At the height of the rioting in 2006, a uniform-wearing Salvationist turned an angry mob away from a Chinese immigrant and his shop.
Float advertising the new addiction treatment programme in Tonga in 1997.
A women's refuge in Christchurch, New Zealand
Dedicated Salvation Army workers provided much needed resources and support for the victims of the 1931 Napier earthquake.
Soup for lunch at Addington Hostel during the 1930s depression days.
Salvationists Joy and Selwyn Bruce receive a certificate for their dedication to Lyttelton's foreign ship ministry.
Staff children enjoy a donkey and cart ride on Rotoroa Island, an island retreat for alcoholics and drug addicts.
The Salvation Army Life-Saving Scouts and Guards was a movement for girls and boys from 1911 to the 1950s.
Albert and Sarah Burfoot played a significant pioneering role around New Zealand, including the first open-air meeting.
Putaruru Training Farm educated young men in various aspects of farming, preparing them for a farming career.
The Salvation Army was 'The Christian Mission' for nine years of its early ministry, until William Booth changed the name.
Staff-Captain and Mrs Brown load the car with Christmas goodies to give the community, Wanganui, 1931-32.