Is calling for the rebuilding of the Temple "extremist"? "Outrageous"?
Well, consider this:
in the spring of 1921 in London. Sir Alfred Mond, then Minister of Health in the British Cabinet (and as one of London's wealthiest Jews, a source of funding for many of the Zionists' large-scale capital projects in Palestine) addressed the Palestine Foundation Fund with an appeal for a new "edifice" to be erected "where Solomon's ancient temple once stood." The speech was reported in the Daily Telegraph and was reiterated in a Parliamentary note. With the help of his official friends, Under-Secretary of State William Ormsby-Gore and High Commissioner Herbert Samuel, Mond's reference to the temple site was later dismissed as "figurative" speech. *
17 - 7 CO 733/2; CO 733/4; Hansard reference for April 5, 1921 [I couldn't find that*], Shaw Commission, Minutes of Evidence, op. cit., p. 919.
What I did find was this from 1927 regarding a bill regulating strikes and industrial actions:
This new Clause has been put down with the desire to lay, even at this moment, the foundation of an edifice—a temple for a league of industrial peace which is unfortunately more important to the future welfare of this country than the League of Nations is to the world.