“Contents,” Ensign, Mar. 1993, 1EnsignMarch 1993Volume 23, Number 3ContentsSpecial FeaturesFirst Presidency Message: The Salt Lake TemplePresident Gordon B. HinckleyEvery Window, Every Spire “Speaks of the Things of God”Richard Neitzel HolzapfelA “Magnificent and Enduring Monument”Don L. Searle“The Power of God Was with Us”LaRene GauntIn His Holy HouseJay M. ToddA Temple RenewedFire in His BonesRonald K. EsplinMy RosebushSinging the Song of Redeeming LoveJoseph WalkerRegular FeaturesThe Visiting Teacher: Nurturing Others With Caring and FaithI Have a QuestionHope for parents of errant youth Harold C. BrownUse of oxen in design of temple baptismal fonts Edward J. BrandtRandom SamplerIncrease Your Job SecurityOur Book of Mormon PartyGrandchild of the WeekMormon JournalForewarned by a Dream Patricia TarrantBless Those Elders Leo P. TalbotOn Call for the Lord Eva C. Bean“How Does She Know Our Songs?” Mark Cannon“I Was Doing His Work Today” Karen A. AndersonSpeaking Today: The Lord’s SideElder Joseph B. WirthlinNews of the ChurchOn the cover: Front: Photography by Craig Dimond. Back: Historical photo by Charles R. Savage.Inside front cover: Salt Lake City, Utah, Morning, by Frederick Ferdinand Schafar, oil on canvas, 15″ x 22″, 1880. Courtesy of the Museum of Church History and Art. This view of the Salt Lake Valley, painted in 1880 as the temple walls were rising, shows the Salt Lake Temple as it nears completion.Inside back cover: Kirtland Temple from the Southeast, from the Historic American Building Survey. Photo taken ca. 1935. Courtesy of the Library of Congress Print and Photographs Department. Dedicated in 1836, the Kirtland Temple was the first temple built in this dispensation. In 1935, during the Great Depression, a complete architectural description was made of the Kirtland Temple as part of the Historic American Building Survey. This was a program that provided work for unemployed architects, historians, and others in documenting outstanding historical buildings. This view from that study shows the southeast quoins (exposed stone blocks on the corners), the gabled roof with a bell tower, and the stone walls covered with plaster.