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This spot, right next the library and at the end of Creek Street, offers a prime view of the crowds of salmon on their way to spawn.
Learn about the life cycle of salmon at this non-profit hatchery, where thousands of fish are cultivated and tagged annually before being released into area lakes, rivers and streams.
Nearly a century ago in 1903, this was the small mining and fishing town's red-light district but today the boardwalk street, propped up over Ketchikan Creek on wooden pilings, teems with gift shops, museums and well-preserved homes.
The City Council ordered bordellos to relocate across the creek from the townsite.
This Episcopal church was built by Ketchikan Native Episcopal Community around 1927, when churches in Ketchikan were segregated. is involved in health, education and culture issues for Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian people, along with other Alaska Natives.
It remained a church until 1962 and now serves as the Ketchikan Mortuary. is involved in health, education and culture issues for Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian people, along with other Alaska Natives. is a federally recognized tribal government organized in 1939 under terms of the Indian Reorganization Act of 1934. Northwest Coast-style eagle and raven panels outside the building were produced by Tlingit artist Ernie Smeltzer More...
In the museum are artifacts,text and photos telling of Alaska's spirited First City as a Native fish camp, mining hub, salmon canning capital, fishing port and timber town.
Thomas Street has been home to boat yards, carpenters, machine shops, bars and bordellos.
The Stedman-Thomas area was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1996.