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Check our great library of historical photographs of Steilacoom at  
Steilacoom Historical Museum Association
1801 Rainier St.  Steilacoom, WA  98388
For more information about historic Steilacoom visit
The Museum is Open!
The Steilacoom Historical Museum is open every Saturday and Sunday, March 31 through October 31. 

Hours are 1:00 – 5:00. 
Check out this cool video from Comcast's "Neighborhoods" show about Steilacoom's historic buildings!

Current Hours: Saturdays and Sundays
1:00 PM – 5:00 PM 
March 31st through October 31st
2:00PM - 5:00 PM during Farmer's Market Wednesdays
​We will also be open 2:00 – 5:00 on Wednesdays during the Farmers Market starting June 20. If you’re not sure of the hours on any particular day, look for Uncle Sam
On Sunday, October 7 from 10-4 in historic downtown Steilacoom.
Come join in the fun!

The Steilacoom Historical Museum Association is holding the annual fund-raising event with a lot to interest visitors. 

Press apples into cider, stroll the street fair of hand made crafts, listen to toe tapping music all day. 

Eat great food including apple pie and ice cream in Town Hall, apple fritters and cider floats! Pick up some award winning pre-squeezed cider by Lattin’s Country Cider Mill. 

Children’s activities will be available, the Steilacoom Tribal Museum and the Steilacoom Historical Museum will be open and there will be pony rides from noon to 4. 

See spinning and weaving demonstrations and browse the vintage and reproduction apple labels in Town Hall. 

Wander through the Nathaniel Orr historic orchard.
Visit the Orr Wagon Shop and the museum; pick up a walking tour of historic Steilacoom and revisit the past. 
We promise a great day of fun and autumn celebration. 

For more information, call 253-584-4133. 
Vendors may apply for applications from Marianne Bull, 253-584-9410. Spaces are limited and no commercial booths are accepted.  
The 100th anniversary of the end of WWI will be on November 11, 2018. It is fitting that we look back and remember the young men and some older ones who came to the newly formed Camp Lewis and other bases. Some had never seen indoor plumbing or came from homes without electricity. They traveled across the world to fight in a country where English was not the local language. Now, you see what they carried and used and think about how they must have felt. And also remember those who did not come back. 

Remembering World War I
The new exhibit, “Remembering World War I,” will be at the Museum through October. 
The 45th Annual Apple Squeeze!