ADDITIONAL FLORA OF THE COMBOYNE PLATEAU, 1926. By E. C. Chisholm, M.B., Ch.M. [Read 29th June, 1927.] In These Proceedings, 1925, p. 284, I gave an account of the general conformation and flora of the Comboyne Plateau; I now present some additional records of the plants found there. Fungi: Polyporus (Ovinus) mylittae Cooke. — A stipitate fungus of the family Polyporaceae the sclerotium of which is frequently ploughed or dug up on the basalt, the pileus or fructifying portion being rarely seen and apparently being thrown above ground only when conditions are favourable. A specimen of sclerotium brought to me was dark brown in colour and of hard consistency, roughly oval in shape and concavo-convex on its broadest surfaces, measuring six inches by three and a half inches and weighing ten ounces. Its interior on fracture is of a creamy white colour. This is known as "Blackfellow's bread". Muscineae: Dawsonia superba. — This moss is fairly common, growing in patches on mixed strata, especially in shady and moist gullies. Polypodiaceae: Arthropteris obliterata R.Br. — A climbing fern found on stems of trees; only seen on the eastern side of the Plateau growing on mixed strata. Cyclophorus serpens Forst. — This and C. confluens are mostly found on basalt covering the trunks of Sambucus xanthocarpa (Native Elderberry), for which they seem to have an attraction. Platycerium grande A. Cunn. — An epiphyte on trunks and branches of brush trees. This is quite a rare form here though quite common in the brushes near sea level. It is only quite lately that I have come across it on the Plateau. Typhaceae: Typha angustifoUa Linn.— Bullrush; plentiful, growing in the creeks. Liliaceae: Pliilydmm lanuginosum Banks. — An aquatic plant not very plentiful, only seen on the eastern side of the Plateau. It has a conspicuous yellow flower. Kreyssigia multifiora Reichb. — A low growing plant with a pale mauve flower. Only found on the eastern side of the Plateau growing on mixed strata. Cordyline stricta Endl. — Palm Lily, not common and only seen on the eastern side. It bears a handsome mauve flower. Orchidaceae: Dipodium punctatum R.Br. — Uncommon and only found off the basalt on the mountain side. Microtis porrifolia R.Br. — A small orchid with an inconspicuous greenish flower. It grows fairly plentifully on the cleared land. Moraceae: Ficus henneana Miq. — ^A rare fig here, its habitat appears to be further north. I know of only one tree. Ficus eugenioides F.v.M. — Common in the brushes, having small leaves and small yellow fruit.