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The Official Organized Crime Thread pt2(news, docs, discussion ect)


 
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 1 year ago '15        #76
Maxbcline 
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You guys are infatuated with racists. Pathetic

 1 year ago '09        #77
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 smokeytheblunt2 said



fu*k the Gotti movie..........

This movie is gonna sh*t all over the Gotti movie!!!!


Who was the NY boss in power of the Genovese familia during this time?


Fat Tony....

 1 year ago '05        #78
freshtoodef 5 heat pts
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I was always interested in learning about Albert Anastasia because we had the same birthday 9-26

 1 year ago '16        #79
Boogie1790 8 heat pts
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Hey yall check out pop-a-lot channel out on youtube. He got a series called mobb ties on there with some interesting sh*t. He k*lling that goons of the industry sh*t. No disrespect but he got some sh*t.


Last edited by Boogie1790; 10-07-2017 at 09:06 AM..

 1 year ago '16        #80
Boogie1790 8 heat pts
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 Maxbcline said
You guys are infatuated with racists. Pathetic
Real talk

 1 year ago '16        #81
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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 bigscore said
This movie is gonna sh*t all over the Gotti movie!!!!


Who was the NY boss in power of the Genovese familia during this time?


Fat Tony....
I think they were doing the ruling panel thing in the 70's..........

Funzi Tieri, Benny Squint and maybe Mike Miranda?

 1 year ago '09        #82
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10 Real-Life Inspirations For Characters In The Godfather


The Godfather is a classic of American cinema, and Godfather Part 2 is considered by some an even better movie. This story of the patriarch of a New York crime family, and his son who takes over the “family business,” is largely based on Mario Puzo’s novel of the same name, with director Francis Ford Coppola and Puzo producing new material for the films.

Puzo based many of the characters on the real underworld players he heard about growing up and working in New York City.

Frank Costello

Inspired Vito Corleone
Don Vito shared traits with several mafia chieftains. The stealth and influence of Carlo Gambino, the most powerful mob boss of the ’60s and ’70s. The old-world demeanor of Joseph Bonanno. Like Joseph Profaci, Vito depended on his olive oil distributorship as a front for his illicit activities. And like both the Profaci and Bonanno crime families, the Corleones were small, insular, and powerful in their communities.

The Mafia boss most like Vito, however, was Frank Costello. After the Castellammarese War, a bloody conflict between rival Italian and Sicilian gangs, Costello was instrumental in helping Lucky Luciano consolidate the sprawling Italian gangs of New York City into a “commission” of five separate crime “families.” Costello served as the consigliere to the Luciano outfit—a respected counselor to the head of the family, as well as a liaison to other families and an arbiter of disputes. When Luciano was deported, his underboss and successor, Vito Genovese took over but soon fled the country. Costello, long-time “power behind the throne,” somewhat reluctantly took over as head of the family. Costello, like Corleone, derived much of his strength from his influence with powerful political and business figures. He was known as “The Prime Minister” for his diplomatic skills, including, when necessary, graft and blackmail. Both the real crime boss and the fictional one preferred to fly under the radar, favored reason over bloodshed, and maintained a stance against “made men” dealing in narcotics. Both also survived public a*sassination attempts. Finally, when Marlon Brando was researching the role, he listened to tapes of Costello talking to the Kefauver Committee on Organized Crime. Brando used Costello’s raspy tenor as his basis for Don Corleone’s voice.

Frank Sinatra
Inspired Johnny Fontaine
Not since Charles Foster Kane has a cinematic character been more transparently “lifted” from real life than Johnny Fontaine. Like Sinatra, Fontaine was a neighborhood boy made good, rescued from an unfair contract to a bandleader by a “friend” with underworld connections. And, like Fontaine, Sinatra’s career was rescued by his role in a war film (From Here to Eternity). Sinatra, however, did not have to resort to such a drastic measure as slipping a horse’s head between a studio boss’s sheets. His connections to underworld figures, though, are legendary. Longtime FBI director and showgirl clothing enthusiast J. Edgar Hoover said Sinatra had a “hoodlum complex.” He certainly enjoyed playing the tough guy, and his a*sociates often provided the muscle needed. No one ever accused Sinatra of racketeering, but he was, at the very least, a muzzle-sniffing mobster groupie of the most devoted stripe. And, in spite of his disdain for the novel (he once spurned Mario Puzo when introduced at a restaurant, refusing to look up from his meal and calling him a “pimp”), he was briefly considered for the role of Vito Corleone, and reportedly had preliminary discussions with Coppola.

