Transactions and Proceedings of the New Zealand Institute, Bind 28
J. Hughes, Printer, 1896
The proceedings or notices of the member institutes of the society form part of the section "Proceedings" in each volume; lists of members are included in v. 1-41, 43-60, 64-
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Abdomen adult Aleurodes Anau animals antarctic Antennæ apex appearance Auckland base birds branch brown bush Catlin's cell coast Coccids colony colour costa covered coxæ cross-vein curved cyanide dark-brown district dorsal Dunedin female femora flagellum flowers forests fourth longitudinal genus glabrous Hawke's Bay Hook Hutton insect James Hector joints Kirk Lake Lake Te Anau land large numbers larva larvæ length lines long lobes male Maniototo Maori margin Maskell Maungatua Metathorax miles Mount Museum N.Z. Inst native naturalised nearly nests Ngapuhi observed obtuse operculum Otago paper pedicels petiole plants Plate pleuræ posterior pubescent pupa pupa-case rare scapus Scutellum second longitudinal vein seen segments short black hairs side Sir James Hector slender slightly Society South Island species specimens spines Stewart Island stout surface third longitudinal Thorax tibiæ tion Trans Transactions Valley Vasiform orifice Wellington wing yellow Zealand Zealand Institute
Side 109 - But authoritative instructions ; mandates issued, which the member is bound blindly and implicitly to obey, to vote, and to argue for, though contrary to the clearest conviction of his judgment and conscience, — these are things utterly unknown to the laws of this land, and which arise from a fundamental mistake of the whole order and tenor of our constitution.
Side 109 - Certainly, Gentlemen, it ought to be the happiness and glory of a representative to live in the strictest union, the closest correspondence, and the most unreserved communication with his constituents. Their wishes ought to have great weight with him ; their opinions high respect ; their business unremitted attention.
Side 84 - I care little about the sword: I will allow a thing to struggle for itself in this world, with any sword or tongue or implement it has, or can lay hold of. We will let it preach, and pamphleteer, and fight, and to the uttermost bestir itself, and do, beak and claws, whatsoever is in it; very sure that it will, in the long-run, conquer nothing which does not deserve to be conquered. What is better than itself, it cannot put away, but only what is worse. In this great Duel, Nature herself is umpire,...
Side 109 - But his unbiased opinion, his mature judgment, his enlightened conscience, he ought not to sacrifice to you ; to any man, or to any set of men living.
Side 112 - Them who are born to serve her and obey ; Binding herself by statute to secure For all the children whom her soil maintains The rudiments of letters, and inform The mind with moral and religious truth, Both understood and practised, — so that none.
Side 488 - ... perfectly led the bees to sweep equal spheres at a given distance from each other in a double layer, and to build up and excavate the wax along the planes of intersection; the bees, of course, no more knowing that they swept their spheres at one particular distance from each other, than they know what are the several angles of the hexagonal prisms and of the basal rhombic plates...
Side 172 - Thus saith the Lord GOD ; This is Jerusalem: I have set it in the midst of the nations and countries that are round about her.
Side 142 - De Surville was, with Cook, supposed to have been the introducer of the potato to the Maoris of the North Island and the northern part of the South Island. Many old Maoris contend that tiwas were known and largely cultivated before the advent of Europeans. The Maoris certainly had a number of named varieties as early as 1820, and here we find them in Otago in 1817 able to supply large quantities to whalers as a recognised article of trade.
Side 66 - To determine the nature and extent of the Antarctic continent, to penetrate into the interior, to ascertain the depth and nature of the ice-cap, to observe the character of the underlying rocks and their fossils, to take magnetic and meteorological observations both at sea and on land, to observe the temperature of the ocean at all depths and seasons of the year, to take pendulum observations on land...