Black and white photograph of Charles Lindbergh with his dog "Dingo," c.1912.

Charles Lindbergh with his dog "Dingo"

Charles Lindbergh with his dog "Dingo," c.1912.

Black and white photograph of Charles Augustus Lindbergh with the "Spirit of St. Louis," c.1927.

Charles Lindbergh with the "Spirit of St. Louis"

Charles Augustus Lindbergh with the "Spirit of St. Louis," c.1927.

Black and white photograph of Charles Lindbergh with “Spirit of St. Louis,” c.1927.

Charles Lindbergh with “Spirit of St. Louis”

Charles Lindbergh with “Spirit of St. Louis,” c.1927.

Black and white photograph of Charles Macomb Flandrau, St. Paul, 1917. Photographed by Golling Studio.

Charles M. Flandrau

Charles Macomb Flandrau, St. Paul, 1917. Photographed by Golling Studio.

Black and white photograph of Charles M. Loring, c.1900.

Charles M. Loring

Charles M. Loring, c.1900.

Charles N. Hewitt

Charles N. Hewitt

Charles N. Hewitt, tintype c.1860.

Charles N. Hewitt

Charles N. Hewitt

Charles N. Hewitt, c.1900.

Black and white photograph of the Meeker County farm of the Charles Ness family, 1947.

Charles Ness family farm, Meeker County

The Meeker County farm of the Charles Ness family, 1947. As one of just two R.E.A. electric demonstration farms in the U.S., the Ness farm hosted 34,000 visitors from thirty-two states and six foreign countries interested in learning about the benefits of electricity.

Black and white newspaper image of Charles Sumner Smith, c.1917.

Charles Sumner Smith

Charles Sumner Smith was Captain of Company D of the Sixteenth Battalion, Minnesota Home Guard. Smith was a founding member of the Twin Cities Protective League, and the Minneapolis NAACP. After the Duluth Lynchings he helped with the founding of the Duluth NAACP. Image is from the St. Paul Appeal, August 25, 1917.

Oil on canvas painting of Charles W. Borup, 1856. Borup was a cautious investor and partner in the St. Paul Bank Borup and Oakes. After the panic ruined him financially he jumped from a bridge into the Mississippi River.Oil on canvas painting of Charles W. Borup, 1856. Borup was a cautious investor and partner in the St. Paul bank Borup and Oakes. After the panic ruined him financially he jumped from a bridge into the Mississippi River.

Charles W. Borup

Oil on canvas painting of Charles W. Borup, 1856. Borup was a cautious investor and partner in the St. Paul bank Borup and Oakes. After the panic ruined him financially he jumped from a bridge into the Mississippi River.

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