Past Exhibits

Posted: Nov 03, 2017
The Tacoma Historical Society Museum presents rotating exhibits promoting the history of the City of Tacoma and its people. This page serves as an archive of past exhibits.

Dreams and Dispossession - The Railway Comes to Tacoma

January-December 2023

CURATOR: Elizabeth Korsmo

The Tacoma we know today was shaped by its origins as a railway terminus for the Northern Pacific Railway. The railroad brought new people, new industries, new opportunities, and new conflicts into the area. For good or ill, this event changed the lives of everyone living along Commencement Bay.

Dreams & Dispossession explores the stories of the individuals who were directly effected by these changes.

Throughout 2023, in honor of the sesquesentennial of the naming of Commencement Bay as the terminus of the transcontinental railroad, Tacoma Historical Society hosted a variety of events an activities relating to railway history in Tacoma.

Finding Home: LGBTQ+ Communities in Tacoma

April 2022 - January 2023

Finding Home was a celebration of Tacoma’s LGBTQ + History and the way its vibrant community has repeatedly come together to effect change.

Tacoma Historical Society was honored to receive the Emerald Pride Award at the LBGTQ Pride Award Ceremony held on July 8, 2022, at the Pantages Theater, as part of Pride Month events in Tacoma.

The Emerald Pride award is given in recognition of an organization’s contributions to the LGBTQ+ community in Tacoma for the past year.


THS Curator Elizabeth Korsmo, who curated this exhibit, accepted the award on behalf of THS.

Timber Town

April 2022 - January 2023

CURATOR: Elizabeth Korsmo

This exhibit explored wood as an industry and touchpoint in Tacoma history. The primary focus is on the changes that mechanization brought into forestry c.1920, and the different related industries (paper, furniture, musical instruments, even toys) that developed in Tacoma around the lumbermills, again focusing on the second quarter of the 20th century. The final section addresses the legacy of the lumber industry in Tacoma.

Bridging Cultures and Hidden Treasures: The History of Tacoma Sister Cities and Ports

September 2021 - March 2022

Curator: Christina Januszewski

Travel through time and space! Explore the continuing legacy of Tacoma's Sister and Friendship Cities and Ports around the world. From local exchanges in the arts, education, business, sports, and culture, these relationships have fostered peace, friendship, creativity, humanitarian aid, and lots of treasured gifts. See stunning examples of the treasures from these exchanges and learn the extensive history and continuing impact of these unique and little-known links that Tacoma enjoys on the world's stage. You may  find your own way to join in with the celebration and travel of these community-based Committees. Some of the treasures you will see include elaborate dress wear from Japan, Korea and Taiwan, unique blown glass from France, cork and lacquerware from China and Taiwan, and our legendary dragon boat head and tail. This is the easiest way to feel like you've gone abroad without a plane ticket!

The Glory of Tacoma: Music in the Northwest

February - July 2021

CURATOR: Elizabeth Korsmo
DESIGNER: Chris Fiala Erlich
RESEARCHER: Kim Davenport

This exhibit explored the many facets of Tacoma's diverse musical history. Building on research conducted by Kim Davenport for the latest in Tacoma Historical Society's 21 Tales book series, which was released in conjunction with the exhibit, THS Curator Elizabeth Korsmo pulled together a broad range of artifacts which shed light on Tacoma history through the lens of music.

Tacoma's musical history is one of perseverance, activism, cooperation, and innovation. The performers, teachers, composers, conductors, and entrepreneurs featured in this exhibit formed an interconnected community which shapes the city to this day. Individual artists assumed multiple roles - teaching, playing, writing, and directing - creating a rich, collaborative environment for amateur and professional musicians alike.

This exhibit was sponsored by Ted Brown Music.

Bank on Tacoma

March 2020 - January 2021

This exhibit celebrates Tacoma’s rich history of hometown banking, while chronicling Tacoma’s unique financial ups and downs. We are thankful to Columbia Bank for their leadership as a presenting sponsor of this exhibit, and appreciate the additional support of Heritage Bank.

The exhibit is based on extensive original research by former board member and volunteer, Deb Freedman, utilizing primary resources of city directories and historical newspapers. Her chronology of nearly 300 Tacoma banks and credit unions will be available online at, along with a “virtual vault” of over 400 supporting documents and newspaper clippings. Mrs. Freedman has also written a detailed companion book that includes selected biographies of 175 Tacoma men in banking (and four women.)

