Pukapuka 5, Nama 23
18581130

whārangi 2  (8 ngā whārangi)
titiro ki te whārangi o mua1
3titiro ki te whārangi o muri


Tirohia ngā kupu whakataki o tēnei niupepa

 
THE MAORI MESSENGER TE KARERE MAORI. ment House to witness the interesting cere- mony. The Governor, after adverting to the long residence of Colonel Wynyard in the Colony, and to the many important events in which he bad taken a prominent part, presented him with a purse containing 500 sovereigns to be expended in England in the purchase of a piece of plate, on which there is to be inscribed:— " PRESENTED TO COLONEL ROBERT HENRY WYNYARD, C.B., OF HER MAJESTY'S 58TH REGIMENT, "On his departure from New Zealand, by a number of the inhabitants of the City and Province of Auckland—in testimony of their high apppeciation of the abiltiy, integrity, and urbanity which have characterised his discharge or the several important public duties which devotved upon him during thirteen years official residence in New Zea- land, from August 1845, to October 1858. in which time he filled, for various periods, the following offices in the Public Service:— " Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of New UIster, Superintendent of the Province of Auckland, Officer Administering the Go- vernment of New Zealand, Member of the Executive Council of His Excellency the Go- vernor, Member or the Legislative Council of the Colony, Colonel of Her Majesty's 58th Regiment, and Officer commanding Her Majesty's Troops to New Zealand." Colonel Wynyard exhibited a great degree of emotion upon the occasion, and replied to His Excellency's address in that frank, soldierly, yet feeling manner, for which he is so remarkable. In the evening he was entertained at a Public Ball given by the in- habitants of Auckland, and at which every possible demonstration of esteem and respect was paid to him. On the 1st of the present month, Colonel Wynyard and the greater part of his family lode New Zealand " Farewell." There was a vast concourse of the inhabitants drawn towards the Wynyard Pier to behold them take their leave. A guard of honour of the 58th regt., with the Band and Regimental Colour, was drawn up to pay the Colonel their parting respects. The Royal Mail Steam ship Lord Ashley, bound for Sydney, was lying to off the Pier Head, down which the Colonel slowly proceeded hemmed in on every side by groups of citizens eager to bid him a sorrowful farewell. About 4 o'clock the boat that contained him pushed off for the steamer, and, as it did so, the guns of Winiata ki tenei koroni. Timataria ana te kohikohi moni ki Akarana, hei hoko i tetahi mea hiriwa hei whakamau mahara mona, mo ona hoa hoki, hei tohu ki nga tangata katoa i roto i nga tau e haere ake nei, a ki ona uri ano hoki, mo the pai o nga tangata o te koroni nei ki nga tikanga i whakahaerea e ia i roto i te takiwa roa kua pahure nei. No te 27 o nga ra o Oketopa tapaea ata nga mea i kohikohia ka hoatu kia Kanara Winiata, ko Te Kawana ano hei hoatu he mea mahi nui ki te aroaro o nga Pakeha na ratou nga moni, e nga tini rangatira Pakeha me nga tini wahine rangatira hoki i rupeke ki te whare o Te Kawana ki te matakitaki i taua meatanga. Ka whakatika a Te Kawa- na ka whai korero; ka korero i te roa o te nohoanga o Kawana Winiata ki tenei Koro- ni, a ki nga tikanga nunui i whakahaerea e ia, ka mutu ka hoatu the tooro moni, e Torn rau pauna i roto, ko aua moni kia kawea ki In- garani hei hoko i tetahi mea hiriwa whaka- paipai, a me whakairo enei kupu ki runga ki taua mea: HE MEA HOATU K IA KANAKI ROPATA HfcNAKE WlIUATA. O TE 5S O NGA RA* KGAPU HOIA A TE KUINI,