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lucky luciano | Lucky Luciano’s passport photograph

Boardwalk Gangster: The Real Lucky Luciano

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  • Lucky Luciano had now become the undisputed boss of New York’s criminal underclass and regarded as one of the most powerful men in organized crime. His business spanned drug dealing, extortion, and prostitution.

    Once Masseria was out of the way, Maranzano declared himself “Boss of Bosses,” but his reign didn’t last very long. Lucky Luciano discovered that Manzano was planning to have him killed. This time Luciano teamed up with Meyer Lansky and they had men disguised as government agents visit Manzano at his office and assassinate him. After the Manzano killing Luciano went on to murder another 40 to 90 other men in a killing spree that became known as the “Night of the Sicilian Vespers.”

  • Lucky Luciano (Charles Luciano), 1896–1962, American crime boss, b. near Palermo, Sicily, as Salvatore Luciana. His family emigrated in 1906, settling in New York City, where he almost immediately embarked on a life of crime. Jailed briefly (1916) for narcotics sales, he was soon associated with Meyer Lansky, "Bugsy" Siegel, and Frank Costello. In 1920 he entered the crime family of "Joe the Boss" Masseria and within five years was overseeing bootlegging, prostitution, and other illegal enterprises. A gang war with Salvatore Maranzano's crime family ended in 1931 when Luciano had both older gangsters murdered. Thereafter, he helped bring a corporate structure and approach to as a leader of the newly formed Syndicate. Luciano lived up to his nickname until 1935 when reformer Thomas E. targeted him. A year later he was convicted of prostitution charges and imprisoned, but he continued as a mob boss from his cell. During World War II he helped U.S. naval intelligence end waterfront sabotage in New York, and in 1946 his sentence was commuted. Deported to Italy, he maintained considerable control over American drug traffic until his death.

    See biographies by H. Powell (1939, repr. 2000) and S. Feder and J. Joesten (1954, repr. 1994); M. A. Gosch, The Last Testament of Lucky Luciano (1975).

    See biographies by H. Powell (1939, repr. 2000) and S. Feder and J. Joesten (1954, repr. 1994); M. A. Gosch, The Last Testament of Lucky Luciano (1975).

  • Lucky Luciano

    The US Navy tried to cover its trail regarding the work with the underworld but eventually it came out with perhaps the greatest evidence being the inexplicable release of Luciano from prison in 1946 after serving just 10 years of his sentence. Luciano was deported to Sicily continuing his fame as being Lucky Luciano.

lucky luciano | Lucky Luciano’s passport photograph

I don’t know bud that ring looked Italian made. And you are naive if you think satan worship doesn’t run deep amongst powerfull people in the world. This guy defenitly believed what he was saying. And he didn’t strike me as someone with mental problems. I wouldn’t be surprised if it was Lucky Luciano’s ring.