Pvhs Arizona History Final

48 Questions | Total Attempts: 399

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Arizona Quizzes & Trivia

This test will contain information from the PVHS Arizona History coursework section 3


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    Indigenous Voices of the Colorado Plateau:  The Colorado Plateau's geographic landscape straddles the Four Corners Region of the United States, an area that includes Colorado, _____, Arizona, and New Mexico.
    • A. 

      California

    • B. 

      Nevada

    • C. 

      Utah

    • D. 

      Texas

  • 2. 
    Hopi:  The village of Kykotsmovi, located at the base of _____ Mesa, is the tribal government seat.
    • A. 

      First

    • B. 

      Second

    • C. 

      Third

    • D. 

      Fourth

  • 3. 
    Hopi:  The archaeological record shows that agriculture was introduced to the northern Southwest from Mesoamerica as early as ____ B.C.
    • A. 

      1100

    • B. 

      1300

    • C. 

      1500

    • D. 

      1700

  • 4. 
    Hopi:  Some of the garden terraces at Paaqavi (Bacavi) have been in use since, approximately, A.D. _____.
    • A. 

      1000

    • B. 

      1200

    • C. 

      1400

    • D. 

      1600

  • 5. 
    Hopi Places:  The village of Old Oraibi, established in ____ A.D., is considered the oldest continuously inhabited settlement in North America.
    • A. 

      700

    • B. 

      900

    • C. 

      1100

    • D. 

      1300

  • 6. 
    Hopi Places:  In the mid______, the Hopi and Navajo, joint owners of the coal, at the urging of the United States and various energy companies, signed coal leases establishing the largest surface coal mining operation in the nation.
    • A. 

      1950’s

    • B. 

      1960's

    • C. 

      1970’s

    • D. 

      1980s

  • 7. 
    Hopi Places:  San Francisco Peaks. This ancient volcanic mountain range is located just north of Flagstaff, Arizona. Mount Humphrey, one of the five peaks of the range (other peaks are Agassiz, Fremont, Schultz and Doyle), is the highest point in Arizona with an elevation of _________ feet above sea level.
    • A. 

      13,266

    • B. 

      12,366

    • C. 

      13,622

    • D. 

      12,633

  • 8. 
    Navajo:  The Navajo Nation extends into the states of Utah, Arizona and New Mexico, covering over ______ square miles.
    • A. 

      27,000

    • B. 

      28,000

    • C. 

      29,000

    • D. 

      30,000

  • 9. 
    Navajo:  In______, the United States Army decided to gather all the Navajo people for relocation, though many hid near such locations as Canyon de Chelly and Navajo Mountain.
    • A. 

      1862

    • B. 

      1864

    • C. 

      1866

    • D. 

      1868

  • 10. 
    Navajo:  The Peace Commission and the Treaty of ______ allowed the Navajo to return to their homeland after four terrible years of incarceration.
    • A. 

      1864

    • B. 

      1865

    • C. 

      1867

    • D. 

      1868

  • 11. 
    Navajo:  Navajo tribal membership encompasses over _______ people, spanning more than 14 million acres of reservation land as well as nearby cities.
    • A. 

      100,000

    • B. 

      200,000

    • C. 

      300,000

    • D. 

      400,000

  • 12. 
    Navajo Places:  Puebloan Basket Makers, who occupied this canyon from ____ to 1300 C.E.
    • A. 

      150

    • B. 

      250

    • C. 

      350

    • D. 

      450

  • 13. 
    Navajo Places:  Canyon de Chelly was designated a national monument in ___ to protect and preserve the numerous archeological resources existing on the canyon rims, walls and bottomlands.
    • A. 

      1930

    • B. 

      1931

    • C. 

      1932

    • D. 

      1933

  • 14. 
    Navajo Places:  The formation of Monument Valley began about _________ million years ago.
    • A. 

      Sixty

    • B. 

      Seventy

    • C. 

      Eighty

    • D. 

      Ninety

  • 15. 
    Navajo Places:  Window Rock Window Rock, Arizona is a place of unsurpassed beauty and power. The "Window" has an arch of about _____ feet.
    • A. 

      Fifty

    • B. 

      Sixty

    • C. 

      Seventy

    • D. 

      Eighty

  • 16. 
    Navajo Places:  Subsequent weathering, freezing and thawing created the smooth oval front entrance of the arch. This process continues to the present--in _____, a slab of rock fell from the west abutment.
    • A. 