Willie Moretti
Inspired Luca Brasi

Frank Costello’s cousin was also his chief enforcer and was considered the “muscle” behind Costello. If not quite the legendary murderer-savant that Brasi was in the film and novel, Moretti, like Brasi did for Johnny Fontaine, reportedly stuck a gun into bandleader Tommy Dorsey’s mouth to get a young Frank Sinatra out of an unfair contract. Less dour than the sociopath Brasi, Moretti joked his way through the Kefauver Organized Crime hearings (“What do you mean, like do I carry a membership card that says ‘Mafia’ on it?”) and generally enjoyed his mobster’s lifestyle. But his stand-up routine at the Kefauver hearings, and other increasingly erratic behavior, made some people nervous. Willie was said to be losing his mind, and becoming too talkative for the comfort of his bosses. In what Vito Genovese labeled a “mercy k*lling,” Willie was executed after his lunch at Joe’s Elbow Room in New Jersey. He was shot in the face, the traditional mob sign of respect for the newly deceased.

Just as Brasi’s execution softened the Corleone Family for the rival Tattaglia and Barzini families, Moretti’s “elimination” was seen as a necessary component to loosening Costello’s grip on the Luciano-Genovese-Costello family, leaving it open to exploitation from Gambino Family.

Salvatore “Bill” Bonanno
Inspired Michael Corleone

The aforementioned Joseph Bonanno never wanted his son Bill to follow him in the family business, sending him to law school and pushing him in the direction of the “straight” life. But as he slowly inched his way in, he became more involved in the family’s crime operation, and took over as the ersatz COO of the Bonanno Family. As an underworld leader, though, Bill was more Fredo than Michael. He was never accepted by the men on the street, and was seen as a puppet for the old man’s machinations. And unlike Michael, who moved with an uber-confident stealth and effectiveness that amazed even his father, Bill was pretty much an attention wh*re, stooge, and all-purpose muck-up. And unlike Michael, who steered his family through success in the straight world while maintaining influence in the underworld, Bill lived off the family nut and served as a producer or consultant for cheesy movies based on his “experience.”

Vito Genovese
Inspired Emilio Barzini
Where “honor,” to Don Corleone, was a salient life code, to Barzini, it was a fulcrum for manipulation. Both men were shrewd and focused, forward-thinking. But, unlike Don Corleone, Barzini cared little for the traditions of his culture, preferring to see things in terms of bottom-line efficiency, oblivious that what he disavowed as mere sentiment was, in fact, the fabric that kept La Cosa Nostra together and successful for so long. Genovese was more brutal, less urbane than Barzini. But he was no less mercenary, and just as willing to let old-fashioned conceits take a back seat to business. Genovese, even though he decreed that narcotics were off limits to the men in his organization, was deeply involved in smuggling and distributing heroin and cocaine. And Genovese’s hubris, like Barzizni, led him to think of himself as the “Capo di tuti capi,” the “Boss of bosses.”

Though Genovese and Frank Costello worked within the same crime family, they were deeply suspicious of each other and grappled for control. Genovese was almost surely behind the a*sassination attempt on Costello. And Costello reportedly supplied authorities with information that ultimately sent Genovese to prison on drug distribution charges in 1959. He tried to run his family from prison, with some success. But the lack of an “on the street” boss proved corrosive, and his family fell in power and influence. Genovese died in prison in 1969.

Bugsy Siegel
Inspired Moe Greene
In the Godfather universe, Moe Greene invented Las Vegas. In real life, it was Bugsy Siegel. Siegel was an executioner for “murder, Inc.,” the group of New York based k*llers, mostly Jewish and Irish, that the Italian mob developed to outsource some of their more sensitive work. He was later sent to Los Angeles to bring some control to the rackets there, and subsequently began hobnobbing with stars in Hollywood. He and George Raft were buddies, and he was known to hang out with Sinatra and Clark Gable. He thought Las Vegas, at the time a sleazy town of threadbare card rooms and gin joints, could be transformed into a glamorous destination. History has proven him right. Siegel called his old friend and partner Meyer Lansky, the mob’s “numbers guy,” and bankrolled his project. He spared no expense to build the Flamingo, a luxury casino and entertainment complex. He brought gaudy decorations, installed enough lighting to power a small town, and hired the most popular entertainers of the day. And the people came. But revenues were slow in working their way back to Siegel’s backers. The outlay was enormous, but there seemed to be other issues. Lansky, it seems, was convinced his old pal was skimming, stealing money off the gross income, before it was reported. And Lansky, after several chances, reluctantly agreed that Siegel had to go. To Lansky, friendship was no competition for money. On the evening of June 17, 1947, Siegel sat in the living room at the home of his mistress, Virginia Hill (whose long legs inspired the Flamingo’s name). An unknown gunman opened fire through the window, hitting Siegel multiple times. Though initially reported as being shot through the eye, he was actually hit twice in the face, and the pressure caused his right eye to pop out of its socket. Moe Greene is k*lled less for financial misbehavior than embarrassing the Corleone family (he publicly slaps Fredo, his pupil in the casino business). But he suffers a similar fate. While getting a massage, he hears his name, puts on his glasses, looks up, and a bullet shatters the right lens of his glasses. The sight of blood flowing out of his eye socket is one of the most memorable in the film.

