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Showing 41 – 60 of 516

​Roger William Barnes, pioneering urologist, was born in Littleton, Colorado, in 1897.

​Eri L. Barr was a Sabbatarian Adventist leader and minister and the first Seventh-day Adventist minister of color.

Henry Barron and his brother, Richard (Dick), were nationally noted for their work as evangelists and singers in the Seventh-day Adventist church from the 1950s to the early 1970s.

​Richard (Dick) Barron and his brother, Henry, were nationally noted for their work as evangelists and singers in the Seventh-day Adventist church from the 1950s to the early 1970s. While both were soloists, they were widely known as the Barron Brothers, highly regarded for the warmth and beauty of their duets.

​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.

Battle Creek Academy (BCA) is a K-12 Seventh-day Adventist day school located in Battle Creek, Michigan.

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.

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

​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.

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.

​Oliver S. Beltz was among the most influential musicians in the Seventh-day Adventist Church during the twentieth century.

Bernard Wilfred Benn dedicated more than fifty years of his life to Christian education as a teacher, principal, professor, department chair, and college president.

​The Berean Library was a set of core denominational books issued as inexpensive paperbacks for use in reading programs intended to enhance members’ understanding of and involvement in the mission of the church.

Esther Bergman was a leading medical missionary nurse and educator in the United States and in Ethiopia, where she made a critical contribution to the early development of Adventist mission.

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.

Though it lasted only one year as a periodical, the Bible-Reading Gazette was a precursor to one of the most widely-used tools for presentation and study of biblical doctrines in Adventist history.

​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.