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On March 1, 1932, an unknown person kidnaps Lindbergh's son, aged 20 months, from their residence in Hopewell, New Jersey. The child had been sleeping since 7:30 PM, and discovered missing at 10:00 PM. But a mere two months prior, Charles Lindbergh played a prank on the household where he pretended the child was kidnapped. This time however, the threat was real, and a ransom note was discovered on the windowsill of the nursery.

The kidnapping of Charles Augustus Lindbergh, Jr., the son of famous aviator Charles Lindbergh and Anne Morrow Lindbergh,

Richard Bruno Hauptmann, convicted and executed for the kidnapping and murder of the Lindbergh baby in the 1930s.

Richard Bruno Hauptmann, convicted and executed for the kidnapping and murder of the Lindbergh baby in the

The Baltimore News. Lindy Baby Found Dead Near Home. Murdered, Declares Autopsy Physician. ( May 13, 1932)

May 1932 - "The Baltimore News" Reporting That Charles Lindbergh Jr - The Kidnapped Son Of Aviator Charles Lindbergh Was Found Dead Near His Home On May 1932 - The Autopsy Showed The Child Had Been Murdered

Time Cover Store - Charles Lindbergh, Man of the Year

TIME Magazine Cover: Charles Lindbergh, Man of the Year - Jan. 1928 - Charles Lindbergh - Person of the Year - Aviation

May 20, 1929: Charles Lindbergh marries Anne, daughter of Dwight W. Morrow, U. S. Ambassador to Mexico and author of an influential report on American aviation.

May Charles Lindbergh marries Anne, daughter of Dwight W. Ambassador to Mexico and author of an influential report on American aviation.

Calvin Coolidge presents Charles Lindbergh the Congressional Medal of Honor for his first trans-Atlantic flight.

President Calvin Coolidge presents Charles Lindbergh the Congressional Medal of Honor for his first trans-Atlantic flight, March 1928

Charles and Anne Morrow Lindbergh

Anne Morrow Lindbergh, Charles Lindbergh, Der Letzte, Book Journal, Interesting History, Historical Photos, Evie, Astronauts, Aviators

Mary Ann Cotton was an English serial killer believed to have murdered 21 people. It was discovered that Mary Ann had murdered three of her husbands, a lover, a friend, her mother, and a dozen children, all of whom had died of stomach fevers. She poisoned them all with arsenic. Her motive was either to gain insurance money or to pave way for a new marriage. She was hanged March 24, 1873. She died slowly, the hangman using too short a drop for a ‘clean’ execution.

Mary Ann Cotton (October 1832 – 24 March was an English serial killer believed to have murdered up to 21 people, mainly by arsenic poisoning

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