|Statement||Victoria Loan and Security Co.|
|Series||CIHM/ICMH microfiche series -- no. 14370.|
|The Physical Object|
British Columbia and Alaska Indian bazaar [microform] Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. EMBED. EMBED (for hosted blogs and item tags) Want more? Advanced embedding details, examples, and help! No_Favorite Pages: Get this from a library! The Indian bazaar, 43 Johnson St., Victoria: Alaska and British Columbia Indian curios. Full text of "British Columbia and Alaska Indian bazaar [microform]" See other formats IMAGE EVALUATION TEST TARGET (MT-3; V / O m w., I.I i^llllM IIIIM lb . British Columbia and Alaska Indian bazaar [electronic resource] / By Victoria Loan and Security Co. Abstract. Cover title."The largest stock of curios on the Pacific North West.""No charge for showing our vast collection."Electronic of access: Internet.4Author: Victoria Loan and Security Co.
Robert Alley has 30 years of interest in Sasquatches. In he worked with the late Rene Dahinden to delve into police sightings of Sasquatches in Washington state. Since , he has been a field investigator with Alaska Bigfoot researchers and has been a member of Oregon-based Western Bigfoot Society since /5(46). Discover the best British Columbia Travel Guides in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best g: Indian bazaar. Alaska is a place apart from the contiguous United States, and it shares more in common with Canada's Yukon territory and British Columbia. It is a place of big dreams and harsh realities, astounding landscape, curious politics (including a long-standing independence party), midnight summer sun, Missing: Indian bazaar. In her book, Keeping the Lakes Way, B.C. author Paula Pryce relates stories shared with her by Sinixt elders living in Washington State about visiting "the Northern Territory" from time to time after the extinction, "to pick berries, trade fish and visit sacred sites." A permanent Sinixt presence was re-established in British Columbia during the late s when, following direction by an Missing: Indian bazaar.
A book of printed drawings, by an unknown artist, of British Columbia and Alaska, published by M.W. Waitt & Co. booksellers in Victoria B.C. The book has a stylized red cover, and the spine is basically completely detached; the images are in decent shape, but the pages are coming apart at Missing: Indian bazaar. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Summary: Sample of Stories told by the totems and interpreted by Mr. J.J. Hart, collector of Indian art and owner of the Indian Bazaar; followed by several short accounts of some of the items in Mr. Hart's collection. OCLC Number: Notes: Summary: Sample of Stories told by the totems and interpreted by Mr. J.J. Hart, collector of Indian art and owner of the Indian Bazaar; followed by several short accounts of some of the items in Mr. Hart's collection. Book a tour into the Whistler wilderness in search of these massive residents, photograph the black bears at Whistler Olympic Park, or just sit on a Village patio and look up into the hills—you may get lucky. Another place to keep your eyes peeled is Missing: Indian bazaar.