Student file of Joel Tyndall, a member of the Omaha Nation, who entered the school on August 19, 1882, graduated in 1889, and ultimately departed on July 10, 1891. The student did not attend the school continuously, but left and reentered. The file contains student information cards, correspondence, a newspaper clipping, a returned student…
Student information card of Joel Tyndall, a member of the Omaha Nation, who entered the school on August 19, 1882 and departed on July 10, 1891. The file indicates that Tyndall graduated in 1889 and was trained as a harnessmaker. Tyndall was married to fellow student Lizzie Hill and living in Walthill, Nebraska in 1913.
Student file of Lizzie Hill, a member of the Cheyenne Nation, who entered the school on January 1, 1889, graduated in 1897, and departed on August 22, 1898. The file contains a student information card, a returned student survey, and a report after leaving. The file indicates Hill was a housewife in Walthill, Nebraska in 1909 and 1910.
Student information card of Lizzie Hill, a member of the Sioux Nation. The information card indicates that Hill had graduated in 1897, married Joel Tyndall, and was living in Walthill, Nebraska in 1913.
Note: When Lizzie Hill first enrolled at the school she was identified as being from the Cheyenne Nation. In some school documents,…
Student file of Wallace Tyndall , a member of the Omaha Nation, who entered the school on May 12, 1905 and departed on January 15, 1907. The file contains a student information card, an application for enrollment, and a report after leaving that indicates Tyndall was a student at the Genoa Indian Industrial School in Genoa, Nebraska in 1910.…
Student information card of Wallace Tyndall, a member of the Omaha Nation, who entered the school on May 12, 1905 and departed on January 15, 1907.
The first page opened with the poem "Strength For To-Day" followed by a piece called "Going Home!" The article gave a fictitious conversation between Carlisle students Allie and Fanny about the disadvantages of going home to the reservation because of the unsanitary conditions and practices there. It continued on page four. Page two featured…
Studio portrait of Joel Tyndall wearing school uniform.
Studio portrait of seven male and seven female students, the first graduating class in 1889.
The are, back row, left to right: Frank Dorian, Joel Tyndall, William F. Campbell, Edwin Schanandore, Thomas Wistar, Joseph B. Harris; middle row (seated), left to right: Kish Hawkins, Eva Johnson, Esther Miller, Lillie Cornelius, Julia Powlas;…
Studio portrait of Joel Tyndall.
Note: Previous cataloging indicates the handwritten caption includes the date February 1889.
Studio portrait of an older Native American man (seated), with two Native American men (standing), and two male students.
Previous cataloging indicates the older man is Not Afraid of Pawnees, a visiting chief. One of the students is identified as Joel Tyndall.
Richard Henry Pratt informs the Office of the Indian Affairs of the 60 students who are entitled to return to their home at the end of the school term due to the expiration of their enrollment or sickness.
Alfred John Standing submits a report to W. N. Hailmann on six former students of the Carlisle Indian School in relation to their employment in the Indian Service.
Richard Henry Pratt responds to a letter from W. N. Hailmann regarding Joel Tyndall as a candidate for a job in the Indian Service.
Richard Henry Pratt forwards a letter from Lizzie Hill Tyndall and Joel Tyndall requesting a position for Lizzie at the Omaha Schools. Pratt further provides a recommendation for Lizzie.
William A. Mercer responds to an inquiry from the Office of Indian Affairs regarding the request of Charles H. Dickson, Supervisor in Charge of the Chamberlain Indian School, to enroll Wallace Tyndall as a student. Tyndall had been dismissed from Carlisle for bad behavior.