The New Zealand Railways Magazine, Volume 7, Issue 7 (December 1, 1932)
|Among the Books||59|
|By Those Who Like Us||41|
|Co-ordination of Rail and Road Transport||44|
|Editorial—The Turn of the Year||5–6|
|General Manager's Message||8|
|N.Z.R. Refreshment Branch||49–52|
|Obituary: Mr. P. G. Roussell||16|
|Our Children's Gallery||55|
|Our London Letter||20–23|
|Our Women's Section||63–64|
|Pictures of N.Z. Life||45–47|
|Railway Centenary Celebrations||15|
|Railways Statement 1932||18–19|
|Scenes at Tongariro National Park (photos.)||24|
|Stratford Main Trunk Line||60–61|
|The New “K” Class Locomotives||53–54|
|The Railways for Speed and Service||31|
|The Railways and Horticulture||34–35|
|The Red Light in Haunted Gorge||37–40|
|The Yuletidal Wave||12–14|
|Thermal Wonders of the Waiotapu Valley (photos.)||4|
|Wit and Humour||58|
“New Zealand Railways Magazine.”
I hereby certify that the publisher's lists and other records disclose that the circulation of the “New Zealand Railways Magazine” has not been less than 20,000 copies each issue since July, 1930.
Deputy-Controller and Auditor-General.
“Sulphurous fumes that spout and blow, Columns and cones of boiling snow.”—Alfred Donnett.
(Rly. Publicity photos.)
Thermal wonders of the famous Waiotapu Valley, about twenty miles from Rotorua. (1) General view of the valley, shewing the interesting Rainbow Mountain in the background; (2) alum cliffs; (3) Lady Knox geyser; (4) Devil's Bridge crater; (5) Dainty Primrose Falls; (6) sulphur spring; (7) terrace formation; (8) sulphur cave; (9) alum cliffs, looking towards Reporoa Valley.