Pietra Legura

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Pietra Legura (#) (-)




In the News~

November 8, 1904 [SBMP]: “The launch Pietra Legura came in from the south shore of Santa Cruz Island yesterday afternoon with 35 sacks of crawfish and a large quantity of deep sea fish.”


June 17, 1905 [SBMP]: “The launch Pietra Legura is at the islands in search of sea lions for Messrs.. Slinkey and Mullett. These gentlemen have shipped a large number of sea lions lately, and expect to have another lot ready for eastern zoological gardens within a few days.”


June 18, 1905 [SBMP]: “The sailboat Pietra Legura has returned from the islands where she has been for several days in search of sea lions, but none of the much prized animals were brought in. The boat will return at once and make another endeavor to catch the slippery seals.”


June 24, 1905 [SBMP]: “The power launch Pietra Legura arrived yesterday from the islands with an elegant lot of fine sea lions belonging to Mullett and Slinkey, for shipping east and to European markets. They were all lassoed by Dally and Espinosa, experts in the business.”


June 30, 1905 [SBMP]: “The power schooner Pietra Legura will leave for the islands today to catch sea lions for Messrs. Mullett and Slinkey. The next shipment will be accompanied by Colonel Slinkey and will be taken to Italy.”


July 4, 1905 [SBMP]: “The [Colonel] Slinkey Company shipped 17 more sea lions yesterday to New York and foreign points. The animals were captured at the islands and brought to the city by the Pietra.”


January 2, 1906 [SBMP]: “Frank Maglio yesterday brought over a boatload of crawfish in his launch Pietra Legura, which will be shipped to San Francisco on the first northbound steamer.”


March 20, 1906 [SBMP]: “The Pietra Legura sailed for the Santa Cruz Island crawfish camps.”


March 29, 1906 [SBMP]: “Frank Maglio the fisherman came in from the islands yesterday morning with the largest crawfish catch of the season in his power launch Pietra Legura. He had 80 sacks of crawfish that were caught off from Santa Cruz Island during the last four days.”