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xxxvin' ' (T WBHTT-FIBST OP Nb W Sb BIBB) VDSTMB Ajn Or OOVSBH0B8 or IBBI nt STITall C BY A. Before long he was appointed to the Geological Survey Department, and commenced his geological work in New Zealand by making a geological survey of the Lower Waikato district, and this was soon followed by reports of the geology of other parts of Auckland. When about half-way up the challenger (wero) leaps from cover behind a stump. There is a distinct thick and wrinkled cuticle (ct U.) surrounding the leaf. The vascular bundle is surrounded more or less completely with a ringjof large colourless parenchyma cells {par.), Pratia arenaria, Hook, f . semipatent, and frequently recursred at their extremities, and dense enough for one rosette to touch the next."* i^afe.— Auckland Island : " On gravelly banks near the mar- gins of woods close to high-water mark."t In the Pleurophyllum meadow formation of Auckland Island (Cockayne). These hairs are unicellular outgrowths of the epidermal cells. Just above the one vein is a depression on the upper surface, and this is lined by epi- dermal cells somewhat smaller than the rest, with slightly thicker cell-walls.

HAMILTON Issu VD June, 1906 -^WELLINGTON JOHK MAOKAY, GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE KSOAH, PAUL, TBENOH, TBUBNEB, ft 00., PATEBNOSTBR HOUSE OHABINO 0B0S8 BOAD, Ii OKDON Digitized by Vj OOQ IC Digitized by Vj OOQ IC Digitized by Vj OOQ IC /^" ~^\' Digitized by Vj OOQ IC TRANSACTIONS AND PEOCEEDINGS OF THE NEW ZEALAND INSTITUTE 1905 VOL. In 1871, on his appointment as Assistant Geologist, he removed to Wellington, and resided there for nearly three yectrs, when he was appointed Provincial Geologist of Otago, and took up his residence in Dunedin. Naked to the waist, clad but in a scanty kilt, face painted, hair adorned with feathers, and brandishing a double-barrelled gun, he advances towards us, leaping from side to side, making hideous grimaces, lolling out his tongue, and emitting deep-toned grunts as of defiance. of the front of the slowly advancing colimm he rapidly fires both barrels of his gun to right and left, turns to his right, and walks quietly back to the hamlet. Underneath is the epidermis (ep.) of thick walls and rather large cells ; stomata (st.) occur on any part of the epidermis. In Hooker's Handbook this plant is described as Pratia angulatay var. The leaves are orbicular, sinuate- toothed, shortly petioled, and membranous.* Hah, — " Lord Auckland Group : creeping over the open sandy shores of Enderby's Inlet, Rendezvous Harbour ; Lieu- tenant H. 411 " In winter it has rather dense rosettes, crowded together, of dark-green imbricating leaves, the four or five outer leaves much larger than those crowded internally. The upper epidermis (cp.) consists of regular rather thick-walled cells with no stomata ; in the lower epidermis () the cells are smaller, thin- walled, and interrupted by very numerous stomata («t.). The hairs (h.h.) forming the tomentum at the edges of the leaf arise in the epidermal cells: they are short and thin-walled.

XXXVIII (TWENTY-PIBBT OF Nb W Se RIBS) ■UITBD AMD PUBUSHKO UHDBK THE AUTHOBITY OK THR BOAUU OF OOVBRNOBS OP THK INSTITUTK BY A. Here he continued his geological work and published a geological map of Otago, and, in connection with the late Professor Ulrich, brought out a work on the geology of Otago. On a Stone-carved Ancient Wooden Image of a Maori Eel-god. The colimm takes no notice of this exhibition, but marches slowly onward, with^guns at the trail, looking straight before them and downward. As the head of our colunm reaches the fence which encloses the plaza the armed men are crouched behind it. The chlorenchyma (chlor.) consists of a homo- geneous mass of rounded cells, which occupy the entire section of the leaf. Oakley."t This plant occurs associated with Ep Uobium confertifolium on the shady side of the gullies between the sand-dunes on Enderby Island. In spring the rosettes open out, and the new branches spread out radially, with their tips ascending."* Hah. The chloren- chyma {chlor,) forms a regular palisade tissue {pal,), three cells in thickness, densely filled with chlorophyll. The chlorenchyma is differentiated into palisade (pal.) and spongy (sp.). The Auckland Island species certainly seems to me distinct from any New Zealand species " (p. There is a specimen of this plant growing on the rockery.