Tommy Lucchese
Inspired Philip Tattaglia
Though Lucchese wasn’t purely a “pimp,” as Vito described Tattaglia, his family was relatively small, and he needed to come to other families for influence and muscle. In an effort to grow in strength and power, Lucchese broke with mafia tradition and allowed an a*sociate, Vincent Papa, to smuggle and distribute heroin. Papa turned out to be a criminal visionary, and the profits, predictably, rolled in. Papa was later sentenced to prison for his part in the French Connection drug thefts, and there he was stabbed to death in 1977.Lucchese? Unlike nasty little Philip Tattaglia, who was gunned down in a hotel room with one of the prostitutes in his family’s employ, Lucchese used Papa’s organization and network to make a fortune in narcotics. He rose in stature within the mob, and died at the age of 67 of a brain tumor, one of the few members of La Cosa Nostra to have never spent a day in jail. Sometimes, karma takes a day off.

Gaspare DiGregorio
Inspired Salvatore Tessio
DiGregorio, like Tessio, was a trusted captain in his crime family, enormously powerful within the Bonanno organization. But when Bonanno decided to promote his son, DiGregorio felt slighted. With the help of other mob bosses, including Gambino, Lucchese, and upstate boss (and Bonanno cousin) Stefano Magadino, DiGregorio plotted Bonanno’s ouster, and the “Banana War,” as the New York press called it, was on. Tessio set up Michael Corleone for a*sassination at a “sit-down.” DiGregorio, newly appointed head of the Bonanno family, arranged an ambush at a similar meeting with the Joseph Bonanno faction. Unlike Tessio, who gets caught and “taken for a ride,” the DiGregorio men pulled off their attack, firing shots at the arriving Bonanno delegation. Not a single shot hit its target. The Bonannos escaped. The other bosses, presumably between bouts of laughter at DiGregorio’s sheer incompetence, kept him in place until they could find a replacement, after which he was retired, living in relative obscurity until passing away in 1970.

Meyer Lansky
Inspired Hyman Roth
“The Godfather, Part 2” introduces us to Hyman Roth, whose partnership with Don Vito was similar to that of Meyer Lansky to Lucky Luciano and Frank Costello. The diminutive Lansky was a financial genius and as much responsible for the success of organized crime as anyone. Luciano, Costello, and others sought and valued his counsel. Just as Roth reluctantly agreed to the a*sassination of his old friend and partner Moe Greene, so did Lansky realize the importance of Siegel’s execution. In the film, Roth utters the phrase “We’re bigger than US Steel,” a line long attributed to Lansky. And Roth’s primary liaison with Italian mob was a gangster named Johnny Ola, modeled on Vincent Alo, who performed the same task for Lansky. Ola was portrayed in the movie by Dominic Chianese, whose resemblance to Alo was striking, and who later went on to play Uncle Junior in TV mob series The Sopranos. Unlike Roth, shot in an airport by Corleone operative Rocco Lampone, Lansky lived to see 80, in a modest south Florida community similar to Roth’s neighborhood in the film.

Joseph Colombo
Inspired Joey Zasa
The brash young boss in “Godfather, Part 3” bears immediate resemblance to John Gotti. Certainly, Gotti, at the time the film was being developed, was a media celebrity unlike any crime boss since Al Capone.But Colombo, who took over the Profaci Family after Joe Profaci’s death, was the true Zasa prototype. He loved the limelight and took great care to whitewash his image. Like Zasa, he started an organization designed to focus on the positive aspects of the Italian-American community. Colombo’s Italian-American Civil Rights League was so strong that it succeeded in getting Paramount Pictures to make sure the word “mafia” was never used in The Godfather even as Colombo’s criminal machinations controlled the union labor used in the filming of the movie itself. And, like Zasa, Colombo was shot in at his own organization’s unity rally, a public execution meant to send a message. In June of 1971, as The Godfather was filming in the same city, Colombo was shot by African American Jerome Johnson, disguised as a priest. Then another man stepped out of the crowd, shot and k*lled Johnson, then escaped. Colombo had made some powerful enemies. Carlo Gambino was tired of Colombo constantly drawing a spotlight from the media and law enforcement. Within his own family, the Gallo brothers led by “Crazy” Joe Gallo battled for control of the organization. Crazy Joe, quite progressive for a mafiosi, had befriended several African Americans in prison, and many thought Johnson was a friend of Gallo’s prison buddies. Colombo survived the attack, but lived seven more years paralyzed and semi-vegetative. He died in 1978.




