Two boys taken out of Saint Louis, 1893.

[Found under: “NU HOU HAWAII.”]

The teachers of Saint Louis forbid their students from wearing the annexationist ribbon, and if they do not listen,

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Pressured by their teachers, 1893.

THE SCHOOLS OF SAINT LOUIS AND KAMEHAMEHA.

We were told that the students of Saint Louis School [ke Kula o Sana Lui] were prohibited from placing the ribbon of the annexationists upon their chests. And we were also informed that the students of Kamehameha

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Zero to zero, Kamehameha vs St. Louis? 1926.

KAMEHAMEHA AND ST. LOUIS TIED.

Before a crowd of spectators estimated to number between twelve and thirteen thousand, the football teams of Kamehameha and Sana Lui stood upon the battlefield for the championship of the year, in the afternoon of this past Saturday, on the Kamehameha School field, without there being a victor between those teams; they were tied with no score on either side.

This game between the two teams were one of the most fierce seen in Honolulu nei, filled with emotion; and there were many behind each team, and the worry of a great many spectator was relieved because neither side took the victory for themselves. Continue reading

Football team from Sana Lui, 1905.

THE CATHOLIC COLLEGE SAINT LOUIS’ FOOTBALL TEAM.

[Here is a very random football image from 110 years ago of Saint Louis High School’s football team. This picture is for some reason much clearer than the usual digitized newspaper image.]

(Kuokoa, 10/5/1905, p. 4)

KO KE KULANUI KAKOLIKA...

Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, Buke XLIII, Helu 42, Aoao 4. Okatoba 5, 1905.

David Paoo Jellings for Sheriff, 1928.

DAVID PAOO JELLINGS

Candidate for Sheriff

For the peace of our county.

I am a native of this island. I was born on Desha Street, Palama, and I wad educated at Saint Louis College [kula nui o Sana Lui]. I served for fourteen years as the head of the finance department of the Post Office with good conduct, and I pledge to work diligently should you give me that post of sheriff, and I will strive with all my might to have peace dwell in our land.

(Alakai o Hawaii, 10/4/1928, p. 4)

DAVID PAOO JELLINGS

Ke Alakai o Hawaii, Buke 1, Helu 23, Aoao 4. Okatoba 4, 1928.

The new and improved St. Louis College, 1881.

THE COLLEGE
OF SAINT LOUIS
—and the—
COMMERCIAL AND BUSINESS ACADEMY
HONOLULU, OAHU, H. I.

This institution being remote from city allurements, is an acknowledged safeguard for morals—for salubrity of climate, is unrivalled. The buildings are large and commodious, while the grounds afford the pupils opportunities for healthful exercises.

Unremitting attention will be given to the intellectual and moral culture of the pupils. Non-Catholic pupils will be free to attend the religious exercises or not, according as their parents or guardians may desire.

Pupils are received at any time during the year. No reduction will be made from regular charges, except for absence caused by protracted illness.

No leave of absence during the scholastic year, except at the College vacations or by special permission.

Each pupil must on entering obtain one suit of uniform, which with all other necessary clothing, &c., &c., will be furnished at moderate cost by the College; but none of these will be provided by the College unless by special arrangement.

Payments are to be made quarterly, and invariably in advance.

The course of study is Classical, Scientific and Commercial; Latin, Greek, French, Spanish, German and Italian are taught.

Particular attention will be paid to the English Language in all its branches. Literature, Pure and Mixed Mathematics, History, Geography, Chemistry and Natural Philosophy, &c.

TERMS:

For Board, Lodging, Tuition and Washing, per Scholastic Year…$200.00

Entrance fee…10.00

Vacation at College…40.00

Music, vocal and instrumental, Drawing and Modern Languages—extras.

DAY PUPILS—Senior Class…$60.00

Junior Class…40.00

The Scholastic Year consists of two Sessions, each comprising a period of five months. The first session commences on the 20th of August; the second on the 20th of January.

For all further particulars, apply to

REV. W. J. LARKIN, President.

No. 73 Beretania St.

Evening School Department of St. Louis College.

The President has decided to include this branch in the curriculum of the College.

Its object is to afford all classes of the community the means of acquiring a theoretical and practical knowledge of all commercial and business transactions in daily use; and also to give an insight into the workings and applications of the different Trades, which it is so essential to do in these Islands.

The Theoretical Branch will be under the supervision of the President and Professors of the College. The Practical and most important Branch will be specially attended to by volunteers from the various master artizans among us, who have kindly and generously promised their services to this useful and valuable enterprise.

They will, alternately, devote half and hour each evening to the task of imparting knowledge to the students. All the implements necessary to each trade, and to Agriculture, will be furnished by the College.

Each master-artizan, while connected with the College, will be entitled to name one Free-Life-Scholarship to the privileges of this Evening School Department.

TERMS—Each student per week, 50 cts. The Evening School will open at 7 o’clock p. m.

(Elele Poakolu, 2/2/1881, p. 5)

KE KULA NUI O SANA LUI

Ka Elele Poakolu, Buke I, Helu 22, Aoao 5. Feberuari 2, 1881.

[This is an advertisement for the recently moved Saint Louis College, back in 1881. The English is taken from the English advertisement appearing on page 5 of the Hawaiian Gazette, 2/9/1881.

This Hawaiian ad appears in the newspaper Ka Elele Poakolu, which for some reason is not available online as of yet, even if it has been available on microfilm for years…]