Rāpopoto reo Pākehā
Pukapuka 1, Nama 10

p.1 Terms of subscription and advertising [in English]
From the Editor requesting correspondence be addressed to Te Pura [James Buller].
From Wiremu Toniki warning of arrest for theft from his business.
[Advertisements and Notices]
From Te Miti & Rewana advertising stud services.
From Te Waharei mā (Worsley & Co.) seeking to buy flax fibre and sheep wool.
From Wiremu Rakiwhata (Wm. Luxford) concerning a mare and foal, found.
From Te Poura mā (Wm. Bowler, Son & Co.) and Tuati, Kinirohi mā (Stuart, Kinross & Co.) wishing to buy gold.
From Tākana (R. J. Duncan) of the travel costs for the steamer Wonga Wonga.
p.2 Pakeha Law
Editorial examination of the reason for the replacement of Maori customary practices with Pakeha law, as more peaceful, benevolent and refined, and as being more advanced in technology regarding the land, construction, produce, and livestock. Explanation that Maori people must now identify with the authority of the Queen's law, that being the law that governs Pakeha.
pp.2-4 Letters to the Editor
From Heremaia, Whareroa
Discussion of the newspaper's address concerning Maori feasts, funerals and other similar gatherings and the significance of such ceremonies to different ranks of Maori.
From Hōhepa Ngāpaki, Waikanae
Communication regarding the illness suffered by Wherereka Takua known as papapa puia/hutu [?] with a description of the various treatments offered.
From Wiremu Wairangatira and Rauparaha Te Ringa, Rangitīkei
Discussion of the benefits of Pakeha produce and the appreciation of such by Maori.
From Governor Grey's collection
Publication of two chants and a traditional tale from Governor George Grey's collection.
From Te Karere Maori, Rangiawhia
Reproduction of a letter with the names of 13 signatories that was published in Te Karere Maori communicating support for its opinions and the advances offered to Maori by Pakeha practices and beliefs.
p.4 Market prices
Current prices for foodstuffs and produce.
Notice from the Editor informing of the aggregate weight of bushels required by the flourmills.