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Fort Nez Perces: Quiz

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Question 1: What does the following picture show?

  Fur trading at Fort Nez Percés in 1841.
  Fur trading at Fort Nez Percés in 1841.
  David Thompson navigated the entire length of the Columbia River in 1811. Map of the Columbia and its tributaries showing modern political boundaries
  Fort Nez Percés in 1853.

Question 2: What does the following picture show?

  Fort Nez Perces was an important stop on the York Factory Express trade route, 1820s to 1840s. Modern political boundaries shown.
  David Thompson navigated the entire length of the Columbia River in 1811. Map of the Columbia and its tributaries showing modern political boundaries

Question 3: What does the following picture show?

  Fur trading at Fort Nez Percés in 1841.
  David Thompson navigated the entire length of the Columbia River in 1811. Map of the Columbia and its tributaries showing modern political boundaries
  Fort Nez Percés in 1853.
  Fort Nez Perces was an important stop on the York Factory Express trade route, 1820s to 1840s. Modern political boundaries shown.

Question 4: What does the following picture show?

  Looking down on location of Fort Nez Percés, as seen in 2006.
  David Thompson navigated the entire length of the Columbia River in 1811. Map of the Columbia and its tributaries showing modern political boundaries
  Fort Nez Percés in 1853.
  Fort Nez Perces was an important stop on the York Factory Express trade route, 1820s to 1840s. Modern political boundaries shown.

Question 5: What does the following picture show?

  Fort Nez Perces was an important stop on the York Factory Express trade route, 1820s to 1840s. Modern political boundaries shown.
  David Thompson navigated the entire length of the Columbia River in 1811. Map of the Columbia and its tributaries showing modern political boundaries

Question 6: What does the following picture show?

  Fur trading at Fort Nez Percés in 1841.
  Fort Nez Percés in 1853.
  Fort Nez Perces was an important stop on the York Factory Express trade route, 1820s to 1840s. Modern political boundaries shown.







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