Alonzo Trévier Jones was an evangelist, church administrator, prolific author and editor, and religious liberty advocate.
Alonzo and Julia Wearner were missionary nurses to China; Alonzo also served as an administrator, pastor, chaplain, author, and religion teacher.
The Gulf States Conference is an administrative unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Southern Union Conference.
George Washington Colcord was a pastor, evangelist, conference president, and educator who founded two academies that were forerunners of universities (Walla Walla University and Southern Adventist University).
Arthur Grosvenor Daniells, the longest-serving president of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists, made a profound and lasting impact on the church through his energetic leadership.
Julius J. Graf served as a missionary, pastor, and administrator of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the United States.
After initial organization as a denomination in 1863, the Seventh-day Adventist Church underwent a period of organizational reform between 1901 and 1903 which resulted in a modified Church structure.
The American Sentinel was a periodical dedicated to the advocacy of religious liberty for all mankind and the separation of church and state powers. It found expression in issues from 1886 through 1900.
Helge T. Nelson was an Adventist from Chicago, Illinois, who believed that he was the prophetic successor to Ellen G. White and made national news for disrupting church services and assaulting White.
David M. Traill is believed to have been the first Seventh-day Adventist person on the island of Puerto Rico because he had been sent by the U.S. Army as a military medic before Pastor Albert M. Fischer was sent by the Adventist Church as a missionary. Traill became interested in sharing the Adventist gospel in this unentered field.