2 edition of Steamboats of the Fort Union fur trade found in the catalog.
Steamboats of the Fort Union fur trade
Michael M. Casler
Includes bibliographical references (p. 76-85) and index.
|Statement||Michael M. Casler.|
|LC Classifications||HE565.U5 .C37 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||94 p. :|
|Number of Pages||94|
|ISBN 10||0967225108, 0967225116|
|LC Control Number||99093956|
Another notable steamboat trip to the upper Missouri River country occurred in when Capt. Joseph LaBarge, as master of the steamboat Omega took the celebrated naturalist and artist, John James Audubon, up the river to Fort Union. This trip was perhaps one of the most completely documented of any of the early steamboat trips on the Missouri. First Steamboat to Fort Union; Lancets on the Frontier; The Point Blanket. The Chadron Creek Trading Post: Identifying the Man; General Map, Identifying the Site, Louis B. Chartran, and The Story of the Trading Post. Chocolate in the Fur Trade; The Nutria and the Beaver Hat; Collection Corner-A Trade Gun from the Yellowstone.
Fur Trade - general: Barbour, Barton H. Fort Union and the Upper Missouri Fur Trade, Norman, University of Oklahoma Press. Casler, Michael M. Steamboats of the Fort Union fur trade: an illustrated listing of steamboats on the Upper Missouri River, , Fort Union Association. Chittenden, Hiram M. Last Sunday, I had the pleasure of taking a group of about 40 history lovers on a loopy bus journey to faraway Fort Union, the reconstructed American Fur Co. trade fort located on .
Fort Union Fur Trade Symposium , proceedings: September , Book: All Authors / Contributors: Fort Union Association (Williston, N.D.) ISBN: OCLC Number: steamboat operations of the American Fur Company at St. Louis / Michael Casler --Five reasons why Fort Union was reconstructed / John Matzko. Career. American Fur spent years negotiating, and finally met McKenzie's demands in to buy Columbia Fur. It was renamed the "Upper Missouri Outfit" division of American Fur, and in , McKenzie went up the river to lead the fur trade, building Fort Union near the confluence of the Missouri and Yellowstone Rivers. Fort Union was ideally situated to dominate the final years of the beaver.
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Steamboats of the Fort Union Fur Trade provides an in-depth reference work and histories of the one hundred forty-four pioneer steamboats. Abundantly illustrated with photographs and artwork of the period." The Amazon Book Review Book recommendations, author interviews, editors' picks, and Author: Michael M Casler.
Steamboats of the Fort Union fur trade: An illustrated listing of steamboats on the Upper Missouri River, Fort Union Trading Post Association's gift shop includes books, apparel, souveneirs, items for the home, posters, postcards, and reproduction items for the historian.
NEED ASSISTANCE. CALL US: HOME. SHOP. ABOUT. CONTACT. More. Quick View. Steamboats of the Fort Union Fur Trade. Regular Steamboats of the Fort Union fur trade book $ Sale Price $ FORT UNION.
Steamboats of the Fort Union Fur Trade: An Illustrated Listing of Steamboats on the Upper Missouri River, If I were on a steamboat, I’d stoke up the fire in the boiler and make some good time following the river through the Missouri National Recreational River area, continuing on to Pierre and then Bismarck, North Dakota, before steaming to Fort Union, an early fur trade post now operated as a National Historic Site.
Each of these locations has. Casler, Michael M. Steamboats of the Fort Union Fur Trade: An Illustrated Listing of Steamboats on the Upper Missouri River, Williston, ND: Fort Union Association, [REF C] Chittenden, Hiram M.
History of Early Steamboat Navigation on the Missouri River: Life and Adventures of Joseph LaBarge. 2 vols. New York: F. A lithographic print of "Fort Union on the Missouri" published circa (FOUS ).
NPS Photo. The Indian and fur trades weren't the only post activities that contributed to Fort Union's longevity and legacy. The American Fur Company and its successors routinely hosted well-known visitors during the fur trade period.
Steamboats transformed the Missouri Valley. Enterprising men like Joseph La Barge and Grant Marsh braved financial and mortal danger to reap fantastic profits from trade in furs and buffalo robes.
