House where King planned Alabama marches moving to Michigan

In an undated photo provided by Jawana Jackson, the Jackson House in Selma, Ala, which was home base for the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., who along with other civil rights leaders, planned the Selma to Montgomery marches for Black voting rights, has been acquired by a historical museum in Michigan and will be moved to a site near Detroit for preservation. (Jawana Jackson via AP)

In an undated photo provided by Jawana Jackson, then- 4 year old Jawana sits on the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr's. knee next to her father Dr. Sullivan Jackson at the Jackson home in Selma, Ala. The house which was home base for the Rev. King in planning the Selma to Montgomery marches for Black voting rights, has been acquired by a historical museum in Michigan and will be moved to a site near Detroit for preservation. It will be dismantled starting this summer and trucked to The Henry Ford's Greenfield Village in Dearborn. The project is expected to take two to three years. (Jawana Jackson via AP)

DEARBORN, Mich. — A lot was happening in March 1965 in the bungalow in Selma, Alabama, that then-4-year-old Jawana Jackson called home, and much of it involved her “Uncle Martin.”