Joey Gallo wedding photo. Joseph Gallo (April 7, 1929 – April 7, 1972), also known as "Crazy Joe" and "Joe the Blond", was a celebrated New York City gangster for the Profaci crime family, later known as the Colombo crime family. Gallo initiated one of the bloodiest mob conflicts since the 1931 Castellammarese War and was murdered as a result of it.
FRANK NITTI, top Chicago gangster in the 1930's - mentor of Saul Alinsky. Nitti was impressed with Alinsky and hired him to serve as a bookkeeper and office boy and placed him on a regular salary. From his inside position, Alinsky was able to learn lessons in extortion techniques that he would later employ in organizing in Chicago’s Woodlawn and the Back of the Yards neighborhoods.
"Joey Doves" Auippa former Chicago outfit boss,71-86
John Pasquale "Peanuts" Tronolone was a Cleveland mobster who succeeded crime boss James T. Licavoli as head of the Cleveland crime family. He ran the Cleveland family following the Licavoli-Nardi gang wars from 1985 until 1991. In October 1983, acting boss Angelo Lonardo became a protected federal witness against Tronolone so Tronolone then became acting boss. In 1985, after Tronolone's acquittal on racketeering charges & the death of Licavoli, he became permanent boss
The Cherokee never had princesses. This is a concept based on European folktales and has no reality in Cherokee history and culture. In fact, Cherokee women were very powerful. They owned all the houses and fields, and they could marry and divorce as they pleased. Kinship was determined through the mother's line. Clan mothers administered justice in many matters. Beloved women were very special women chosen for their outstanding qualities. As in other aspects of Cherokee culture, there was a…