In 1963, Koresh's mother left her boyfriend and placed her 4-year-old son in the care of his maternal grandmother, Earline Clark. His mother returned when he was seven, after her marriage to a carpenter named Roy Haldeman. Haldeman and Clark had a son together named Roger, who was born in 1966. Koresh described his early childhood as lonely, and it has been alleged that he was once gang raped by older boys when he was 8.  Due to his poor study skills and dyslexia, he was put in special education classes and nicknamed "Mister Retardo" by his fellow students.
Widowed and living in debt with three children, Julia Jackson moved her family to a one-room house. After four years of poverty, she remarried, but her husband did not like his new stepchildren. The next year, Julia died, and Thomas’s stepfather orphaned the children. At seven years old, Jackson was sent to live with his uncle, who owned a gristmill.
Shortly after his birth, his father purchased a large plantation in Mississippi, and moved the Pinchback family there. William Pinchback’s son Pinckney was considered an illegitimate child of his father, because he was of mixed descent, and was brought up on different surroundings. Pinckney’s siblings were raised as white children, and were sent to live in the northern state of Cincinnati, Ohio, where they attended school.
Frederick’s mother soon returned to the farm where she worked, and he only saw her a few times thereafter; she died when he was eight. Frederick lived with his grandmother until he was six, and then was moved to the much larger Wye House plantation where his owner, Aaron Anthony,
Antoinette Cooper African American Authors 5th period Chapter 1 Chapter 1 was about Fredrick Douglass’s childhood, how he was born in Tuckahoe, Maryland and him and many other slaves didn’t know when they where born. He barely knew his mother and his owner Captain Anthony was supposed to be his father. His mother, Harriet Bailey was a field worker wasn't allowed to see him very often she died when Douglass was about seven years old. Chapter 2 In this chapter he describes his owner family, Colonel Lloyd , who was the main overseer, over the entire plantation and he describes how if a slave broke plantation rules tried to run away or became wild they were whipped and shipped to Baltimore to be sold to slave traders
English 11 Honor 3 January 2012 Mississippi Trial 1955: Character Analysis Hiriam Hillburn was a boy who grew up in Greenwood, Mississippi with his grandparents. Hiriam and his grandfather were very close. He loved his grandmother’s cooking and going to his grandfather’s plantation. When he was seven his grandmother died out of the blue and his grandfather became very ill. Once he turned nine, his father came and took him from Greenwood. Hiriam then moved to Tempe, Arizona.
Dupy was imprisoned in Alexandria, Virginia before she was sent by Clay to New Orleans. Clay placed her with his daughter and son-in-law where she worked for another decade. Her daughter was later sent to join her there. Clay finally gave Charlotte and her daughter their freedom in New Orleans. He kept her husband as a servant during his speaking engagements and often showcased him as an example of how well he treated his
Charles Ray Hatcher also known as “Crazy Charlie, a one-man crime wave, and Mr. Prince;” was born in the small town of Mount City, Missouri at 4:00 p.m. He was the youngest sibling having three older brothers; Arthur Allen Hatcher, Jesse Hatcher Jr., and Floyd Hatcher. His parents where Jesse and Lula Hatcher. Charles did have trauma in his childhood.
Chapter 1 This chapter is mostly about how Frederick Douglass's life started out. To start with, Frederick Douglass was born in Tuckahoe, Maryland. He has no correct knowledge of his age since he is a slave. As the chapter goes on, Frederick starts talking about his mother named Harriet Bailey and how she became a slave and how Frederick never got to see her because she was not allowed to see him. His mother died when he was about seven years old.
8 out of the 10 were relatives such as nieces that had been taken care of by Andrew Jackson because their parents died. He had two adopted sons, Andrew Jackson Jr., the son of Rachel’s brother, and Lyncoya, a Creek Indian orphan adopted by Jackson after the Creek war. The Jackson’s also acted as guardians for eight other children. John Samuel Donelson, Daniel Smith Donelson and Andrew Jackson Donelson were the sons of Rachel’s brother Samuel Donelson, who died in 1804. Andrew Jackson Hutchings was Rachel’s orphaned grand nephew.