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Additional resources for Antenna-Radio Propagation Part 5 - Canadian MIL TM
The traders followed strict trading rules, set by London and the factor (who was in charge of the post), on how much to give for each type of fur brought in. SELLING PELTS Money was not used in the fur trade. Instead trade items were sold by comparing their value to beaver pelts according to guidelines set in London. A prime beaver pelt was called a made beaver (MB) and it could buy for example, one brass kettle. Surprisingly it took six MB to buy one pound of porcelain beads, while a wool blanket cost seven MB.
David’s Protector From Saukamappee, David learned how the deadly disease smallpox had taken the lives of so many natives. Saukamappee and his people believed the disease was punishment from the Great Spirit for the bloody intertribal warfare that had been raging for years. Thompson was told how the great war chief, Kootenae Appee, had taken his warriors as far south as California to raid horses from the Spanish. He learned that Kootenae Appee planned battle strategies that defeated much stronger enemies by using ambushes and fighting retreats.
The Columbia River first flows north and away from the ocean before it turns south and winds its way to the Pacific. Under Attack The Peigans and Blackfoot were angry when they found out that the NWC was trading with the Kootenay. A chief named Old White Swan and his Blackfoot warriors attacked the NWC trading post at Fort Augustus. The natives captured a number of guns and ammunition and threatened more attacks if trading with other tribes continued. When the Peigans learned Thompson had crossed the mountains, they sent a scouting party to locate him.