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Comparison

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by

Gene Monahan

on 22 November 2016

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Transcript of Comparison

William Byrd
The Food Charles Ate
Charles was allowed to have a peck (one bushel) of corn each week. Charles had to grind his corn into meal in the hand mill. Charles had a tolerable supply of meat in December. After December he had meat once a week unless it became scarce, which happened very often. Charles lived by the Patuxent River and Chesapeake Bay and had lots of fish in the Spring.
William Byrd was one of the wealthiest men in the Virginia colony. He owned several plantations, dams, and mills. When William Byrd died, he owned over 179,000 acres of land in the colony.
The Food William Ate
Somethings William had for breakfast included, chocolate and sausage. Some of the foods for lunch included, bread and butter, cake and cheese. For dinner William had a wide selection of food. He had fish, boiled beef, and roast apples. William ate at various places including, the Coffeehouse and Mr. Bland's house.
Charles Ball
Charles Ball was born a slave around the 1780's. He was eventually sold to planters in Georgia. After many unsuccessful escape attempts, Charles ran away and settled around Philadelphia in the 1830's.
A Comparision of the Planter's Life v.s. the Slave's Life
By: Kayla Frederick
Charles's Clothes
Charles had one pair of shoes, one pair of stockings, one hat, one jacket of course cloth, two coarse shirts, and two pairs of trousers yearly. Charles said in the winter he "suffered much from the cold."

William's Daughter's Clothes
On June Fifth, 1773, William sent an invoice for shoes, gloves and stays, for his daughter, Lucy. September twenty-third, 1775, Lucy bought a fan and some white and colored ribbons.
Charles Being Sold
Charles says in his diary that, " This man came to me, and seizing me by the shirt collar shook me violently, saying I was his property, and must go with him to Georgia. The thoughts of my wife and children rushed across my mind, and my heart died away within me. I knew that my case was hopeless. A strong iron collar was closely fitted by means of a padlock around each of our necks. A chain of iron was passed through the hasp of each padlock. We were also handcuffed in pairs, with iron staples and bolts with a short chain."
William Being A Plantion Owner
I rode to Kensington where I reprimanded my slave, Robin, for not looking over my cattle better. Then we walked to Byrd Park where I had several negroes whipped for stealing the hogs.

Credits To Google Images
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