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"Advent Tidende" was published as the first foreign language Seventh-day Adventist mission paper in America to reach the growing Scandinavian immigrant population in north America.

Emil J. Åhrén was a preacher, editor, and author from Sweden.

Ingrid Jenny Elisabeth Albiner was a Seventh-day Adventist teacher, evangelist, chaplain, writer, and author from Sweden.

​A visionary, hardworking pastor, departmental director, and administrative leader with entrepreneurial skills, Helge S. Andersen left his mark on the Seventh-day Adventist church in Denmark, Norway, and Nigeria. Youth work, building projects, relief work, personal care for employees, and promotion of evangelism characterized his time of service. He was supported by his wife, Arna, to whom he was married for 68 years.

​Erik Alfred Anderson was a pioneering evangelist, pastor, administrator, and Bible teacher in Sweden.

​Elmer Ellsworth Andross was an evangelist, administrator, educator, author, and missionary. The end of the 19th century was a period of significant losses for the Seventh-day Adventist church with the death of pioneers James White, J. N. Andrews, and Uriah Smith; the apostasies of bright lights such as Albion Fox Ballenger and John Harvey Kellogg, and losses of institutional buildings to fire. This period has also been described as the turning point toward unity, reform, solvency, and ardent evangelism, and Elmer Andross was an integral part of these changes.

Albert Armstrong was a pioneering evangelist and pastor in Great Britain, where he served for 56 years.

Herbert Walter Armstrong was a pioneering pastor in Great Britain.

​​Walter Wesley Armstrong, the grandson of one of the earliest Adventist families in the British Isles, served the church as a missionary, district pastor, and conference and union president.

​Norwegian Erik Arnesen played an important role in the Church as a Bible teacher, administrator, editor, translator, author, hymn writer, and chaplain in both in Norway and Denmark. His influence on future preachers as well as the literature he produced or translated have had a lasting impact on the Church. He was blessed with a long and active life.

Alfred Eli Bacon served the church as an administrator, mission and conference president, and as a local pastor.

C. A. Bartlett was a missionary to West Africa, serving in Nigeria, Sierra Leone, and Ghana. Although an ordained minister, he was also an educator, founding and running several institutions in West Africa.

​William Thomas Bartlett served the church as a pastor, editor, college principal, superintendent of the East Africa Mission, vice president for the British Union Conference, president of the North England Conference, field secretary of the Northern European Division, and Bible teacher at Newbold College.

​Missionary, physiotherapist, and nurse, Hanna Bergström served in Dogba and Koza, Northern Cameroon, between 1931 and 1953, together with her husband Ruben Bergström.

​Within a year of the outbreak of World War I the British government recognized that voluntary enlistment to the armed forces would be insufficient to sustain the needed personnel for the war against Germany.

​The British Union Conference is a constituent union of the Trans-European Division of the General Conference. Its headquarters are located at Stanborough Park, Watford, Herts, WD25 9JZ, England.

Svend Aage Broberg served the Seventh-day Adventist Church for 37 years as a pastor-evangelist, departmental director, and leader in Denmark, Africa, and the United States. Fifteen of those years Svend and his wife Laurette spent in the mission fields of West Africa and Ethiopia.

​Knud Brorson (sometimes spelled: Brorsen) helped pioneer the Adventist mission work in Denmark and Norway together with John G. Matteson. Brorson was the first Adventist missionary to work among the Sami people in Norway.

​Harold Calkins pastored in the Illinois, Pennsylvania, Southern California, and Southeastern California Conferences. He also served as the executive secretary and president of the Southern California Conference and president of the British Union Conference.

​Malcolm Neal Campbell was an early Adventist pioneer who served in North America and the British Union Conference. He served as General Conference secretary; division, union, and conference president; and a district pastor.