Pukapuka 1, Nama 6

whārangi 1  (10 ngā whārangi)
2titiro ki te whārangi o muri

Vol. 1] Tuesday, February 8, 1898. Pepuere 8, 1898. [No. 6


Powhiritia mai te tamaiti

ki o koutou kainga ko te kai

mana i te ono mararoa 7/6 I

te tau, 12/6. Mo te kawhenata

kotahi o te ono marama 10/6; mo

te tau 21/. Mo nga panui taonga

hoko, kite, ngaro, me era atu panui

e utua nei, kei te utu a nga Nupepa

te ritenga utu, mo nga ahua tangata

nei 12/6 mau ano te ahua, engari kia

pai te ahua he tuku mai.


Welcome our child to your

respective settlements. The

necessary money for our new

child is 7/6 per quarter, or 12/6 per

annum; for half-yearly bound num-

bers of our child 10/6 or £1 is per

annum. For all advertisements the

charges are on the same scale as

European newspapers. Persons

desirous of having their photo printed

in our child can do so by forwarding

their card. The charges altogether

is 12/6, the block being their own

private property. It is particularly

requested that a first class photo be

forwarded in order to give satisfac-


Persons wishing to have half-yearly volumes

(bound) reserved for them should give their in-

structions without delay, as only a limited number

will be kept back for binding each half-year.


Kite hiahia etahi tangata ki etahi onga nama o

te TIUPIRI kia hangaia, kia whaka Kawhe-

natia, me tuku mai he reta, he waea taunaha, e rua

pukapuka i te tau, kotahi ia ono marama ia ono



THE principal object of the pro-

prietors in publishing and printing

such a paper as the Jubilee, was to

afford useful and interesting instruc-

tion those Maoris who were not con-

versant with the English language.

With this end in view, a number of

specially written and highly instruc-

tive articles, printed in Maori, are

now appearing in this paper. We

are also arranging with some of our

best known authorities for a number

of contributions on the early history

of New Zealand legends, and Native.

i matters generally, these will, un-

doubtedly prove of great interest to

our European readers, as they will

be printed in English.

i A great amount of expense is en-

tailed in introducing a newspaper to

I the public, and although we have

had a. measure of support from some

of our business people in the shape

of advertisements, yet the number

of our European subscribers is small,

this is no doubt is attributable to the

fact that so few have been canvassed,