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Thanks to online genealogy services, tracing your family tree has never been easier. Which means it has also never been easier to discover skeletons hidden in the family closet—obscure distant relatives. long-held secrets. Or a mass murderer. Exploring my family tree, I discovered among my forebears a genuine serial killer on my mother’s side of the family. It was a chilling discovery, but what was all the more extraordinary was that the murderer was, in fact, a murderess. The plotting of my family tree suddenly became an exploration of old London court papers, lurid eye witness accounts, midnight exhumations, entries on Murderpedia. org , and macabre reports from the archives of the London Times. All of this centered around a seemingly normal Victorian housewife, who coolly dispatched her loved ones with arsenic, until she was at last caught and hanged in the town square. The small, peaceful village of Guestling , population just over 1,000, lies in the picturesque rolling hills of the county of Sussex on the southern coast of England. It is roughly three miles northeast of Hastings, where King Harold received a French arrow in his eye en route to losing his kingdom in 1066 to the Norman conquest. Mary Ann Geering, who would eventually become known in newspaper reports as the Guestling Murderess and the Murdering Mother, was born in 1800 to a family of agricultural laborers. Like many girls of the lower classes, at the age of 18, she became a maid at a larger house. It was here she met Richard Geering, a farm worker from East Sussex. They were duly married and went on to have eight children. In September of 1848, Richard suddenly took ill. He complained of chills and a pain in the abdomen, sweated profusely, and was having difficulty breathing. The local physician, a Dr. John Lucas Pocock, was called and diagnosed an intermittent fever. The London Times reported that, calling back two days later, Pocock recalled seeing Geering’s wife, “who informed me that her husband was dead, that he died about a couple of hours before I was called. I expressed my surprise. One Sunday in January 1849, one of the Geerings’ middle sons, George, then aged 21, started to suffer from similarly violent bouts of sickness and a raging thirst. He complained to Dr. Pocock of “having heat on his inside. ” George died three days later. Six weeks after his funeral, his older brother James, 26,. Source: www.atlasobscura.com
You'll get all you need to make sautees, soups, veggies and more, including: an 8″ skillet, 10″ skillet, 1.5-qt. saucepan with lid, 3-qt. saucepan with lid, 3-qt. deep sauté pan with lid and a 6-qt stockpot with lid. So, tell us, what's your favorite
down to the tiny details of where she decides to imprint a butterfly on a skillet—facing the cook on the handle—or when she decides to sell cookware with an extra, plain knob for those community members who don't love her signature butterfly on
HOUSTON, Sept. 22, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Are the foodies in your life passionate about bacon and beer? Make the most out of these fun flavors with trendy gadgets that are sure to be high on culinary gift wish lists.
This same set is currently selling for $300 at Bed, Bath and Beyond The 10-piece set, which comes with a 6-year warranty, includes: 8" Skillet,10" Skillet, 1.5-Quart Sauce Pan with Glass Lid, 3-Quart Sauce Pan with Glass Lid, 3-Quart Sauté Pan with Glass ...