The old Ada County Courthouse is where those paintings will soon serve as an educational tool.
For years these murals were deemed so offensive, they were covered up by large flags.
Now, state leaders and tribal leaders want them not only exposed, but explained.
But, once again, times have changed. The building is now the temporary home of the Idaho Legislature, which last year decided instead of hiding the murals, they should be highlighted.
"Changes in history over time are something we value as a society and to pretend they didn't happen and make them go away would not be telling the truth," said Gallimore.
Idaho's five Indian tribes and state leaders collaborated to design interpretive plaques, and in the next couple weeks those will be installed beneath the controversial murals--telling the story of Idaho's sometimes bloody and brutal past.
For more on the subject, see Best Indian Monuments to Topple.