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A bloodstained one dollar silver certificate stained with Dillinger's blood

People stand around the blood stain from John H. Dillinger, 32, in the alley behind the Biograph Theater in Chicago. Dillinger was shot and killed by FBI agents on July 22, 1934 after receiving a tip from Dillinger's friend Anna Sage. Sage, known as the "Woman in Red," told authorities that she, Dillinger, and Dillinger's girlfriend Polly Hamilton Keele would be at the movies and to look for her dressed in red. Some reports say Sage was actually dressed in orange. — Chicago Tribune…

John Dillinger surrounded by guards at his arraignment in Crown Point, Indiana on the charge of killing a policeman. Feb 9, 1934.

National Museum of Crime and Punishmen - John Dillinger's blood

Gangsters & Grifters: Gritty Crime Photos from the Archives of the Chicago Tribune

Guards surround the courthouse and jail in Crown Point, Ind., as they wait for John Dillinger's arrival. A few months earlier Dillinger had escaped from jail in Lima, Ohio with the help of members of his gang. Authorities feared his gang would attempt to rescue their leader a second time.

John Dillinger's autographed letter signed "Johnnie" to his father from prison in Lima, Ohio.

John Herbert Dillinger was born June 22, 1903, in Indianapolis, Indiana. As a child he went by "Johnnie." As an adult he was known as "Jackrabbit" for his graceful moves and quick getaways from the police. As a legend, he was known as "Public Enemy Number One." His exploits during the depth of the Great Depression made him a headline news celebrity and one of the most feared gangsters of the 20th century.

Probably the single most iconic item associated with John Dillinger is the legendary "wooden gun" he carved and used to escape from the Crown Point, Indiana Jail on March 3, 1934.

Billy the Kid was captured and sentenced to hang for the 1878 murder of a county sheriff. He then escaped, only to be hunted down and killed by Sheriff Patrick Floyd Garrett on 14 July 1881.

This is the saloon that was the hangout of The Wild Bunch in 1889. The man standing beside the tree is Harry Longbaugh (The Sundance Kid) and the man sitting on the chair beside him is Butch Cassidy. Courtesy of the Utah Historical Society