Aligo was a Seventh-day Adventist pastor and administrator from South Sudan.

Rhae Allbon was qualified as both a government and church school teacher. She taught on the campus of the Australasian Missionary College, Avondale from the end of 1908 until the beginning of 1927. For most of that time she was head of the English Department at the College.

Noah Wilson Allee was an effective church leader in the South and Upper Midwest of the United States.

​Alvin Nathan Allen, pastor, evangelist and missionary, was born in Portage, Wisconsin, on June 25, 1880.

John Frederick Allen was a pastor in Queensland, Australia.

Sydney Earl Allen, Jr., was an author, educator, and missionary.

Arthur Allum was the first Australian Seventh-day Adventist minister to be sent by the Church to China. Arthur and Eva spent 17 years there. Arthur had a particular burden for Western China and traveled up the Yangtze River to establish a Seventh-day Adventist presence in the Szechuan Province. He was distinguished by his ability to use Mandarin and to dress in Chinese clothing. Poor health eventually saw the family return to Australia where Allum held a number of key, senior positions in the Church.

​Friedhelm Eliel Gerhart Almonte Vyhmeister served as a pastor and administrator in Chile.

​Alcides Justiniano Alva Portilla was a recognized Peruvian teacher, researcher, academic manager, and educational administrator in Peru, Argentina, and Chile.

​Ignacio Alvarado, a pioneering Hispanic Adventist in South Texas, built the first Adventist church in the Río Grande Valley, sparking the growth of Adventism among Spanish-speakers throughout the state.

George Washington Amadon contributed to the success of the Review and Herald publishing office during its earliest decades as a typesetter, foreman, administrator, editor, and author.

​Grace Edith Amadon was a musician, teacher, illustrator, and writer. She served in North America and South Africa.

Martha Dorner Byington was the first Adventist home school teacher and a founder of the Dorcas Society (later renamed Community Service Centers).

Ratu Ambrose was a Fijian "roko" or high chief who converted to Adventism. For many years Adventism was seen as an outsider religion in Fiji, but Ambrose’s conversion created an opportunity for many people to give Adventism serious consideration. Chief Ambrose’s donation of property and other resources for a permanent Adventist mission station provided the much needed help at a crucial point in the development of Adventism in Fiji.

Karl Frederick Ambs, not to be confused with his uncle, Karl Friedrich Ambs (1884–1967), was an educator, business manager, missionary to Africa, and an assistant treasurer of the General Conference.

​William and Effa Ammundsen were missionaries to the Philippines. William was a pastor, educator, church administrator and college president, while Effa dedicated her ministry to young people.

Pastor John Amoah served in church administration in Ghana from 1965 to 1975 as president during the time that the Ghana Mission became the Ghana Conference.

​Daniel Kwabena Amponsah was an Adventist pastor and administrator from Ghana.

Víctor Enrique Ampuero Matta was a pastor, educator, educational manager, mentor of Adventist youth, editor, writer, lecturer, and leading scholar in South American Adventism.