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WATCH: Sunken Ship Reappear In California After 90 Years!


The reappearance of a very old sunken gamble ship in California left all the people who witnessed and even everyone who knew in a total state of shock and disbelief.

It probably felt like seeing a ghost since this ship, although not just any ship but a gambling one, is believed to be from the early 20’s or 30’s.

A gambling ship is the perfect ship for people who had always dreamt of living in a place where every gamble exists and a distance away from the government’s law. This ship is the type of large vessel that houses casinos and all the different forms of entertainment for adults.

 There were a lot of gambling ships that sailed near the shores especially in California, particularly during the 20’s and 30’s.


Smartly, they stay three nautical miles away from the state so that technically they would be out of the jurisdiction of the US law since they are literally outside the US territory. Therefore, following or obeying the US law is not a must.


A youtube channel called “CW6 San Diego” stated that there was a gambling ship found along the shores of Coronado, a resort city located in the San Diego County, California. This ship is said to be 80 years old.

According to them, the ship is named SS MONTE CARLO GAMBLING SHIP. Its remains which is approximately 300 foot long was washed up ashore.

“To understand what you see here today, we need to go back to the 30’. Coronado and the rest of America were merging at the prohibition in the 1930’s. But gambling and prostitution remained illegal, and that’s what California’s mob-owned gambling ship came in.”
- This was what the report stated.

“These ‘sin ships’ had full casinos, dance halls… Even Hollywood made movies about that. The movie Gambling Ship starring Cary Grant… And this is where the SS Monte Carlo was born.”

The author of the Images of America CoronadoLeslie Crawford, said, “They were still getting a lot of pressure from the police to not have a gambling… going.”

“So after a couple of years, they came down to San Diego in 1936,” she added.

“They were advertising in the local tribune… dancing, dining, and dames.”


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