St. Paul’s School is a minority Anglo-Indian Christian Institution by reason of both religion & Educational language. The Academy has been established by St. Paul’s Anglo-Indian society. This society was established solely for the education and cultural development primarily of Anglo- Indian Christian children admitting inter-alia such other children irrespective of caste, creed, location, language, sex or religion as are desirous of receiving education in St. Paul’s school.


  • Dr. (Miss) M. Quadros, scholarship for academic excellence
  • Dr. Prof. Panchanand mishra , scholarship for gold medal for I.C.S.E topper of the school.
  • Mr. James Mervyn Quadros (founder, chairman) award for excellence for discipline.


True to its purpose and motive, that honesty and perseverance are the essentials for progress and prosperity.


Good education is a process that brings about desirable development in the student-growth (for change) that one is able to see from year to year and evaluate. There are various kinds of growth that must take place:

  1. Growth in the quality of knowledge and information, about various subjects, persons and events.
  2. Growth in the quality of that information, namely greater understanding as well as increase ability to apply knowledge to wide variety of situations, by developing one’s ability to think (thinking means seeing new relationship between facts).
  3. Growth in the number and kinds of skills and abilities one discovers and develops: e.g. to speak and write English / Hindi better; to work with one’s hand to fashion objects; to pick up games such as cricket, basketball; to learn to cycle or swim; to play a musical instrument etc. Growth can be in learning a new skill or developing one already learnt.
  4. Growth in interests, in the formation of habits, values and attitudes- developing and pursuing personal interests and hobbies, some of which will become life-long assets;
  5. Developing habits such as punctuality, regularity, order, working according to a time table, self-reliance, especially developing independent study techniques or learning to learn by oneself;
  6. Developing values and attitudes such as active concern for the things of the spirit and for moral and spiritual values; pride in one’s country and eagerness to contribute one’s talents to national development; concern for others and their needs and rights; civic consciousness; need to strive after excellence and to shun mediocrity; eagerness to use personal effort and resource as much as possible rather than looking too easily to others for help.

As you go through your school academic year, you should ask yourself whether you are able to see growth in one or more of these areas. To the extent that there is such growth, your education is successful. But in the measure in which such growth is absent, your education is a failure.