During the twenty-year period from 1873 to 1893, at least forty-five banks were organized in Tacoma. In 1890 new banks were opening on Tacoma’s street corners every other month. Then came the 1893 banking panic, and due to its extreme municipal debt, Tacoma was the hardest-hit in the nation. By 1933, Tacoma citizens had seen nearly one hundred bank names come and go.

In contrast, not a single new bank charter was issued in Tacoma between 1933 and 1963. Credit unions grew exponentially during that period, mirroring Tacoma’s municipal, military, and manufacturing employers. Three more decades of fresh starts, mergers and failures followed, mostly in "thrifts" and savings and loans.

The only independent bank in Tacoma that celebrated a centennial was the Puget Sound National Bank, formed in 1890 as the Puget Sound Savings Bank. After shareholders voted to sell in 1992, the entrepreneurial cycle was repeated with the founding of Columbia Bank in 1993.

Old School Tacoma: Hidden History Revealed

September 2019 - February 2020

CURATOR: Brendan Balaam; DESIGNER: Chris Fiala Erlich

Since its beginning in a one-room cabin in Old Town in 1869, the history of Tacoma’s schools has spanned 150 years. This exhibit digs into the hidden history of the past, revealing what may have been forgotten, or is beyond the lifespan of our collective memory. See what our schools looked like, how they began, and what important things happened within them. Learn how they were shaped by the communities they served and by changing ideas about what schools should do and how they should look. Realize the impact of city growth, major historical events, the social justice movement, and disasters — both natural and of our own making.

"We thought it was important that the exhibit be developed with student participation," said Tacoma Historical Society’s curator, Brendan Balaam. "In the spring, University of Washington Tacoma student Leah Mallett compiled research on the Cushman Native American School and on Tacoma’s Japanese Language School. Another UWT student, Alyssa Urish, contributed a chapter from her graduate thesis on school desegregation in Tacoma. This summer we were fortunate to again participate in the University of Puget Sound’s intern program. UPS seniors Eli Whelan and Allyson Niitani researched and developed the exhibit’s main themes, visited school locations, and gathered photos and artifacts."

"This truly has been a community effort," said Tacoma Historical Society’s managing director, Michael Lafreniere. "We worked closely with Joey Grant, Public Records Manager for Tacoma Schools, who is currently evaluating the status of the school district’s archives." Society volunteers will assist in the fabrication and installation of the exhibit.

The exhibit was made possible through a generous grant provided by the Bamford Family Foundation.

Her Story: Tacoma Women of Destiny

March - September 2019

CURATOR: Deb Freedman

DESIGNER: Chris Fiala Erlich

Tacoma Historical Society has a new name. On March 7, 2019 the organization became the "Tacoma Her Story Society". The name change was in conjunction with a new museum exhibit, "Her Story: Tacoma’s Women of Destiny," recognizing the centennial of the passage of the Nineteenth Amendment. The exhibit highlighted over seventy-five women whose historic roles have been overlooked, or who are now making and writing history.

Out of the Attic 2: Treasures from the THS Collection

December 2018 - March 2019

CURATOR: Brendan Balaam

After the opening of our new Allen C. Mason Exhibit and Research Center in the historic Provident Building in February 2014, Tacoma Historical Society launched our first new exhibit, "Out of the Attic," to showcase some of our favorite treasures from the collection up to that point. Five years later, our collection has not only come to represent the rich history of Tacoma much more closely, but has also more than doubled in size. So we thought, what better way to mark five years of preserving, presenting, and promoting the history of Tacoma for our community than to bring out a new take on an old favorite? "Out of the Attic 2" showcased recent donations to the THS collection which highlight our mission: telling the story of the City of Destiny.

Tacoma in 1918

June - December 2018


Development of this exhibit began with the realization that several Tacoma organizations would be celebrating their centennial anniversaries in 2018 – the Port of Tacoma, the Pantages and Rialto Theaters, and the Tacoma News Tribune. As researchers dug into century-old newspapers and directories the list kept growing – Tacoma Little Theater, Tacoma Kiwanis, VFW Wild West Post #91, Tacoma Professional Firefighters IAFF Local 31, and more. 1918 brought the buildup of what was then Camp Lewis, and saw Tacoma grow to become the center of shipbuilding in the Northwest. Wartime patriotic fervor was evident in music, local Red Cross activities and sales of Liberty Bonds. And finally, the entire nation celebrated the Armistice.