"Fort Union Trading Post: The Steamboat Yellowstone Arriving, " by Robert Black. This modern painting shows the reconstructed Fort William just to the east of Fort Union.
The Deschamps and Kipling families lived in Fort William. NPS. The Deschamps were a Metis, or mixed-blood, family from the Red River Valley of southern Manitoba, Canada.
present day South Dakota. Fort Union was reached in Junebeginning twenty seven years as the head of steamboat navigation on the Missouri River.8 With the retirement of John Jacob Astor inthe American Fur Company underwent a reorganization that resulted in a significant change to the fur trade.
steamboats carried liquor to the Indians as long as they traveled the Upper Missouri. In the case of the Chippewa indeck hands started a fire in the hold when they ht a candle to tap a 7.
Chittenden, The American Fur Trade, pp. Chittenden, History of Earty Steamboat. Steamboats of the Fort Union fur trade: an illustrated listing of steamboats on the Upper Missouri River, What you may not know is that Sarah Mackey is the first known Euro-American white woman to stay at Fort Union, and was documented in Alexanders Culbertsons Journals and published in the book “Frontier Diplomats.” The Culbertsons and Mackeys boarded the steamboat St.
Mary in to travel to Fort Union, then overland to Fort Benton. The Fort Union Trading Post in North Dakota was established in by John Jacob Astor’s American Fur was not a government or military post, but a business, established for the specific purpose of trading with the northern plains tribes.
Located at the confluence of the Yellowstone and Missouri Rivers on the North Dakota/Montana border, the fort was originally called Fort Henry. Steamboats brought many visitors up the Missouri River to the forts.
George Catlin, an artist, came to Fort Clark and Fort Union aboard the Yellowstone. He reported that Fort Union was the largest and best-built fort on the river. Catlin became famous for his. Looking out from the river banks before the fort, a rich sweep of the early transportation history.
Steamboats of the Fort Union Fur Trade provides an in-depth reference work and histories of the one hundred forty-four pioneer steamboats. Abundantly illustrated with. The complete history of steamboating on the Missouri River Forming the most important river corridor in the trans-Mississippi West, the Missouri and its navigable tributaries were instrumental in opening the continent—but it took the steamboat to make that possible.
The flat-bottomed vessel was the technological marvel of its day and provided access to the West before the railroads. The expedition is referenced in the Barton H. Barbour book “Fort Union and the Upper Missouri Fur Trade”, is also as a geological survey. Part of the journal was destroyed, however, pages of his journal was published by the Smithsonian Institute and is titled, “Journal of an Expedition to the Mauvaises Terres and the Upper Missouri in.
He has published two books: Steamboats of the Fort Union Fur Trade () and The Original Journal of Charles Larpenteur () plus numerous articles on steamboats and the fur trade.
Allen Chronister is a retired attorney who is an independent researcher with a lifelong interest in the history and people of the American West. History. Fort Union, possibly first known as Fort Henry or Fort Floyd, was built in or by the Upper Missouri Outfit managed by Kenneth McKenzie and was capitalized by John Jacob Astor's American Fur Company.
UntilFort Union was the central, and busiest, trading post on the upper Missouri, instrumental in developing the fur trade in Montana. Steamboats: The use of steamboats, starting in the 's, was to be as revolutionary to the fur trade as the introduction of the Rendezvous system was in the 's.
Shallow draft steamboats could proceed upriver as far as Fort Union at the mouth of the Yellowstone River, and later as far as Fort Benton. Steamboats were able to cover the.FUR TRADE 1 The fur-trader on the upper Mississippi created a lucra tive steamboat traffic.
Supplies and equipment for traders and goods to be used in the Indian trade formed the prin cipal upstream cargo and large quantities of furs and pelt ries were shipped downstream. Ina year before the " Virginia " made the first steamboat. Casler is the author of Steamboats of the Fort Union Fur Trade () and editor of The Original Journals of Charles Larpenteur ().
He has also written numerous articles on the Upper Missouri fur trade from his home in Williston, North s: 1.