      1966

    • B. 

      1976

    • C. 

      1986

    • D. 

      1996

  • 17. 
    Havasupai:  Supai Village sits at the bottom of the _____-foot deep Havasu Canyon and is the tribal government seat.
    • A. 

      1000

    • B. 

      2000

    • C. 

      3000

    • D. 

      4000

  • 18. 
    Havasupai:  The Havasupai Reservation was founded in June ____ and was originally confined to a small area in the populated part of Havasu Canyon, formerly known as Cataract Canyon.
    • A. 

      1879

    • B. 

      1880

    • C. 

      1881

    • D. 

      1882

  • 19. 
    Hvasupai:  In 1975 the Havasupai Reservation's area was expanded and now totals _______ acres.
    • A. 

      177,088

    • B. 

      188,077

    • C. 

      178,078

    • D. 

      187,087

  • 20. 
    Havasupai:  The Havasupai Reservation was finally established by the United States Government in June ____ and was confined to a small area within Havasu Canyon.
    • A. 

      1860

    • B. 

      1870

    • C. 

      1880

    • D. 

      1890

  • 21. 
    Havasupai Places:  A main attraction of the Havasupai Reservation are its blue-green waterfalls. There are three major falls: Navajo, Havasu, and Mooney. Each has an average height of more than ___ feet.
    • A. 

      45

    • B. 

      55

    • C. 

      65

    • D. 

      75

  • 22. 
    Havasupai Places:  Navajo Falls is located ____ miles downstream from the Havasupai village.
    • A. 

      .5

    • B. 

      1.5

    • C. 

      2

    • D. 

      2.5

  • 23. 
    Havasupai Places:  Mooney Falls is the most magnificent of the three and tumbles down from a height of about ____ feet.
    • A. 

      100

    • B. 

      150

    • C. 

      200

    • D. 

      250

  • 24. 
    Hualapai:  The Hualapai (also referred to as "Walapai") Reservation is located in the western Grand Canyon corridor. This area comprises a million acres adjacent to _____ miles of the Grand Canyon and the Colorado River.
    • A. 

      105

    • B. 

      106

    • C. 

      107

    • D. 

      108

  • 25. 
    Hualapai:  According to the 2003 census, the total population of the Hualapai Indian Reservation is _______ members.
    • A. 

      1,491

    • B. 

      1,941

    • C. 

      1,419

    • D. 

      1,914

  • 26. 
    Hualapai:  Archaeological evidence demonstrates that the ancient Pai lived near the Willow Beach bank near Hoover Dam. This evidence can be traced to _____ A.D.
    • A. 

      400

    • B. 

      600

    • C. 

      800

    • D. 

      1000

  • 27. 
    Hualapai:  Through the Executive Order of _____, the Hualapai Reservation was legally established.
    • A. 

      1880

    • B. 

      1881

    • C. 

      1882

    • D. 

      1883

  • 28. 
    Hualapai Place:  The Hualapai were living in this mountain range when they first encountered Anglo-Americans. These mountains are the biggest and most ancient in Mohave County, with an elevation height of _____ feet above sea level.
    • A. 

      4187

    • B. 

      7148

    • C. 

      1847

    • D. 

      8417

  • 29. 
    Hualapai Places:  The Hualapai Mountains Park.   In the_____, the Civilian Conservation Corps founded this Mohave County park.
    • A. 

      1910s

    • B. 

      1930s

    • C. 

      1950s

    • D. 

      1970s

  • 30. 
    Hualapai Places:  Fort Mohave was founded in _____ by Col. Hoffman of the U.S. army and his command on the Arizona side of the Colorado River.
    • A. 

      1857

    • B. 

      1859

    • C. 

      1861

    • D. 

      1863

  • 31. 
    White Mountain Apache:  The White Mountain Apache Reservation consists of ____ million acres (over 2,600 square miles) in east-central Arizona.
    • A. 

      1.47

    • B. 

      1.57

    • C. 

      1.67

    • D. 

      1.77

  • 32. 
    White Mountain Apache:  The White Mountain Apache Reservation ranges in elevation from 2,600 feet in the Salt River Canyon on the southwest corner of the reservation to over _______ feet at the top of Mount Baldy, one of the tribe's sacred peaks.
    • A. 

      11,400

    • B. 

      14,100

    • C. 

      14,000

    • D. 