The events of 1918 left a legacy that echoes down to life in Tacoma and Pierce County a century later. The location of the smelter stack that started operating in 1918 is now the site of the Point Ruston development. We still have a thriving port, nearby military installations, and an incredible pair of historic downtown theaters.

The exhibit will include some items loaned from community members – WWI journals, vintage sheet music, and selections from Alice Miller's noted uniform collection. American Legion "Doughboy" Post #138 contributed military items including a bayonet and a gas mask. Brendan Balaam, Tacoma Historical Society curator, noted that "We are also able to highlight artifacts from our collection, including personal correspondence from a diverse group of soldiers."

Noah Ahlstrom, a research fellow whose work contributed to the exhibit, says "I am impressed by the energy and enthusiasm of Americans of the era: defiant in the face of world war and invested with a new vitality despite hardship of theretofore unimagined magnitude. Olive McCabe exemplifies the heroic efforts of the day. As a chief crisis coordinator for the Tacoma chapter of the American Red Cross, Ms. McCabe assuaged family members desperate for information on the health of their beloved service men under quarantine at Camp Lewis amid the Influenza pandemic of 1918. She and her compatriots comforted a deluge of wives, mothers and families with solace for body and soul thereby proving that the home front is as often a place of equal turmoil in wartime, and the end of the war is merely the beginning of a new conflagration." Noah Ahlstrom is a fellow with the Veteran’s charity The Mission Continues. Upon completion of his fellowship in July of 2018 he plans on continuing to serve with Tacoma Historical Society as a volunteer.

The five-month exhibit is one phase of a larger project funded by a 2018 City of Tacoma Heritage Project grant. The second phase includes an active community outreach campaign, taking Society volunteers out in the community to street fairs and festivals as part of a membership drive, inspired by the WWI Liberty Bond campaigns. Join Tacoma Historical Society and ring the bell!

A highlight of the fall program schedule will be the Society’s annual Destiny Dinner on October 20th. Sponsored by the Port of Tacoma, Broadway Center for the Performing Arts, and Point Ruston, the dinner will be held at the historic Tacoma Armory. Exhibit outreach activities will conclude with a centennial Armistice observance at Tacoma’s War Memorial Park.

A Century of Shutterbugs: Tacoma Photographers 1872-1972

March - June 2018

WHAT: Tacoma Historical Society's exhibit, "A Century of Shutterbugs: Tacoma Photographers 1872-1972," accompanied by an online database of the same subject.

WHEN: The exhibit was on display from March 1 through June 23, 2018.

WHERE: Tacoma Historical Society Museum, 919 Pacific Avenue in the historic Provident BuildingPhotographs capture memories, while preserving details of people and places for future generations. Tacoma Historical Society’s newest exhibit honors the photographers who recorded vital glimpses of Tacoma’s first century – through their lives, their equipment, and their work. Developed by Ron Karabaich and Deb Freedman, the exhibit features a variety of historic cameras, equipment and photographs. Many were donated to Tacoma Historical Society by Karabaich, known for his work as a photographer, collector and proprietor of Old Town Photo. The exhibit includes a full-sized “selfie” back drop, adapted by Chris Fiala Erlich from a vintage Tacoma postcard.

The exhibit at 919 Pacific Avenue opens with a free public reception on Thursday evening, March 1, 2018, from 5 to 7 p.m. and continues through June 23. The Tacoma Historical Society museum is open Wednesday through Saturday, from 11 am to 4 pm, and by appointment. Thanks to a donation from McMenamins, Inc., and member support, admission is free.

The exhibit helps fulfill a final wish of the late Dr. Caroline Denyer Gallacci, noted historian and author. In 1995 Dr. Gallacci presented her partner, Ron Karabaich, with the results of her meticulous research - a notebook of information about Tacoma photographers and studios. Painstakingly culled from city directories, her findings included dates of operation, addresses, and key individuals spanning the years 1872 through 1955. One of her wishes before her death in July of 2016 was to see the information shared in some way.

