Online Appointment Book 1.0

This calendar is a work-in-progress that when finish will allow you to use this online calendar as an online appointment book. Right now the calendar is in its early stages of development, but once done will it be pretty neat. What will make this standout is that there will be no need to download an application and the calendar will look good on a Android or Apple devices as well as the standard Personal Computer.

In order to use the appointment book function, you will need to register and be verified. To do this simply click on the Login button that is on the calendar. Right now you can make simple entries to the appointment book once you are a verified member, but enhanced features will be added in the weeks to come.

Website Creations

Hello, I'm John Pepp! I'm a web designer and developer that will make your company website or personal website shine. Websites today have to be fluid and responsive, plus a mobile first approach is the best option when it comes to designing a website. The website I design for you will look good on a smart phone, tablet or a personal computer. You will have a variety of options to choose from, such as a custom made content management system (CMS), a Calendar that can also be used as an online appointment book, blogs, forums, trivia games and more. All these options along with a professionally designed website that is designed by me.

March 1, 1932: Lindbergh baby kidnappedPosted on Sunday March 01, 2015

On this day in 1932, in a crime that captured the attention of the entire nation, Charles Lindbergh III, the 20-month-old son of aviation hero Charles Lindbergh, is kidnapped from the family's new mansion in Hopewell, New Jersey. Lindbergh, who became an international celebrity when he flew the first solo flight across the Atlantic Ocean in 1927, and his wife Anne discovered a ransom note demanding $50,000 in their son's empty room. The kidnapper used a ladder to climb up to the open second-floor window and left muddy footprints in the room.

The Lindberghs were inundated by offers of assistance and false clues. Even Al Capone offered his help from prison. For three days, investigators found nothing and there was no further word from the kidnappers. Then, a new letter showed up, this time demanding $70,000.

The kidnappers eventually gave instructions for dropping off the money and when it was delivered, the Lindberghs were told their baby was on a boat called Nelly off the coast of Massachusetts. After an exhaustive search, however, there was no sign of either the boat or the child. Soon after, the baby's body was discovered near the Lindbergh mansion. He had been killed the night of the kidnapping and was found less than a mile from home. The heartbroken Lindberghs ended up donating the mansion to charity and moved away.

The kidnapping looked like it would go unsolved until September 1934, when a marked bill from the ransom turned up. The gas station attendant who had accepted the bill wrote down the license plate number because he was suspicious of the driver. It was tracked back to a German immigrant and carpenter, Bruno Hauptmann. When his home was searched, detectives found a chunk of Lindbergh ransom money.

Hauptmann claimed that a friend had given him the money to hold and that he had no connection to the crime. The resulting trial was a national sensation. The prosecution's case was not particularly strong; the main evidence, besides the money, was testimony from handwriting experts that the ransom note had been written by Hauptmann. The prosecution also tried to establish a connection between Hauptmann and the type of wood that was used to make the ladder.

Still, the evidence and intense public pressure were enough to convict Hauptmann and he was electrocuted in 1935. In the aftermath of the crime—the most notorious of the 1930s—kidnapping was made a federal offense.

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