HAMILTON Issued June, 1906 WELLINGTON JOHN MACKAY, GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE KBOAK, PAUL, TBBNGH, TRUBNEB, ft 00., PATERNOSTER HOUSE, ORARINO GROSS ROAD, LONDON Digitized by Vj OOQ IC Digitized by Vj OOQ IC IN MEMORIAM. ^^He had already commenced work also at the zoology of New Zea- land, where the labours of a systematist were greatly needed, and in 1871 had published a catalogue with specific diagnoses of the birds of New Zealand. Meanwhile volley after volley is being fired in our direction from the village, where many of the men are armed with breech-loaders. Thrusting their guns through the palisades they fire a final volley over our heads, and then retire to take Digitized by Vj OOQ IC Best. Eschatology, 209 their place among the village people who have gathered to receive our party. The outer portion is perhaps more densely filled with chlorophyll, and the cells are more closely packed, than in the central portion. J It is also found in the tussock meadow of Antipodes Island. 20).— The leaf I examined was a young one, but could be easily identified as Pratia by the angular margin. — " Lord Auckland Group : near the sea on rocky islets in Rendezvous Harbour. — The leaf I examined was very thick and coriaceous, with recurved margins. The spongy tissue (sp,) occupies the greater thickness of the leaf, and is composed of irregularly shaped cells, very loosely arranged, and so leaving numerous air-spaces. '' Leaves crowded toward82ends of branches, sessile, ^ in. long, linear or obovate-oblong, obtuse, margin with a few deep serratures and edged with down, very coriaceous, flat, veinless ; opposite pairs connate at the very base. The palisade tissue consists of a layer three cells thick of rectangular cells densely filled with chloro- phyll. Cockayne's opinion, how- ever, this plant bears " no resemblance whatever to the plant known as P. It much more re- sembles a species of Plantago very common in coastal situations in the neighbourhood of Foveaux Strait, which is probably P. The snow and frosts last winter destroyed most of the older and larger leaves, but it is now recovering and sending up a small rosette of green leaves through the old decayed ones, Digitized by Vj OOQ IC 414 2^ran8action$» while smaller rosettes are springing up'^'all round. — A transverse section through the leaf shows a depression on the upper surface above the midrib, and a corresponding protuberance on the lower surface.

A public domain book is one that was never subject to copyright or whose legal copyright term has expired. When we reached the summit of the high, bleak range of Te Whakaimiu a halt was made at the old taumatay or resting-place, used by these foot-travellers of the great forest for centuries past. Hamilton, Director of the Colonial Museum, o£E Otago Heads. hichanani should be classed with Surcula, but its proper place seems to be imder Dr Ulia. The shells apparently are not adult ; the sculpture approaching perhaps nearest to the Pliocene fossil Pleurotoma gemmea, Murdoch.* ♦ Trans. Plants thus situated often flourish quite as well, if not better, in a soil free from salt ; but in this way they escape competition with other plants which would certainly get the best of them in a richly cultivated soil. This answers to the palisade tissue of other dorsi-ventral leaves, and is marked pal. 220) describes the plant as covering acres, giving a unique effect, approaching the * Kirk (1899), p. During rain this cup quickly fills with water, which soaks rapidly through the leaf-bases, bringing fresh rain-water to the roots. — The plant growing on the rockery is not thriving very well, the rosette being very small, just 6 in. The xylem (xy.) is very strongly developed, while above it comes a tissue resembling the p Moem (ph.) tissue below. " Branches spreading from base, very stout, grooved, J in. in diameter, fistulose, glabrous except peduncles and young leaves, mealy-tomentose beneath. The margins are recurved, and on the under surface of the leaf is a prominent midrib which gradually broadens towards the base. Cockayne expresses himself thus : " I do not see why rich heavily manured soil should not be just as much a factor in determining the life-form of a plant as illumination, moisture in the air, vnnd, or any other ecological factor ; and to find two plants each of distinctly luxuri- ant growth growing under very similar conditions is suggestive, to say the least " (p. There were only two or three green leaves left on the plant when I examined the rockery at the beginning of this year, and I was advised to examine them at once if I wished to do so at all, and therefore took the earliest opportunity of doing so before the plant died. There is a very thin cuticle, if any at all, but the epidermal cells are provided with greatly thickened cell- walls.

