References in classic literature ?
State of the fur trade of the Rocky Mountains American enterprises General Ashley and his associates Sublette, a famous leader Yearly rendezvous among the mountains Stratagems and dangers of the trade Bands of trappers Indian banditti Crows and Blackfeet Mountaineers Traders of the Far West Character and habits of the trapper
John Jacob Astor to establish an American emporium for the fur trade at the mouth of the Columbia, or Oregon River; of the failure of that enterprise through the capture of Astoria by the British, in 1814; and of the way in which the control of the trade of the Columbia and its dependencies fell into the hands of the Northwest Company.
It is difficult to do justice to the courage, fortitude, and perseverance of the pioneers of the fur trade, who conducted these early expeditions, and first broke their way through a wilderness where everything was calculated to deter and dismay them.
Having thus given the reader some idea of the actual state of the fur trade in the interior of our vast continent, and made him acquainted with the wild chivalry of the mountains, we will no longer delay the introduction of Captain Bonneville and his band into this field of their enterprise, but launch them at once upon the perilous plains of the Far West.
This led him to advert to a great enterprise set on foot and conducted by him, between twenty and thirty years since, having for its object to carry the fur trade across the Rocky Mountains, and to sweep the shores of the Pacific.
Traditionalists treasure their hats as the heritage of a country that built its wealth on the fur trade.
This book discusses John Askin (1739-1815), a Scots-Irish migrant to North America, who built a fur trade between 1758 and 1781 in the Great Lakes region, and his place in Great Lakes history, the fur trade, and the British military.
Synopsis: John Askin, a Scots-Irish migrant to North America, built his fur trade between the years 1758 and 1781 in the Great Lakes region of North America.
Leonard and Michael Payne, these two books are well worth reading for anyone interested in the fur trade and the Peace country.
With few exceptions, the thousands of individuals who labored in the Great Lakes fur trade during the French regime have remained nameless and faceless.
A more discordant, headstrong, ill-designing set of rascals than form this group God has never permitted together in the fur trade.
In a video released by Peta (People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals), the musician introduces footage of bleeding and injured animals in cramped cages apparently bred for the fur trade.