Temple View

temple view

The Temple View is a suburb of the city of Hamilton, New Zealand. Are you looking for a comfortable apartment at an affordable price? Temple View is the place for you! The Temple View creates and supports a positive educational atmosphere. The Temple View works with students, parents and staff.

The Temple View RV Resort Campgrounds is an excellent gateway to beautiful weather and scenery as you camp in St George and Zion.

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sspan class="mw-headline" id="History">History[edit]

Work on the temple and boarding schools began in the fifties. Volunteers, known as "working missionaries", did the work for the work. However, many have prolonged their period to 8 to 10 years. It has been seen by its members as a work of charity, and with the great fellowship it has created, it has left a permanent mark on all who have participated.

An enduring connection has been established and the fruit of their labour is part of the life of the members of the LDS Church in New Zealand. Not much came when the first construction commissioners came, so there was a great deal of improvement. They all met in a house named "Green House", which had been relocated from part of the site to its new site for meeting, eating and as a general meeting place.

This was also used as shelter for some of the missions. Winters at that period were hard (by New Zealand standards) and the lands around the greenhouse were muddy. By chance, the only means of transport available at that point was a diesel engine, which was well used by Elder Beisinger to bypass the whole area.

Worship ceremonies were temporarily performed in a former Garden Place in Hamilton. During the worship there was always a rival worship from another denomination on the road below. Late in the early hours of the day, the construction site was the venue for seminar types gatherings for the missions before they went to work.

In 1954 the work of the Temple View began at Temple View, and these were named "Hui Tau". It was a time of action for members from all over New Zealand who came to do singing, dancing, sport and worship. It was a funny business, and also the proselyte missionsaries took part.

Temple View accommodated the proselytic missionsaries from all over New Zealand with various hostages. At first many lived in dormitories in the carpenter's workshop, which was one of the first larger houses and schools. In the evening, the various music elements, sketches and other scenic activity took place in the carpentry workshop block.

The next "Hui Taus" were accommodated in a tent, which at that point was situated on agricultural land below the school playgrounds, next to the so-called "Mara Park". The New Zealand was in missionary state at the fellowship, and these were the best means to get together, exchange experience, get guidance and experience a feeling of affiliation.

Temple View developed rapidly and shelters were constructed for individual men and family. A small snack bar was also set up to meet the day-to-day needs of the missions. Sometimes younger kids (both locals and Americans) waited for the slaughtering of the lambs to get astragals for a play at term.

Constructing facilities, multipurpose facilities and schools kept the life of the members of the mission busy during their working time. In other words, a handheld cement recycler was manually filled with the right mixture of aggregate and cement, blended with the right amount of moisture, and then cast into barrows that took the builder commissioners where they were needed.

Until completion, concrete has to be cast continually, so that the builders sometimes had to work around the clock. Even the most complex of projects were carried out in the same time frame. As a rule, the entire operation was mobilised for casting concrete, and the nurses always provided snacks for the employees during the nights. On Sunday during the on-site erection a small edifice became a worship house and was named "Kai-Saal".

It was also a duplex facility for community service work. At night, part of the edifice was used as a gym for the construction commissioners during their leisure time. Working commissioners carried out many common community ministries with the Hamilton general community in this edifice. Out of the construction commissionaries, who were instrumentsalists, a volume emerged that appeared at gigs and at every big dance that took place.

About the same period a big group from the USA toured New Zealand, and as part of their trip they went to Temple View and played. Eventually the chosen score for topical dancing came from younger missions groups consisting of 3 guitar players and a percussionist.

A number of recitals were also given by the construction commissioners at the embassy cinema in Hamilton. Hamilton's then Mayor's kids were very much taken with their father's comments about the recent Saints and construction missionaries' work. Younger members of the Mission family went to the Frankton and Maeroa elementary schools and the Hamilton immediate schools.

New Zealand students' exposition to the flow of young Americans abroad was sometimes quite surprising. A lot of the pupils from both colleges who mingled with the construction of mission kids have brought their memoirs into their grown-up bonnets and often ask for their former boyfriends many years later.

By announcing the temple and the two extra schools, the program took on a new focus. On December 21, President Wendell B. Mendenhall, Ariel S. Balliff (President of the New Zealand Mission) and Elder George broke through the floor of the temple. Every two years President McKay had given time to construct the temple.

Eldest Rosenvall, who had previously worked at the Motel, was separated to oversee the temple work. No deaths or serious wounds occurred during the temple, the schools and the adjacent structures. There were two babies dying in the initial phase of the program. With the growth of the projects, it became an attractive place for local residents, and on weekend guided visits for the general audience were organised.

The strange outsiders went to Temple View because they saw it as a kind of refuge. One person was involved in the scheme, but no one knew where he came from. By chance, there was a commissioner on the mission who was previously with the N.Z. N.Z. Constabulary, and he reviewed the desired notes at the nearby policing post and found that the man ran away from the state.

One chorus was an integrated part of the worship service, and it finally became a powerful focal point for the musicians of the missions during the course of the work. Joan Pierce led the chorus and through her leadership the many members of the chorus were able to mix their votes to contribute to the spiritually harmonious work.

During the whole course of the programme, the community work was carried out under the leadership of community directors who insisted on applying the right procedures. The behavior throughout the entire process was model and strengthened by the behavior of the many superiors who came from the USA to work on the work. As a convivial evening, one evening per weeks was reserved for various music, theatre and other events.

Formerly it was known as " Reciprocal Zeit ", but the action has since ceased. Living the construction commissioners had a feeling of Kiwi normality through the organisation of sport groups and general weeklong welfare work. There' always been a football club that was playing in the top level, a football club that was playing in a football club in the town of Hamilton, films once a week and on Mondays an action for all.

Monday's activities began as an evening of fun where anyone who wanted to present something or play a piece of music could do so. Later, the Monday nights activities became a period when the construction commissioners could assess their advancement with reporting on the state of each project.

Mighty Missionary of the Pacific, Salt Lake City, David W. Cummings (1961) :

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