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James Pascoe served the Adventist Church for over 30 years in various capacities, including president of South New Zealand and Victoria Conferences.

William Henry Pascoe was a pioneer Seventh-day Adventist pastor, missionary, evangelist, and church administrator in New Zealand and Australia from 1901 to 1954.

​William Lewis Pascoe held a number of clerical and financial positions in the Australasian Division before becoming an assistant treasurer of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists in Tacoma Park, Washington, D.C.

João Batista Rodrigues dos Passos was a teacher, dean, and pastor from Brazil.

​José Rodrigues dos Passos was a pastor, evangelist, administrator, and teacher in Brazil.

​The Pastor Manoel Soares Academy (Instituto Educacional Pastor Manoel Soares or IEMS) offers early childhood, primary, and secondary education in a boarding and day school system. It is located in the mission field of the South Brazil Union Conference (União Sul-Brasileira or USB) and, although it is not part of the Seventh-day Adventist Church worldwide education network, it seeks to offer integral education in accordance with the values of Adventist education. The academy is located in Braganey, the state of Paraná, Brazil.

Pathfinder was the name given to two floating clinics that operated sequentially on the Sepik River, Papua New Guinea, beginning in 1965.

Born in Cooranbong, NSW, Arthur was the youngest child of Bertha Emma (née Pocock), who as a girl had known Ellen White in Cooranbong, and William Nelson Patrick.

​James Elisha Patterson was the first black Seventh-day Adventist to go out from the United States as a foreign missionary.

​Paul Yin Hee Phang was a pastor and administrator in Singapore and Malaysia.

​Elisha Paul was an Adventist pastor, evangelist, and administrator in Myanmar.

Montana Paul was a teacher, pastor, principal, mission president, and union department director.

David Paulson was a medical missionary physician and social reformer who, with his wife, Dr. Mary Wild Paulson, led an array of humanitarian endeavors in Chicago and founded Hinsdale Sanitarium in the city’s western suburbs.

Mary Wild Paulson, M.D., and her husband, David Paulson, M.D., co-founded Hinsdale Sanitarium near Chicago and led a multi-faceted work on behalf of the city’s poor and disadvantaged.

​Pe Yee was an Adventist pastor, administrator, and writer in Myanmar for more than thirty years.

​Gerald and Winifred Peacock were career missionaries in the South Pacific Division of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, serving in a variety of roles in Papua, New Guinea, the Solomon Islands, and the New Hebrides (Vanuatu today). Gerald Peacock was later the leader of the developing work of the Church in the northern part of the state of Queensland, Australia. Their final assignment was four years together developing the Aboriginal work at the Mona Mona Mission in North Queensland.

Paul N. Pearce was a college professor, a promoter of Adventist radio in its earliest years, an editor, and an active lay member of the church after his relatively brief career in Adventist denominational employment.

Emily Catherine Clemons was an educator, author, poet, and from 1844 to 1845 a Millerite “laborer” exhorting people to be ready for Christ’s impending return.

Walter Leonard Pearson, Jr. was an African-American pastor, media evangelist, and denominational administrator, and the first Seventh-day Adventist preacher to be inducted into the Martin Luther King, Jr. Board of Preachers and Collegium of Scholars at Morehouse College in Atlanta, Georgia.

​Sarah Peck was an educational pioneer and curriculum author, and a literary assistant to Ellen G. White.