.1 cm of graphic material. - 4 photographs : b&w, tin type positive ; 8 x 5 cm
The second photograph on this page is of the Tikuhmaun brothers. Philip Tikumaun (Shkigobaush, YOUNG BASSWOOD SHOOT) and Peter Tikumaun (Waubemuhnedoo, GREY SPIRIT) came to Shingwauk from Manitoulin Island. They were of the Ottawa tribe and the Roman Catholic Church. Philip arrived on September 26, 1878 and was intended to remain at Shingwauk until 1883, however he left on October 7, 1878. Peter Tikumaun arrived at Shingwauk on September 21, 1877 Peter was the son of Francis Tikumaun. When he arrived at Shingwauk he was without skills in English, however over the course of his two years at the school, Peter's English skills developed fairly well. He trained to be a carpenter and left Shingwauk in October, 1879. Philip and Peter were students no. 126 and no. 99 respectively.
The third photograph on this page is of Joseph Kahgaug. Joseph Kahgaug (birth name: Ogemahpenase, KING BIRD) arrived at Shingwauk from Sarnia, Ontario, on October 6, 1877. Joseph was the son of Henry and Mary Kahgaug. Joseph was of the Ojibway tribe and belonged to the Methodist Church. At Shingwauk Joseph trained to be a printer and a teacher. He was noted for his scholastic interests. After four years at the school, in May of 1882, Joseph left Shingwauk. He died very happily at his home in Sarnia
The fourth photograph on this page is of Joseph and Andrew Causley. Joseph Causley (birth name: Sahgahnuhquudoo, CLOUD APPEARING) arrived at Shingwauk on September 6, 1877. Joseph was the son of Stephen Causley and brother of Andrew. He was from the Ojibway tribe and was Roman Catholic. He trained to become a bootmaker. Joseph made good progress in all areas of his studies. Joseph remained at Shingwauk for three years until May of 1880. Andrew Causley (birth name: Kessiswaube, SUN-LIKE FACE) arrived at Shingwauk from Blind River, Ontario, on September 6, 1877. Andrew was the son of Stephen Causley. Andrew's family belonged to the Ojibway tribe and the Roman Catholic Church. He trained at Shingwauk to become a blacksmith. When Andrew arrived at the school his English skills were fair and he spoke a little French. Andrew's English progressed well and he became a good blacksmith. In May of 1880, after two and a half years, Andrew left school and married a widow. They had two children. The last records of Andrew tell that he was working in Blind River at a sawmill.