Not every ancient city survived to modern days. Sometimes (particularly in developed countries) there may be a new city in roughly the same place a matter of coincidence (within the dictates of geography), without an uninterrupted history of habitation between the two.
"Spica" (assuming this is the same as Spina) to be specific was abandoned, likely inundated by the shifting Po river, and not discovered again (by researchers anyway) until recently.
The site of Spina was lost until modern times, when drainage schemes
in the delta of the Po River in 1922 first officially revealed a
necropolis of Etruscan Spina about four miles west of the commune of
The fishermen of Comacchio, it soon turned out, had been the source of
"Etruscan" vases (actually ancient imports from Greece) and other
artifacts that had appeared for years on the archeological black
The archaeological finds from the burials of Spina were discovered
with the help of aerial photography. Aside from the white reflective
surfaces of the modern drainage channels there appeared in the
photographs a ghostly network of dark lines and light rectangles, the
former indicating richer vegetation on the sites of ancient canals.
Thus the layout of the ancient trading port was revealed, now miles
from the sea, due to the sedimentation of the Po delta.
One of the interesting implications of this is that the map you showed incorrectly shows a modern lake where in Etruscan times may simply have been
the Adriatic coast. Major river deltas are constantly changing and shifting, so applying the modern outline to a 2,000 year old map in such regions can be misleading.
Comaccho btw is a nearby Italian town that does have a history going back to Etruscan times (but didn't make your map)