William John Cannon was a pastor, evangelist, professor, psychologist, author, and founder of the first psychology degree program in Seventh-day Adventist higher education.
Addison S. Carmichael was a pioneer Adventist medical missionary to Africa.
Bessie Willie Cordelia Dobbins Carter was a Seventh-day Adventist philanthropist, dietitian, and supporter of Christian education.
For more than forty years Robert Harris Carter served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as a colporteur, pastor, evangelist, missionary, and administrator.
Agnes Elvira Lewis Caviness was a pioneer educator, dean of women, missionary, and author, who wrote under the pen name of Mother Naomi.
George and Alma Caviness were educators and missionaries. George was also an ordained minister and college president.
Leon Leslie Caviness was born August 19, 1884, in Battle Creek, Michigan, in the home of Uriah Smith. A pioneer educator, Caviness participated in the Advanced Bible School, forerunner of the Adventist Theological Seminary, and lead in creating the Bible Research Fellowship, progenitor of the Biblical Research Institute.
The Central California Conference is an administrative unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Pacific Union Conference.
Colonel Ezra L. H. Chamberlain played a variety of influential supporting roles in the emergence of Sabbatarian Adventism.
Frank and Bertha Chaney were missionary educators who contributed to the development of Adventist schools in Australia and New Zealand and served, in varying capacities, in the United States, the Philippines, the West Indies, and Mexico.
Elliott Chapman and his wife, Cora, were missionaries to Tahiti and Australia.
Minerva Jane Loofborough (later Loughborough) was an editor and General Conference administrator.
W. L. Cheatham was a pastor-evangelist in Maryland and Delaware who served as president of the Allegheny Conference for thirteen years and facilitated division of the conference’s territory to create two conferences, Allegheny East and Allegheny West, in 1967.
Harold Willard Clark was an Adventist biologist who taught for many years at Pacific Union College. He became well known among Seventh-day Adventists through his writings that defended young-earth creationism and Flood geology.
Jerome Clark was a history professor and author, who served for two decades as chair of the History Department at what is known today as Southern Adventist University.
Joseph Clarke was one of the most influential Adventist laypersons in the nineteenth century. A gifted writer who published hundreds of articles in denominational periodicals, he was a radical reformer who advocated for the abolition of slavery, equal rights and righteous voting, among many other reforms.
E.E. Cleveland was preeminent in Adventist public evangelism during the second half of the twentieth century. As an exceptionally gifted preacher who trained thousands of pastors, Bible instructors, and ministerial students in evangelistic methods, his ministry had a global reach that transcended race. At the same time his leadership was of singular significance for the American church’s struggle to overcome its accommodation to racism during an era of rapid social change.
Wallace O. Coe served the church for more than four decades as pastor, departmental director, conference president, union president, and General Conference vice president.
Harold Glen Coffin was a Seventh-day Adventist scientist, trained as an invertebrate zoologist. He taught high school and college-level biology, worked as a staff scientist at Geoscience Research Institute, published in peer-reviewed scientific literature, and wrote several books and numerous articles for denominational publications in defense of a recent six-day creation and global Flood.
Dr. C. Joan Coggin, pediatric cardiologist, co-founded the Loma Linda University Overseas Heart Surgery Team which initiated and upgraded open-heart surgery programs in hospitals around the world.