Dr. Gallacci’s detailed catalog, expanded through 1972 to include over 450 photographers and studios, is now available as a searchable database on the THS website:

The site also includes a chronology of Tacoma candy manufacturers and will soon host a growing database of Tacoma’s many champions of civil rights and social justice. Development of the online databases was supported by a generous grant from the Lindberg Family Foundation.

Tacoma’s first photographer, Anthony Carr, captured construction work on his father Job’s cabin. Several early photographers were hired by the Northern Pacific Railroad to promote the young territory. They found creative ways to transport their equipment – on barges that floated from town to town, and even on railroad cars. Later photographers established studios that operated in Tacoma for decades, preserving images of families, buildings, city views – and even falling bridges - that historians today dissect for clues.

Women were active in the field of photography - from working with their spouses to operating their own studios. The most well-known, Virna Haffer, used photography to create art, experimenting with light and shadows. She was influenced by her apprenticeship with Harriet Ihrig during her teens. “I was surprised to learn of an even earlier female photographer, Hattie King, who took views in Tacoma in the early 1880s,” said exhibit curator Deb Freedman. “Although her work is represented in several museums in the Northwest, very little biographical information was available. We’ve been able to learn that she was born Harriet Feenendall in Minnesota in 1861. She lived nearly her entire adult life in Tacoma.”

Dreams That Matter

October 2017 - February 2018

Tacoma Historical Society was pleased to present this exhibit honoring Tacoma’s unsung heroes who have worked for social justice and civil rights. The exhibit was funded by a grant from the Puyallup Tribe of Indians. Developed by curator Brendan Balaam and designed by Chris Fiala Erlich, the exhibit ran from October 27, 2017, through February 2018, with free admission.

THS Curator Brendan Balaam commented: "We all make choices that are later seen as mistakes. Some are accidents, such as the collapse of the first Tacoma Narrows Bridge, "Galloping Gertie," just four months after it opened. Yet some are deeply rooted in racism, such as the forced removal of all of Tacoma’s Chinese residents in 1885, or Tacoma voters rejecting legislation to end housing discrimination in 1964."

"A few have had the courage to speak out against social injustice, including Tacoma’s Mayor Harry P. Cain who protested the World War Two internment of Japanese-American citizens. Some who have spoken out have never been recognized. Their service to our community is only now beginning to be considered necessary and newsworthy. This exhibit was created to honor the unsung people of the Tacoma area who spoke out to defend their dreams and fight for the universal rights of all."

THS President Bill Baarsma added: "This exhibit is dedicated to former Tacoma mayor Harold Moss, whose life experiences as recounted in his book, Fighting for Dreams That Mattered, have driven us to make this exhibit a reality, as well as to the 245 Tacoma residents who have served on the City’s Human Rights Commission over the past 50 years. It is our hope that this exhibit will serve as the beginning of an archive of resource materials on Tacoma’s Civil Rights history. We extend an invitation to our visitors to contribute information or artifacts to this collection, or to let us know of anyone we might contact to help us build this collection. Above all, we want this exhibit to start a conversation about the people and stories we do and do not consider to be a part of Tacoma’s history."

Showtime in Tacoma: Theaters and Performers

April - October 2017

Tacoma Historical Society is pleased to present a new exhibit, Showtime in Tacoma: Theaters and Performers at the Tacoma Historical Society Museum, located at 919 Pacific Avenue in downtown Tacoma. Developed by curators Deb Freedman and Brendan Balaam and designed by Chris Fiala Erlich, the exhibit will run from June 7 through October, 2017 with free admission. 

A special feature of the exhibit will be a display of autographed photographs of 35 world-class artists who performed in Tacoma from 1904 through 1927. The mementos were collected by Bernice E. Newell, who’s Artists’ Course of Concerts brought renowned performers to the stages and venues of Tacoma.

The exhibit opening will be held in conjunction with a jam-packed schedule of activities celebrating the 90th anniversary of the premiere of the silent movie Eyes of the Totem, filmed in Tacoma in 1926. The exhibit is fully sponsored by Team Totem with revenues generated from Eyes of the Totem ticket sales.


Northeast Tacoma: Two Points of View

March 16 - June 3, 2017

Tacoma Historical Society is pleased to present “Northeast Tacoma: Two Points of View,” presented in partnership with Points Northeast Historical Society. 

The exhibit features the early development of Northeast Tacoma, including Browns Point and Dash Point, lighthouse keepers Oscar and Annie Brown, and Native American real estate developer Jerry Meeker. The exhibit includes photos and items from Northeast Tacoma’s pioneer Dash Point School and is curated by Mavis Stears and the Museum Committee of Points Northeast Historical Society.

