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​Laura Louisa Lee Ulrich Smith was a nurse, educator, and promoter of the Adventist health message and lifestyle.

​Gerald Martin Hopetoun Minchin was an Adventist educator from Australia.

​Avgustina Zozulina and Mikhail Zozulin served the Seventh-day Adventist church as pioneer missionaries, Bible worker/pastor, and publishers in Siberia.

​Etta Littlejohn and Robert Bradford ministered together in building up the Adventist work among Black Americans during its foundational decades and established a legacy of leadership that has shaped that work in a lasting way.

​Historian and university administrator Benjamin Gerald McArthur was born in Lincoln, Nebraska, on February 12, 1951. He was the sixth and final child born to Ruby Shafer McArthur and John McArthur, a Nebraska attorney. McArthur spent his childhood in Lincoln, attending Helen Hyatt Elementary School and College View Academy. He also spent a year boarding at Enterprise Academyin Enterprise, Kansas. On November 23, 1963, McArthur was baptized by Murray Deming at the College View Seventh-day Adventist Church.

Maria L. Huntley, pioneering home missionary, secretary, treasurer, editor, writer, religious liberty advocate, and educator, was born on August 9, 1848, in Lepster, New Hampshire.

The close proximity of Australia to Southeast Asia naturally led union conference officials in Australia to adopt responsibility for the establishment of Seventh-day Adventist missions in that region, first in Sumatra, then Singapore, followed by the Philippine Islands and Java.

Joseph Baker, an ordained Methodist minister who joined the Millerite movement around 1843, was for a few years prominent in the early development of Sabbatarian Adventism.

Marcelo I. Fayard was a canvasser, educator, pastor, editor, and writer in Spain, Argentina, and the United States.

Colonel Ezra L. H. Chamberlain played a variety of influential supporting roles in the emergence of Sabbatarian Adventism.

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