Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow were infamous robbers during the Great Depression. Bonnie and Clyde were ambushed and killed in their car on May 23, 1934 by a group of police officers from both Texas and Louisiana.
Notorious outlaws Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow (above) were shot to death by Texas and Louisiana state police while driving a stolen car near Sailes, Louisiana on May 23, 1934. (there is a roadside marker at the ambush site, south of Arcadia, La)
Bonnie and Clyde, pictured here in 1933, were well-known outlaws, robbers, and criminals who traveled the Central United States with their gang during the Great Depression. The couple were eventually ambushed and killed in Louisiana by law officers.
The Warren Car, 1934 Ford Fordor Deluxe Sedan owned by Ruth and Jesse Warren, Topeka, Kansas. They hadn’t owned it very long when on April 29th, 1934, Ruth noticed the car was missing. A month later the Warrens were informed the car was in Louisiana with 160 bullet holes in it after Texas lawmen shot and killed Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow. The Warrens had to go to federal court to take back possession of their car which people flocked to see.
Clyde Chestnut Barrow's mugshot. He and his partner Bonnie Parker captured the attention of the American public during the "public enemy era" between 1931 and 1934. The couple themselves were eventually ambushed and killed in Louisiana by law officers.
Bonnie Elizabeth Parker (October 1, 1910 - May 23, 1934) of 'Bonnie and Clyde'. Posing with a Ford V-8 B-400 convertible sedan, 1932. S)
The aftermath of the infamous Bonnie and Clyde's car after they were ambushed.
Police removing bodies from the Amityville house. On November 14, 1974 Ronald DeFeo killed his father, mother, two brothers and two sisters in their home. His crimes were later made into a book and film named The Amityville Horror.
The bodies of Bonnie and Clyde shortly after they were removed from the death car and taken into the funeral home
On July 24, 1973, Santos Rodriguez and his 13-year-old brother David were pulled from their home, handcuffed and put inside a police car. Officers accused them of robbing $8 from a vending machine at a nearby gas station. They denied it. Officer Darrell L. Cain decided to play a game of Russian roulette to force the boys to confess to the crime. Twelve-year-old Santos died in that squad car, his blood soaking his brother's feet.
On May 13, 1985, Philadelphia Police Bombed Black Liberation Group MOVE. The Fire Destroyed 65 Homes and Killed 11 People, Including 5 Children. Never Forget: May 13, 2014, 29th Anniversary, MOVE Bombing by Philly Police
The badges worn by the Rangers were five-point silver stars with “Arizona Rangers” engraved on the front. Officers had their ranks engraved on the front, while privates were assigned numbers. This early 1900s group of Arizona Rangers includes Capt. Thomas H. Rynning, shown third from left. Between 1901 and 1909, when the force disbanded, 107 men served in the Rangers. The average age was 33; the youngest was 22.