Hard core! 1921.

Singing Competition—Rehearsals for the annual interclass singing competition of the manual department, Kamehameha school for boys, Continue reading

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More on the winning 8th grade class, 1921.

8TH GRADE BOYS WIN IN KAM SONG CONTEST

The eighth grade of the Kamehameha School for Boys was awarded the silver loving cup, the George Alanson Andrus trophy, in the annual interclass singing contest held at the Bishop museum last night. There are about 25 boys in the class. Continue reading

And the winner was…, 1921.

Grade 8 Kamehameha Boys Best Singers

Grade eight of the Kamehameha School for Boys was the successful class at the annual interclass singing contest held Thursday night at the Bishop museum. The George Alanson Andrus trophy,  a silver loving cup was presented to the winners by Chester G. Livingston, chairman of the judges. Continue reading

First Kamehameha Song Contest, 1921.

KAMEHAMEHA BOYS TO SING TONIGHT FOR CUP TROPHY

A large silver loving cup, the George Alanson Andrus trophy, will be presented tonight as the prize at the first annual interclass singing competition of the Kamehameha Boys’ School. the contest will be on the steps of Bishop museum and will be open to the public. Chester G. Livingston will be chairman of the judges, but other judges will not be known until after the contest. Continue reading

Joseph Kaiponohea Aea, 1901.

—It is expected that our first and nearest insular possession in the Pacific—the Sandwich Islands—will soon have a representative in the Military Academy at West Point,  in the person of Mr. Joseph Kaiponohea Aea. Mr. Aea is a young man of eighteen years, a pure-blood Hawaiian native. Continue reading

Third annual Hoolaulea, 1927.

MANY ATTEND KAM SCHOOLS’ THIRD YEARLY HOOLAULEA

Kamehameha schools celebrated their third annual Hoolaulea or Parents-Graduates’ Get-Together Day yesterday afternoon and evening with exhibits, games and programs lasting from 2 o’clock until late in the evening. The school faculty and pupils were the hosts to several hundred parents and alumni, and practically every phase of school activity was shown in some form.

It began at the girls’ school where the crowd was entertained from 2 to 3:15. There were exhibits of nursing, social science, English, commercial classes, mathematics, art, millinery and dressmaking in the main building, all shown and explained by pupils and teachers who acted as guides. Mrs. H. K. Stewart, president of the Alumni association, was also busily engaged in showing visitors about and answering question. Continue reading