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Fort Union Trading Post National Historic Site U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S. National Historic Landmark U.S. National Historic Site Location: Williams County, North Dakota, USA Nearest city: Buford, North Dakota Coordinates: 47°59′58″N 104°2′26″W / 47.99944°N 104.04056°W / 47.99944; -104.04056Coordinates: 47°59′58″N 104°2′26″W / 47.99944°N 104.04056°W / 47.99944; -104.04056 Area: 444 acres (1.80 km2) Built/Founded: 1828 Architect: American Fur Trading Co. Architectural style(s): Greek Revival, Other Visitation: 16,940 (2005) Governing body: National Park Service Added to NRHP: October 15, 1966[1] Designated NHL: July 4, 1961[2] Designated NHS: June 20, 1966 NRHP Reference#: 66000103 Fort Union Trading Post National Historic Site is the site of a partially reconstructed trading post on the Missouri River and the North Dakota/Montana border twenty-five miles from Williston. It is one of the earliest declared National Historic Landmarks of the United States. The fort, perhaps first known as Fort Henry, was built in 1828 or 1829 by the Upper Missouri Outfit managed by Kenneth McKenzie and capitalized by John Jacob Astor's American Fur Company.[3] Fort Union Trading Post was the most important fur trading post on the upper Missouri until 1867. At this post, the Assiniboine, Crow, Cree, Ojibwe, Blackfoot, Hidatsa, and other tribes traded buffalo robes and furs for trade goods including items such as beads[4], clay pipes[5], guns, blankets, knives, cookware, cloth, and especially alcohol. Historic visitors to the fort included John James Audubon, George Catlin, Father Pierre DeSmet, Sitting Bull, Karl Bodmer, and Jim Bridger. It was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1961.[2][6] Today, the reconstructed Fort Union memorializes a brief period in American history when two cultures found common ground and mutual benefit through commercial exchange and cultural acceptance. References ^ "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2007-01-23.  ^ a b "Fort Union Trading Post National Historic Site". National Historic Landmark summary listing. National Park Service. Retrieved 2008-01-21.  ^ John Matzko, Reconstructing Fort Union (University of Nebraska Press, 2001), 11. ^ De Vore, Steven LeRoy, 1992. BEADS of the BISON ROBE TRADE: The Fort Union Trading Post Collection. Friends of Fort Union Trading Post, Williston, North Dakota. ^ Sudbury, J. Byron, 2009. Politics of the Fur Trade: Clay Tobacco Pipes at Fort Union Trading Post (32WI17). Historic Clay Tobacco Pipe Studies Research Monograph 2. 225 pages. Clay Pipes Press, Ponca City, Oklahoma 74602-2282 USA. ^ Roy A. Matteson (October 5, 1951) National Survey of Historic Sites and Buildings: Fort Union, National Park Service and Accompanying 1 photo from July 1948. See also Fort Buford, nearby site Missouri-Yellowstone Confluence Interpretive Center External links Fort Union Trading Post Historic Site at v • d • e U.S. National Register of Historic Places Keeper of the Register · History of the National Register of Historic Places · Property types · Historic district · Contributing property List of entries · National Park Service · National Historic Landmarks · National Battlefields · National Historic Sites · National Historical Parks · National Memorials · National Monuments v • d • e Protected Areas of North Dakota National Parks: Theodore Roosevelt National Park National Historic Sites: Fort Union Trading Post National Historic Site  • Knife River Indian Villages National Historic Site National Wildlife Refuges: Appert Lake  • Ardoch  • Arrowwood  • Audubon  • Bone Hill Creek  • Brumba  • Buffalo Lake  • Camp Lake  • Canfield Lake  • Chase Lake • Cottonwood Lake  • Dakota Lake  • Des Lacs  • Florence Lake  • Halfway Lake  • Hiddenwood  • Hobart Lake  • Hutchinson Lake  • J. Clark Salyer  • Johnson Lake  • Kellys Slough  • Lake Alice  • Lake George  • Lake Ilo  • Lake Nettie  • Lake Otis  • Lake Patricia  • Lake Zahl  • Lambs Lake  • Little Goose  • Long Lake  • Lords Lake  • Lost Lake  • Maple River  • McLean  • Pleasant Lake  • Pretty Rock  • Rabb Lake  • Rock Lake  • Rose Lake  • School Section Lake  • Shell Lake  • Sheyenne Lake  • Sibley Lake  • Silver Lake  • Slade  • Snyder Lake  • Springwater  • Stewart Lake  • Stoney Slough  • Storm Lake  • Stump Lake  • Sullys Hill National Game Preserve  • Sunburst Lake  • Tewaukon  • Tomahawk  • Upper Souris  • White Lake  • Wild Rice  • Willow Lake  • Wintering River  • Wood Lake National Grasslands: Cedar River  • Dakota Prairie  • Little Missouri  • Sheyenne U.S. Wilderness Areas: Chase Lake  • Lostwood  • Theodore Roosevelt Federal Other: International Peace Garden  • North Country National Scenic Trail State Parks and Recreation Areas: Beaver Lake State Park • Cross Ranch State Park  • Devils Lake State Parks  • Black Tiger Bay State Recreation Area  • Grahams Island State Park  • Doyle Memorial State Park  • Fort Abraham Lincoln State Park  • Fort Ransom State Park  • Fort Stevenson State Park  • Historic Elmwood  • Icelandic State Park  • Gunlogson Arboretum Nature Preserve  • Indian Hills Resort State Recreation Area  • Lake Metigoshe State Park  • Lake Sakakawea State Park  • Lewis and Clark State Park  • Little Missouri State Park  • Sully Creek State Recreation Area  • Shelver’s Grove State Recreation Area  • Turtle River State Park