“We’re thrilled to partner with Tacoma Historical Society,” said Points Northeast Historical Society president, Linda Van Nest. “We have a rich history, and are delighted to have the opportunity to remind visitors that we’re part of Tacoma, too.”

In conjunction with the exhibit Tacoma Historical Society will host a variety of events, including an afternoon of lighthouse craft activities for children, and living history re-enactor Victoria Pann portraying Annie Brown.

The timing of the exhibit recognizes the twenty-fifth anniversary of the creation of Tacoma’s Neighborhood Council districts. “We hope other areas of our city will be inspired to share their stories with us,” said Bill Baarsma, Tacoma Historical Society president.

Dry Goods and Wet Goods: Tacoma Jewish Pioneers

July 26 - November 26, 2016

Tacoma Historical Society Press is pleased to announce the forthcoming publication of Tacoma’s Dry Goods and Wet Goods: Jewish Pioneers of the Nineteenth Century, by Deb Freedman. The book, scheduled for release in July, will present the previously undocumented history of Tacoma’s Jewish community during the latter half of the 1800s, based on nearly two decades of the author’s primary research.

Release of the new book will coincide with an exhibit of the same name at the Tacoma Historical Society Museum, located at 919 Pacific Avenue in downtown Tacoma. Developed by the author and designed by Chris Erlich, the exhibit will run from July 26 through November 26, 2016, with free admission. Tacoma Historical Society’s 2016 exhibits are funded by a new Heritage Project Grant from the City of Tacoma’s Landmarks Preservation Commission.

Mapping Tacoma

March 29 - July 23, 2016

Sweet Success: Candy Connections in the City of Destiny

December 1, 2015 - March 26, 2016

Mention candy manufacturing in Tacoma and the Brown & Haley Company comes to mind, along with the Hilltop institution of Johnson Candy. However, in the early 1900s Tacoma was one of a select few ideal locations for candy manufacturing in the United States due to a mild climate, low elevation, and the ready availability of shipping options. Although the importance of Tacoma's mild climate declined with the development of refrigerated rail cars or "reefers" in the 1920s, Tacoma has remained a hub of candy manufacturing. Based on research by intern Brendan Balaam, this exhibit explores the historic significance of these companies, now thought to number more than seventy-five. 

"Determining starting dates for these companies has been difficult,” said Bill Baarsma, Tacoma Historical Society president. "Many gradually evolved from a soda fountain, ice cream shop, or small kitchen industry. We were surprised to learn how many candy companies chose to manufacture in Tacoma, producing high-quality products despite facing challenges."

Spanning Tacoma

July 15-November 28, 2015

In the late 19th and early 20th century, Tacoma’s waterways and deep gulches presented challenges to an expanding city. Tacoma’s bridges – designed for trains, trolleys, pedestrians, autos, and bicycles – linked industry to city and neighborhood to neighborhood. This exhibit explores the historic significance of these bridges, some of which have served as community icons. 

"Tacoma is known around the world for the disastrous collapse of the first Tacoma Narrows Bridge," said guest exhibit curator Chris Erlich. "However, Tacoma also has a fascinating history of other bridges such as the World’s Longest Bicycle Bridge, the iconic Murray Morgan Bridge, and now the Bridge of Glass. Perhaps more importantly, Tacoma’s bridges have created vital connections, while adapting to changing transportation needs. The exhibit will include artifacts and images on loan from private collectors and local museums, plus items from within the collection of Tacoma Historical Society."

"We're fortunate to have a copy of 1938-1939 bridge construction video footage donated to Tacoma Historical Society by John Woodworth," said Bill Baarsma, Tacoma Historical Society president. "We were surprised to see images of workers trudging on and off the emerging bridge structure pushing hand-wheelbarrows filled with concrete for the bridge decking. The first Tacoma Narrows Bridge was built with intensive manual labor, truly a credit to our hard-working community."

Tee-Time in T-Town: Golf in the City of Destiny

March 29-July 11, 2015

Greetings from Tacoma: Souvenirs & Boosterism

December 2014 - March 2015

As Tacoma has grown and changed, her souvenir items have promoted the current favorite. Along with many schools, parks, churches and hospitals, Tacoma’s keepsakes have featured St. Peter’s Church and bell tower, City Hall, Stadium Bowl, Union Station, Cheney Stadium and the Tacoma Dome.

