The Blue Mouse Theater is one of the oldest cinemas in USA. This historic theater was built in 1923 and has since then gone through a number of changes, but still manages to retain its old world charm. Although it may not have the best of seating and fantastic sound systems, it still makes for a great venue to watch an old time classic. With a capacity of 221, the Blue Mouse Theater can be rented out for functions and other events.
At this casino, you will feel like you are on the Mississippi in the 1800s. Located on an authentic riverboat and operated by the Puyallup Tribe, this elegant casino has a staff dressed in period garb and antiques located throughout the boat to help transport you back in time. Step aboard and try your luck. Events are frequently held here as well, which just makes Queens a more fun place to be at. The casino also features frequent live entertainment for which tickets are required. Want to celebrate your birthday or a special event? Do it at the Casino and have an experience you won't forget. Please call ahead for visiting hours.
Located just south of Pioneer Square, this state-of-the-art sports facility is home to the Seattle Mariners Baseball Club. Costing a fortune to build, T-Mobile Park is designed to resemble the ballparks of yesteryear. It has brick facades and real grass, but is also equipped with modern amenities, including luxury suites, restaurants, bars, and a retractable roof for rainy days. The stadium seats over 46,000 fans. Public and private tours are also available.
Inspired by Versailles, this opulent theater was constructed in 1918. Fully restored in 1983, the 1,169-seat theater showcases events ranging from national touring acts to the Tacoma Philharmonic. A surprising number of local acts appear here as well, including live music, film festivals and avant-garde theater. Superb acoustics and reasonable ticket prices make this a theater well worth visiting. Backstage tours include the neighboring Rialto Theater. This theater is part of the Broadway Center For the Performing Arts.
In 1875, George Ryan converted this one-room cabin into a simple version of a Classic Revival style house. After the family donated this house to the Sumner Public Library, a new one was built. Presently Sumner Historical Society operates from this house. The framework was made of local cedar and Ryan had added an extra story to the cabin consisting of three bedrooms. Over the years, various remodeling attempts were made but the interiors have been restored to retain their original look. The front is adorned with a beautiful veranda inspired by 19th-century millwork style. It is listed in the National Register of Historic Places.