Whether a book is in the public domain may vary country to country. The snow and cold sleet are driving fiercely across the sullen, exposed summit, yet the bier-bearers are stripped to the wa'st and per- spiring profusely. When relieved tiiey wrap blankets round their nude bodies and drop behind the bearers. A few fairly well preserved dead shells were dredged. They have some particular adaptation which enables them to compete successfully vnth the adverse con- ditions which would kill other plants at once. These teeth are bent up at right angles, so that both sides are equally illuminated, hence the isolateral structure of the leaf. The leaves also become thoroughly wetted, their numerous hairs helping to hold the moisture, and it is probable that these also assist in the supply of pure water through their power of absorbing such, as sug- gested by Diels. Radical leaves ap- parently narrowed into a petiole ; upper sessile by a broad auriculate base, membranous, sparingly and irregularly pinnatifid or partite, 2 in. The tomentum plays an important part in protecting the bud in winter."t " Senecio antipoda much more resembles the common Euro- pean groimdsel in outward appearance than do any others of the herbaceous section of this genus in New Zealand " (p. Those of the upper epidermis (ep.) are much larger than those of the lower. : " The Outlying Islands south of New Zealand." Trans.

Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing this resource, we have taken steps to prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. For she is the mana of the clan — she is the mother of the Children of the Mist. She is mourning for her child, and greeting the landmarks of her home. The palisade tissue (pal.) is two layers in thickness, composed of typical palisade cells* with chlorophyll corpuscles arranged on th^ side walls.

We also ask that you: Make non-commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for personal, non-commercial purposes. It is a com- bination of mother-love and the love of primtive man for his tribal lands. This passes into the open spongy tissue (sp,) which comprises the greater thickness of the leaf.

Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. And then, with the storm fiends lashing us, we go down into the darkling valley below. Two specimens turned up, which differ from the type by the predominating spiral sculpture and very feeble axial plications. They are not quite erect, but the globose tips point slightly outwards."* This plant was described by Hooker (1847) as Forstera davi- gera. He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of London in 1892, and in 1904, after the reconstitution of the New Zealand Institute, he was unanimously elected its first Pre- sident. The mother and aunt of the child remained all night with the coffin. The sculpture consists of fine slightly variable spirals which somewhat strengthen upon the base, and are a little wider than the grooves ; there are eight to ten upon the penultimate whorl, and thirty to forty upon the last, nine to twelve in front of the aperture. It forms small soft green tufts measuring about 2 in.» and is found growing in the crevices of the coastal rocks on Auckland Island where there is plenty of moisture. The culms are a light -brown, and membranous, while the leaves arise in tufts (fig. They are roughly oval in outline in transverse section. The chlorenchyma (chlor.) is undifferentiated, and consists of a mass of small rounded cells in which are imbedded three vascular bundles {v.h.). Leaves flat, glabrous, coriaceous, shorter or longer than culms, 3^ in. broad ; ligule short, membranous, sheaths com- pressed." Hob. It is on this upper surface, which is also the inner surface when the leaf folds over, that the stomata (st.) occur, partially protected by the papillae. Of Captain Button's work on the geology and zoology of New Zealand some mention has been already made. He also gave much time to the study of the M6Uu8ca, and in addition to many papers in the Transactions published several catalogues of them, the most important of them being his '* Manual of the New Zealand Mol- Ittsca,^^ issued separately in 1880, and in the same way he catalogued many of the different groups of insects. Every time I awoke during the night I could hear them wailing for the dead, crooning forth old laments in tones most doleful to hear. by 1*6 mm., was found, which may be Watson's species, but differing from it in the slightly raised top and more distinct spiral striation. These spirals are crossed by close irregular incremental striee, which in places cut the spirals into minute gemmules, and when prominent produce a lightly costate appearance. Spire shorter than the aperture, acute, terminating in a sharp apex. This pretty little species was represented by a fair number of dead shells amongst our dredgings. It is foimd in a similar position in Antipodes Island, here forming a dense mass which occupies an area of 1*35 m. Two large air-cavities (a.c.) occur in the central tissue, separated by a band of chlorenchyma only one or two cells thick. high ; culms stout, obtusely 3-9-onous, leafy, smooth. broad or more, flat, keeled, striate ; margins sca- brid. — This is found on all the islands, excepting of course the Boimty Islands, on which no vegetation occurs except a species of Durvillcea attached to the rocks, and on the rocks a species of alga. — The leaf is hinged, and folds over on the central ridge at a, a. Each guard-cell is accompanied by a subsidiary cell («6.), which assists in opening and closing the stoma (fig. The lower epidermis is composed of very thick-walled cells, with cuti- cularized walls, generally cubical in shape, those beneath the masses of the stereom tissue being much smaller, but still cubical. Google Book Search helps readers discover the world's books while helping authors and publishers reach new audiences. R X3v I Transactions and proceedings of the New Zealand Institute New Zealand Institute 5ihvvr^\^\v, \^0b. Soon, however, he received a commission in the Royal Welsh Fusiliers, and saw active service in the Crimea and in the Indian Mutiny. Descending by rugged ways we reach the stream below, where we halt and form into solid colunm, the bearers of the bier being in front. A figure of thb variety and of the protoconch are here given. This plant is a " bog xerophyte of the typical form of many other antarctic cushion plants" (p. — This section is taken through the globose tip of a leaf, and is more or less hemispherical. In these same hollows occurs also the Ranunculfis jnnguis described above. 23).— There b a smooth thickened cuticle {cut.) on both surfaces, interrupted on the lower side by numerous stomata (st.)^ which project slightly. You can search through the full text of this book on the web at |http : //books . r / .r Digitized by Vj OOQ IC Digitized by Vj OOQ IC Digitized by Vj OOQ IC TRANSACTIONS AKD PHOCEEDINGS OF THE NEW ZEALAND INSTITUTE 'l905 VOL. He had already devoted some attention to geology, and on his return to London in 1860 he was elected a Fellow of the Geological Society of London, and during the next few years gained further practical know- ledge of this science by accompanying the officers of the Qeological Survey, and in 1862 he published a paper on " The Use of Geology to Military Officers." Li 1866 he resigned his commission in the army, and came to New Zealand and settled for a time in the Waikato district. In that formation we march slowly up the slope towards the village. 265), which reaches its climax in the vegetable-sheep {Raoulia mamm Ularis) of New Zealand. The flatter siuiace represents the inner side of the leaf, and the convex the outer side. Digitized by Vj OOQ IC 410 Transactions, bundle (v,b.). — There is no cuticle, but the epi- dermal cells (ep.) are protected by the very numerous hairs (h.h,) which are found thickly covering both surfaces, more especially the upper, which is most exposed. The epidermal cells (ep.) are more or less cubical, with slightly thickened walls, the same size on both upper and lower suriace.

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