"Tacoma is fortunate that many of her early landmarks still survive,” said Bill Baarsma, Tacoma Historical Society president. “Stadium High School will be available for another generation of Tacoma students to come, and Union Station is a working example of a community supporting historic preservation. Tacoma Historical Society is continuing that tradition by preserving and presenting artifacts such as the promotional materials created by Tacoma’s Booster Club in the early 1900s.”

However, not all of Tacoma’s landmarks have been as fortunate. Included in the exhibit will be seven storybook figures from the former Never Never Land in Point Defiance Park, one of three similar enchanted forest parks created by Vancouver’s Alfred Pettersen in the 1960s. After Never Never Land closed, the fiberglass figures were stored in the basement of the Pagoda at Point Defiance Park. Many were damaged or destroyed when the building suffered an arson fire in April of 2011. “We’re fortunate that a few of the figures were salvaged,” said Melissa McGinnis, historian for Metro Parks Tacoma. “We’re happy to loan them to Tacoma Historical Society so the public can once again view them.” The exhibit will also feature nearly two dozen Never Never Land souvenir banks and figurines from the personal collection of Kyle Smith, founder of Tacoma’s Smith-Western Company.

“As we prepared this exhibit we realized it was about much more than collecting plates and spoons and postcards,” said exhibit curator Deb Freedman. “It’s about preserving memories. Whether we are visiting or call Tacoma home, we take pictures and buy souvenirs to help us remember a person, a place, an experience. After that person or place is gone, the photos and memories are all we have.”

Be Our Guest: Tacoma Hotel 1884-1935

August 8 - November 29, 2014

Mention the oldest hotel in Tacoma’s rich past and some would think of Stadium High School - built originally as a hotel in the 1890s. But it was a decade earlier when the distinctly beautiful Tacoma Hotel, designed by noted architect Stanford White, first received guests. Occupying an entire city block on A Street, between South 9th and 10th Streets, the hotel and grounds quickly gained a reputation as the grandest hotel north of San Francisco. After a spectacular fire destroyed the hotel in 1935 the site was paved and used for parking.  A half century later, George and Jane Russell constructed a custom granite building there.Today it is occupied by State Farm Insurance, which partially funded this exhibit.

"Tacoma Historical Society is recognizing one of Tacoma’s lost landmarks,” said Bill Baarsma, Tacoma Historical Society president. “Built in 1884 when Tacoma was booming, the great Tacoma Hotel announced that Tacoma had become a destination. Over its fifty-year history, the Tacoma Hotel provided lodging for an array of famous visitors - Mark Twain, Rudyard Kipling, Sarah Bernhardt, a string of U.S. presidents, and athletes from Babe Ruth to the entire USC Trojan football team.”

“The exhibit will include not only fascinating artifacts on loan from private collectors, but historic post cards and images from within our collection of Tacoma Historical Society,” said exhibit curator Deb Freedman.  “The exhibit will present a fitting tribute to the hotel’s ill-fated pet bear, Jack, and the history of the neighboring totem pole.” 

Out of the Attic: Curiosities from the Collection

April - July 2014

Older Exhibits

Exhibits which appeared at our previous Exhibit Center, at 747 Broadway.


From Ruins to Renaissance: The Architecture of Downtown Tacoma
Curated by Heather Straub, in partnership with GeoEngineers

A Stich in Time
Curated by Mary Bowlby, in partnership with Tacoma Weavers Guild


Passenger Trains of Puget Sound: 1900 to 1970
Curated by Jim Fredrickson, in collaboration with White River Valley Museum

Shore Leave: Above the Tall Ships
Curated by Thomas R. Stenger


Rudy Mueller and the Automotive Age
Curated by Brett Santuff, in cooperation with Historic Tacoma

Tacoma Mountaineers
Curated by Wilma Peterson

The John Graham Collection: Historic Postcards of Tacoma
Curated by Jim Hoard

Winter Memories
Curated by Jim Hoard


Building Tacoma
Curated by Jim Hoard, design by Chris Erlich; made possible by a grant from the Greater Tacoma Community Foundation


Mosquito Fleet
Curated by Jim Hoard, Jean Hoard


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