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​A descendant of prominent early Seventh-day Adventist pioneers from the southwest corner of Western Australia, Ephraim Giblett began his forty-four years of service to the Church in the South Pacific as a colporteur in Queensland before moving into gospel ministry in 1939. He served for nineteen years in pastoral-evangelism in both Queensland and North New Zealand before being called to serve as a departmental leader in three local conferences for a further twenty-one years. In post-retirement years he served as a much-loved volunteer church pastor.

​Geoffrey Wynstan Gibson was an Adventist educator and administrator employed by the government of Papua New Guinea (PNG) where he was awarded the Independence Medal in 1976 and the Order of the British Empire in 1983 for services to education. Gibson was one of a small number of volunteer “missionaries” who shared his Christian values by the way he lived. In July 1985, after serving the government of PNG for thirty years, he was appointed head of the Department of Education at Pacific Adventist College, Port Moresby.

Frank and Jean Gifford served the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Australasian and North American Divisions.

Stanley Kenneth Gillis served the Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) Church as a secondary school teacher in Australia, New Guinea, and New Zealand from 1943 to his retirement in 1983.

New Zealand born Laurence (Laurie) A. Gilmore served the Seventh-day Adventist church in the South Pacific for thirty-five years as missionary, pastor-evangelist, and conference and institutional communication director.

William Gilson was a teacher, school and church administrator, and author.

The Australasian Good Health was the Seventh-day Adventist-sponsored popular journal devoted to health education.

Evelyn Gooding was a pioneer teacher to Rarotonga and the first Avondale College trained teacher to go to the Pacific Isles.

David and Mabel Gray were pioneering missionaries to the Solomon Islands and Bougainville in the south-west Pacific.

Kenneth John and Dorothy Beatrice Gray were Adventist teachers and missionaries to Papua New Guinea and Fiji.

The Greater Sydney Conference comprises the cities of Sydney and Wollongong in New South Wales, Australia, with a population of approximately 5.23 million people.

Stanley George Grubb led the Sanitarium Health Food Company into a new era of mechanisation that enabled the Company to remain competitive in spite of increasing competition from other cereal manufacturers.

Egbert Henry Guilliard was a Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) pastor, missionary and long-serving church administrator. During World War II, he served as the SDA chaplain of the Armed Forces in Australia. At the time of his death, he was the oldest ordained minister of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Australia.

Cecile Francine Guiot was a missionary to New Caledonia.

​Originally from the Indian Ocean island nation of Mauritius, Doctor Stenio Gungadoo served as a pastor in the Seventh-day Adventist Church for 47 years. At various times, he was a local church pastor, an evangelist, and a church administrator in Africa, New Caledonia, Fiji, and Victoria in Australia.

Bernard and Laura Hadfield were pioneering missionaries in the South Pacific Islands, serving in the Kingdom of Tonga and in Tahiti.

​Harold James Halliday was Sanitarium Health Food administrator, war-time administrator of National Emergency and Welfare Services, secretary/treasurer of various local conferences, and president of North Queensland and Sydney Conferences.

Edward Clarence Halsey was a baker who was invited to come to Australia from the United States. He was responsible for developing many of the health-food products which were to become icons for Sanitarium Health food Company in the South Pacific.

Brian Thomas Hammond was a renowned surgeon and medical missionary from New Zealand.

​Thomas William Hammond was an Adventist administrator and treasurer in Australia and New Zealand who played a significant role in guiding the financial affairs of the Australasian Union Conference following the First World War, during the Great Depression of the 1930s, and in the period leading up to the Second World War.