Last edited by bigscore; 10-07-2017 at 10:21 AM..

 1 year ago '09        #83
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Joseph "Joey" Cantalupo was an American Mafia a*sociate from the Colombo Crime Family and later for being government informant.


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Great interview regarding 70's mob activities (Colombo & Gambino familes)

 1 year ago '09        #84
bigscore 1690 heat pts1690
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 1 year ago '16        #85
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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 bigscore said
Joseph "Joey" Cantalupo was an American Mafia a*sociate from the Colombo Crime Family and later for being government informant.






Great interview regarding 70's mob activities (Colombo & Gambino familes)
that story he tells about Funzi is still fu*king hilarious.........

 1 year ago '16        #86
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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 1 year ago '16        #87
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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 1 year ago '16        #88
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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and some current Philly mob sh*t.........


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 1 year ago '09        #89
bigscore 1690 heat pts1690
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 1 year ago '09        #90
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 1 year ago '09        #91
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 1 year ago '16        #92
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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a new article on Vito Rizzuto..........

Vito Rizzuto’s Montreal Mafia flourished thanks to his particular set of skills—as well as various loopholes and government oversights

If there ever was a truly Canadian mobster, it was Vito Rizzuto. He glided through life at the top of a multi-million-dollar international empire of large-scale construction fraud, drug trafficking, extortion, bribery, stock manipulation, loansharking and money laundering. The only things in Montreal it seemed he didn’t control were the city’s nasty winters, and he routinely fled those for warm Caribbean climes, where he mingled business with pleasure on manicured golf courses with city bureaucrats, union and businessmen, Hells Angels, and other Mafiosi. Almost four years after his death, his shadow continues to float behind murders in Quebec and Ontario.
His life was a blend of business and blood. His maternal grandfather was the Mafia boss in Cattolica Eraclea, a small village in Sicily, where Vito was born. The other grandfather was brutally k*lled in a stone quarry in Paterson, N.J., in 1933. His father, after moving to Canada in 1954, became the Canadian branch plant manager for the Bonanno crime family in New York with the force of violence. Canada then became an appendix of the American La Cosa Nostra.

