Biery (Galen) Papers and Photographs
- photographs (3509) + -
- black-and-white photographs (3251) + -
- negatives (photographs) (218) + -
- black-and-white negatives (114) + -
- glass plate negatives (92) + -
- At the base of the central structure is a feed or produce bag that reads "Wenatchee Chief." Display tables are labeled according to county, such as Yakima, Wenatchee, Walla Walla, Clark, Snohomish. Various plants and trees line the displays. This is probably the Alaska - Yukon - Pacific Exposition at Seattle World's Fair in 1909. See also GB2193-2195, GB2311.
- Caption on reverse in pencil: "Washington Club - Visiting Galbraith Logging Camp - So. Side" and on front in ink: "Corbett" A large group of men wearing suits and many wearing or holding hats, stand several deep with seventeen kneeling in front of the rest (including four young boys). They stand in front of two wooden, one story buildings and a Model T or Model A automobile. A dirt road is in the foreground. The Washington Club was a men's club that existed from the late 1920's until the 1960's; weekly meetings were at the Bellingham Hotel, 119 N. Commercial.
- Twenty five men in band uniforms with their instruments standing and sitting in four rows on the steps of a house that has a small sign on it saying "Doctor Cook" A large drum sits on the ground next to the bottom row of band members; "Washington State Band of Bellingham" is written on the drum. Embossed on the front of the photo mat: "Rembrandt Studio" Dr. Cook was an early Bellingham physician; his office was in the Fischer Block and later the Bellingham National Bank Building. This photo was probably taken at his residence, possibly when he lived at 829 High Street.
- James Tilton Pickett was born December 31, 1857, and died August 28, 1889. Stamped on reverse: "Clyde Banks Photo Service, Bellingham Washington." James Tilton Pickett was the son of General George Pickett and his second wife, a Native American, who died when James was young. He was raised by Isaac and Catherine Collins who were chosen by General Pickett because they were childless. James is buried at River View Cemetery in Portland, Oregon. He was an artist who worked for the Seattle P-I and the Oregonian newspapers.