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It began as a daily newspaper solely in Chinese, but then changed to an eight-page format, including one page each of English and French news.It mostly prints Xinhua wire reports, with the last page devoted to local news.Like members of other communities on the island, some of the earliest Chinese in Mauritius arrived involuntarily, having been "shanghaied" from Sumatra in the 1740s to work in Mauritius in a scheme hatched by the French admiral Charles Hector, comte d'Estaing; however, they soon went on strike to protest their kidnapping.Luckily for them, their refusal to work was not met by deadly force, but merely deportation back to Sumatra.

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However, their student numbers began to experience some revival in the mid-1980s; in the 1990s, they established a weekday pre-school section.

Two Chinese-medium middle schools were established in the first half of the 20th century.

The Chinese Middle School (华文学校, later called 新华中学 and then 新华学校) was established on 10 November 1912 as a primary school; in 1941, they expanded to include a lower middle school. The Chung-Hwa Middle School (中华中学), established by Kuomintang cadres on 20 October 1941, grew to enroll 500 students, but by the end of the 1950s, that had shrunk to just 300; they stopped classes entirely in the 1960s, although their alumni association remains prominent in the Sino-Mauritian community.

In the 1990 census, roughly one-third of Sino-Mauritians stated Mauritian Creole as both their ancestral language and currently spoken language.

The other two-thirds indicated some form of Chinese as their ancestral language Few Sino-Mauritian youth speak Chinese; those who do use it primarily for communication with elderly relatives, especially those who did not attend school and thus had little exposure to English or French.