      11,000

  • 33. 
    White Mountain Apache:  The White Mountain Apache Reservation includes some of the richest wildlife habitats in the state, and more than ___ miles of streams.
    • A. 

      200

    • B. 

      400

    • C. 

      600

    • D. 

      800

  • 34. 
    White Mountain Apache:  In July _____ Brevet Colonel (Major) John Green of the U.S. 1st Cavalry led a scouting expedition of more than 120 troops into the White Mountains area from Camp Goodwin and Camp Grant to the south.
    • A. 

      1868

    • B. 

      1869

    • C. 

      1870

    • D. 

      1871

  • 35. 
    White Mountain Apache:  On ____ 16, 1870 the U.S. Military began construction of Camp Ord.
    • A. 

      April

    • B. 

      May

    • C. 

      June

    • D. 

      July

  • 36. 
    White Mountain Apache:  The Army abandoned Fort Apache in ____.
    • A. 

      1922

    • B. 

      1923

    • C. 

      1924

    • D. 

      1925

  • 37. 
    White Mountain Apache Places:  Fort Apache Historic Park.  This park offers a look at historic Fort Apache, and includes the White Mountain Apache Cultural Center Nohwike' Bágowa, as well as Kinishba Ruins, an archeological site and ancient settlement of the tribe. The park is located at the foot of Arizona's White Mountains, ____ miles northeast of Phoenix and 30 miles south of Pinetop.
    • A. 

      130

    • B. 

      140

    • C. 

      150

    • D. 

      160

  • 38. 
    White Mountain Apache Places:  Mount Baldy is the highest point in eastern Arizona, standing at _____ feet above sea level.
    • A. 

      14,100

    • B. 

      11,400

    • C. 

      11,000

    • D. 

      14,000

  • 39. 
    Kaibab Paiute:  The ____ members of the Kaibab Paiute Tribe speak a Uto-Aztecan language, in addition to English.
    • A. 

      220

    • B. 

      240

    • C. 

      260

    • D. 

      280

  • 40. 
    Kaibab Paiute:  The median age of tribal members is ___ years.
    • A. 

      23.7

    • B. 

      24.7

    • C. 

      25.7

    • D. 

      26.7

  • 41. 
    Kaibab Paiute:  The Kaibab Paiute can trace their ancestry back over ______ years to the Desert Culture.
    • A. 

      9,000

    • B. 

      10,000

    • C. 

      11,000

    • D. 

      12,000

  • 42. 
    Kaibab Paiute:  About ______ C.E. the Kaibab Paiute extended their geographic range to further into the Colorado Plateau.
    • A. 

      1050

    • B. 

      1150

    • C. 

      1250

    • D. 

      1350

  • 43. 
    Kaibab Paiute:  _____ marked the arrival of Spanish explorers into Kaibab Paiute lands.
    • A. 

      1776

    • B. 

      1777

    • C. 

      1778

    • D. 

      1779

  • 44. 
    Kaibab Paiute Places:  Pipe Spring National Monument: Joint Visitor's Center and Museum, located just ___ miles west of Fredonia, Arizona, on state highway 389, is an oasis in the desert.
    • A. 

      5

    • B. 

      10

    • C. 

      15

    • D. 

      20

  • 45. 
    Kaibab Paiute Places:  In the _____, Mormon settlers, attracted by the water and grasslands that provided sustenance for their livestock, moved into the area surrounding Pipe Springs and built a substantial fort directly around the spring in order to strictly control water access.
    • A. 

      1820s

    • B. 

      1840s

    • C. 

      1860s

    • D. 

      1880s

  • 46. 
    Kaibab Paiute Places:  In _____, Pipe Spring was set aside as a National Monument to preserve this area's rich history.
    • A. 

      1923

    • B. 

      1924

    • C. 

      1925

    • D. 

      1926

  • 47. 
    Kaibab Paiute:  Around _____, Mormon settlers began to move into the Kaibab Paiute homeland and establish ranches around Kaibab Paiute water sources, thus controlling access.
    • A. 

      1860

    • B. 

      1861

    • C. 

      1862

    • D. 

      1863

  • 48. 
    Kaibab Paiute:  The Kaibab Paiute Indian Reservation, located on the Arizona Strip in Northern Arizona, is located about 50 miles north of the Grand Canyon. The reservation lands total _____ acres and straddle Coconino and Mohave counties.
    • A. 

      120,840

    • B. 

      128,040

    • C. 

      140,280

    • D. 

      148,020