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  1. Lyncoya, Jackson's Native American Child. In 1813, Andrew Jackson sent home to Tennessee a Native American child who was found on the battlefield with his dead mother. This boy, Lyncoya, (c1811-1828), may have originally been intended as merely a companion for Andrew Jr., but Jackson soon took a strong interest in him.

  2. 02/04/2017 · Jackson became nationally known in the early 1800s – first as a fighter against Native American tribes, ... Wild child. Andrew Jackson’s parents were immigrants from Ireland.

  3. Andrew Jackson, byname Old Hickory, (born March 15, 1767, Waxhaws region, South Carolina [U.S.]—died June 8, 1845, the Hermitage, near Nashville, Tennessee, U.S.), military hero and seventh president of the United States (1829–37). He was the first U.S. president to come from the area west of the Appalachians and the first to gain office by a direct appeal to the mass of voters. His ...

  4. Andrew Jackson Houston (June 21, 1854 – June 26, 1941) was an American politician.He was a son of the famous Texas hero and statesman Sam Houston and his wife Margaret Lea Houston, and was named for his father's mentor Andrew Jackson.

  5. 26/04/2022 · When the "Treaty With The Ottawa and Chippewa" was signed on July 31, 1855, Andrew Jackson Blackbird served as an interpreter, translator and official witness for the Native Americans. Andrew J. Blackbird (c.1815 - 1908), an important figure in the history of the Odawa (Ottawa) tribe, was the son of a chief.

  6. Andrew File System Retirement . Andrew File System (AFS) ended service on January 1, 2021. AFS was a file system and sharing platform that allowed users to access and distribute stored content. AFS was available at afs.msu.edu and netfiles.msu.edu. AFS was launched in the mid-1990s and was eventually superseded by newer platforms.

  7. Jesse Louis Jackson (né Burns; born October 8, 1941) is an American political activist, Baptist minister, and politician. He was a candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination in 1984 and 1988 and served as a shadow U.S. senator for the District of Columbia from 1991 to 1997.