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​Samuel Parker Smith, known as Parker or S. Parker, was a missionary to the Island of San Luis, Colombia and Panama.

Annie Rebekah Smith was a gifted writer, editor, and artist who devoted her abilities to the early publishing work of what would become the Seventh-day Adventist Church.

William Chapman was a member of a pioneer Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) family in Western Australia (WA), was a missionary in the Cook Islands, then spent twenty years serving at Carmel College, followed by pastoring a large area of south-west Western Australia and raising up a church at Bunbury, WA.

Carl Christian Hansen, Sr. (better known as C. C. Hansen) played an important part in the early years of the Seventh-day Adventist church in Denmark and gave of his time, effort and means to support the cause that he loved. He had a special interest in literature work and the health message, and worked as an evangelist, teacher and business administrator.

Walter Harper was one of the pioneers of colporteur work in the Seventh-day Adventist Church. Ellen White wrote counsels to him during his two divorces.

​William Arnold was a pioneering evangelist in the Lesser Antilles and other regions of the Caribbean.

Guilherme Belz (Wilhelm, in German), one of the first converts to Adventism in Brazil, was born in 1835 in the province of Pomerania, currently belonging to Germany.

Austin Cooke was an eminent public evangelist in the territory of the South Pacific Division during the second half of the twentieth century.

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.

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.

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.

Merritt Eaton Cornell was a tent evangelist, leading debater, and author of five doctrinal books.

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.

John Warren Bacheller, Jr. and his wife, Arvilla Marilda (born Lane), were early Sabbatarian Adventists and active in the formation of the denomination. Warren worked as a printer for James White in Rochester and later became a lifelong employee of the Review and Herald Publishing House.

Colombian Islands Mission is located in the archipelago of San Andrés, Providencia, and Santa Catalina. Colombian Islands Mission was a part of the former Colombian Union Mission until it divided into two unions. It is now a part of North Colombian Union Conference.

Will Keith Kellogg (known as W. K. Kellogg) was a businessman, entrepreneur, and co-inventor of flaked breakfast cereals. His invention and marketing of cornflakes led to the founding of the Kellogg Company (which does business as Kellogg’s) in 1906.

​Baptist and Seventh Day Baptist minister who briefly became a Seventh-day Adventist educational leader.

​Annie Shreusbury Higgins was one of the original twenty members, and the secretary, of the first Missionary Volunteer (MV) Society in Australasia.

William Prismall was a founding member of the Melbourne Seventh-day Adventist Church and was influential in the breakfast cereal industry.


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