Lazio's Last Stand 

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In 1940, Tom Lazio founded the Tom Lazio Fish Company on the Eureka waterfront. The family business was considered an Old Town staple and burnt down in the 1990s after Lawrence Lazio sold it. Photo courtesy of Humboldt County Collection, HSU Library.
Lawrence Lazio at the V&N Burger Bar in Arcata last week. Photo by Meghannraye Sutton
A watercolor painting of Lazio’s Seafood Restaurant, that previously sat at the foot of C street Eureka by artist Larry Eifert who is known for his watercolor paintings depicting other local icons such as the Crescent City Lighthouse and Smith River. Cour
In the 1960s, Lazio’s Seafood Restaurant was the most popular joint in town. Postcard courtesy of the Clarke Museum, Eureka.
Postcard courtesy of the Clarke Museum, Eureka.
The previous site of Lazio’s Seafood Restaurant and the future site of the fishermen’s work area, at the foot of C street Eureka. Photo by Meghannraye Sutton.
What fish-man Leroy Zerlang considers a “friggin’ fake fisherman’s terminal that’s not worth the dynamite it’ll take to blow it up.” Photo by Meghannraye Sutton
Built up, burnt down, and then rebuilt again in 2006. The Bayfront One building is the first private development on the Eureka Boardwalk. Photo by Meghannraye Sutton.
Bayfront One, Eureka Boardwalk. Photo by Meghannraye Sutton.
The court exhibits, presented by the city of Eureka, in the 13-year-long Tidelands Case of 1968. The display will be up until August 14 at the Humboldt State University Library. Photo by Meghannraye Sutton.
The court exhibits of the Tidelands Case of 1968, Humboldt State University Library. Photo by Meghannraye Sutton.
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