A large part of his skill was the ability to pull together disparate North American groups who otherwise might have ignored or plotted against each other, from rival Haitian street gangs, Hispanic cocaine traffickers, Montreal’s Irish West End Gang, and bikers in the opposing Hells Angels and Rock Machine, to factions from the Sicilian mafia, Calabrian-based ’Ndrangheta, and the American La Cosa Nostra. What Rizzuto created was something wholly modern and businesslike: a consortium. Under his leadership, these criminal factions could pursue shared business interests. Rizzuto convinced them that there was enough cake for everyone to eat.
He rarely spoke with media. In one of few exceptions, he described himself as a mediator. “People come to me to solve disputes because they believe in me. They have respect in me,” he once said to Michel Auger, Quebec’s best-known crime reporter. That description was wholly true, although deliberately lacking in details. Rizzuto preferred to speak with his intense brown eyes, expressive face and loaded body language. His very few words, such as what he uttered to Auger, were as accurate as a bullet from one of his hitmen. Preferring to see himself as a gentleman and a man of destiny, he didn’t need to raise his voice or lose his temper to make life-altering—or life-ending—decisions. His demeanour was that of someone born into royalty, playing out a role that had been determined long before his conception. It was as though he were from the House of Rizzuto, not the Rizzuto crime family.
And if survival for himself and his house meant k*lling others, then that was his destiny too. Vito Rizzuto had a lynchpin role in the importation of narcotics into North America. Getting close to him meant the opportunity to quickly become a millionaire.
The Port of Montreal is one of a few vital entry points for drugs bound for the United States, and Rizzuto had more control over it than anyone else. Once the drugs reached Montreal, his people had to worry about little more than speed limits as they drove the narcotics through back roads and into New York City, the world’s top market for cocaine. A 2006 Canadian Senate report concluded that 15 per cent of stevedores and 36 per cent of checkers who work in the port of Montreal have criminal records, as do 54 per cent of the employees of an outside firm with the contract to pick up garbage and to service ships on the docks.
In 2004, when he was arrested and then deported to the United States two years later to face criminal charges for the 1981 murders of three Bonanno captains, he warned Canadian authorities that they would regret the day he was gone from the streets. While he sat helplessly in an American prison after pleading guilty in 2007, his father and his eldest son were slain. For the first time since the late 1970s, his many businesses—both criminal and outwardly legitimate—were under siege. A stampede of gangsters, politicians, crooked cops and business people deserted or exposed him. A lifetime of schooling in the Mafia hardly seemed enough training for the challenges awaiting Vito when he finally walked free in October 2012. He died of lung cancer in December 2013.
The secret of the Rizzuto crime family’s success was not violence, but the ability to build a network of trust with politicians, businessmen, union leaders, construction builders, and bankers. A recent report by Transparency International, a Berlin-based organization that works to stop corruption around the world, criticized Canada for not fully complying with its international commitment against money laundering. Our country, the report says, fails to extend due diligence requirements to the full range of non-financial professionals and businesses that might be involved in the buying and selling of real estate. “In Canada, anti-money laundering provisions cover real estate agents, brokers and developers, notaries from British Columbia and accountants,” the TI report reads. “However, other professions such as lawyers, law firm and Quebec notaries are not obliged to conduct due diligence or submit suspicious or large cash transaction reports.” Given their roles in finalizing the sales of houses, this is a major loophole that allows organized crime to flourish.
Another issue, underlined by the report, is the lack of requirements for any person involved in real-estate closing to identify the beneficial owner of customers. In other words, foreign companies can buy real-estate property without providing any information about their real owners or their corporate structure, often a trust or a shell company.
Rizzuto enjoyed this “doors wide open” approach to money laundering in real estate, and using his networks, deployed many professionals to help him navigate it. His preferred out-of-office activity was golf, the international pastime of businesspeople. Mafiosi like him may be specialists in violence, but they are also experts in social and economic relationships. There was a joke that when the economy got tough for him and his father, they laid off judges, politicians and CEOs.
And Canada has failed to properly commit resources to f*ghting back. Since 9/11, about 500 Mounties who were working on organized crime investigations have been moved to national security and terrorism cases, as former RCMP Commissioner Bob Paulson confirmed on March 2016. The RCMP also sidelined more than 300 investigations, mostly into organized crime, as it redirected more than $100 million to its national-security squads after two Canadian soldiers were k*lled by Islamic State sympathizers, as the Globe and Mail reported using government records obtained under Access to Information laws. Meanwhile, despite the need for data to inform resourcing and policy, there are currently no standardized data to monitor the nature and extent of organized crime at the national, provincial/territorial or local levels. Canada cannot continue to invest resources into terrorism cases at the expense of organized crime problems at home.
Contrary to popular belief, the ultimate goal of the Mafia is not money—it’s power. Money is simply a tried-and-true way of helping attain the power and influence that makes a crime family respected for generations. The Mafia is, instead, a power system based on collusion and connections, and its violence is inextricably linked to political and economic interests, as Quebec’s recent Commission of Inquiry on the Awarding and Management of Public Contracts in the Construction Industry, chaired by France Charbonneau, clearly revealed.
But we have not yet addressed this, because ignorance is bliss. And when people aren’t looking is when people like Vito Rizzuto thrive.


 1 year ago '16        #93
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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a movie could come out about Vito that was 100% facts and you'd still walk away convinced that it was mostly movie sh*t.........


same thing with his dad, Nick Sr...........

 1 year ago '16        #94
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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 1 year ago '16        #95
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 1 year ago '16        #96
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 1 year ago '10        #97
t from the 617 
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vito really had the greatest story since the 80's. did you read the sixth family? i gotta re-read it but a story that stuck out to me was that the canadian feds set up a phony currency exchange near a club where one of vito's money guys would always be. he started using it and they were tracking millions in drug proceeds from this one guys activity. no doubt there were dozens of these guys at least, all kicking up to vito.

young vito

[pic - click to view]


 1 year ago '09        #98
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 1 year ago '16        #99
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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 t from the 617 said
should work now

[pic - click to view]

that pic really fu*ks with me............

he looks so much like my Uncle(RIP) when he was younger its eerie.........

like really fu*king eerie..........



fun fact, one of the conspirators in Phil Testa's a*sassination was my Grandma's second cousin.........and as it turns out he should have never been made in the first place because that side of the family is originally from Puerto Rico we just found out..........

 1 year ago '16        #100
smokeytheblunt2 5 heat pts OP
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footage of Capone...........


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