Washington Morse was a pioneering Adventist evangelist, colporteur, minister, author, and conference president.
George Warren Morse worked in the editorial department of the Review and Herald office at Battle Creek and later pioneered publishing work in Canada.
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.
Milton Conger served as a missionary teacher in China and a pastor, conference president, and college lecturer within the Columbia Union Conference.
Stockbridge Howland was a layman who organized Sabbath conferences and provided hospitality for traveling preachers during the formative years of the Sabbath-keeping Adventist movement in Maine.
The Victorian Conference is a constituent of the Australian Union Conference. Its headquarters are located in Nunawading, Victoria, Australia. Its unincorporated activities are governed by a constitution which is based on the model conference constitution of the South Pacific Division of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists.
Mountain, Arthur, Jr. (1890–1975) and Leila (Minchin) (d. 1946); later Thora (Thomsen) (1914–1965)
Arthur Mountain, Jr. spent forty-four years in the service of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, twenty-nine of them in mission work in Asia. He trained as a teacher, but worked as a literature evangelist, minister, business manager, treasurer, and mission president.
Lucille Spence, whose refusal for treatment at an Adventist hospital was a catalyst for the organization of regional conferences, was born to Harriett and Jesse Spence on September 22, 1877, in Petersburg, Virginia. Lucy’s parents were both born into slavery in southern Virginia in the 1850s and emancipated with the millions of other African Americans during and at the close of the Civil War. The Spences had eight children in all: five daughters, including Lucy, and three sons. Harriett Spence raised the children, while Jesse Spence made a living as a fireman for a railroad company.
Eli B. Miller was a pioneer Adventist educator and missionary, the first professor of elocution or homiletics in Adventist history, and contributor and editor of Bible Readings and some of the earliest Sabbath School lessons.
Penisimani (Benjamin) Tavodi (Ta-von-dy) was a Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) Fijian ministerial worker who was a pioneer missionary in the territory of Papua. He was the first SDA missionary to die in service on the island of New Guinea.