Historic Rocky Creek Bridge

Rocky Creek bridge, also known as the Ben Jones bridge, was built in 1927 and stands at the southern end of Otter Crest Loop. The bridge spans Rocky Creek along the Pacific Ocean. The arch bridge was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 2005.
Rocky Creek bridge, also known as the Ben Jones bridge, was built in 1927 and stands at the southern end of Otter Crest Loop. The bridge spans Rocky Creek along the Pacific Ocean. The arch bridge was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 2005.
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Mariners’ Guardian

The light towner in Yaquina Head Lighthouse, built in 1872, tops out at 93 feet. The lighthouse is built on a narrow promontory of land sitting nearly a mile out into the Pacific Ocean. It is Oregon's tallest lighthouse. The oil-burning lamp has been replaced with a 1000-watt globe but the lighthouse still shines its light every night to alert mariners to this hazardous stretch of coastline,
The light tower in Yaquina Head Lighthouse, built in 1872, tops out at 93 feet. The lighthouse is built on a narrow promontory of land sitting nearly a mile out into the Pacific Ocean. It is Oregon’s tallest lighthouse. The oil-burning lamp has been replaced with a 1000-watt globe but the lighthouse still shines its light every night to alert mariners to this hazardous stretch of coastline,
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Heart Mountain Memorial

A memorial plaque at the Heart Mountain Relocation Center tells the story of the camp outside of Cody, Wyoming where,, between 1942 and 1945, nearly 11,000 Japanese-Americans were held. At the time, the size of the population housed there made Heart Mountain the third-largest city in Wyoming.
A memorial plaque at the Heart Mountain Relocation Center tells the story of the camp outside of Cody, Wyoming where,, between 1942 and 1945, nearly 11,000 Japanese-Americans were held. At the time, the size of the population housed there made Heart Mountain the third-largest city in Wyoming.
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Heart Mountain Relocation Center

A sign at the Heart Mountain Relocation Center tells the story of the camp outside of Cody, Wyoming where,, between 1942 and 1945, nearly 11,000 Japanese-Americans were held. At the time, the size of the population housed there made Heart Mountain the third-largest city in Wyoming.
A sign at the Heart Mountain Relocation Center tells the story of the camp outside of Cody, Wyoming where,, between 1942 and 1945, nearly 11,000 Japanese-Americans were held. At the time, the size of the population housed there made Heart Mountain the third-largest city in Wyoming.
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Tears Of The Arizona

Remains of the USS Arizona can be seen just below the water in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. The Arizona continues to leak oil, which rises to the surface and is sometimes referred to as "tears of the Arizona" or "black tears." The USS Arizona was bombed 15 minutes into Japan's attach on Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, costing the lives of 1,177 sailors and Marines. Its sunken remains lie on the bottom of the harbor to this day.
Remains of the USS Arizona can be seen just below the water in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. The Arizona continues to leak oil, which rises to the surface and is sometimes referred to as “tears of the Arizona” or “black tears.” The USS Arizona was bombed 15 minutes into Japan’s attach on Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, costing the lives of 1,177 sailors and Marines. Its sunken remains lie on the bottom of the harbor to this day.
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Guard Tower – Heart Mountain War Relocation Center

The guard tower still stands at the site of the Heart Mountain War Relocation Center near Cody, Wyoming. Named after nearby Heart Mountain, the center was one of ten concentration camps used for the internment of Japanese Americans evicted from the West Coast Exclusion Zone during World War II. The camp interned a total of 13,997 Japanese-Americans during its three-year existence.
The guard tower still stands at the site of the Heart Mountain War Relocation Center near Cody, Wyoming. Named after nearby Heart Mountain, the center was one of ten concentration camps used for the internment of Japanese Americans evicted from the West Coast Exclusion Zone during World War II. The camp interned a total of 13,997 Japanese-Americans during its three-year existence.
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Home From France

An old grave market stands in the Fort Missoula Post military cemetary. Fort Missoula was established in 1877 at the request of the citizenry in the new community who were concernd about hostile Indian tribes.
An old grave market stands in the Fort Missoula Post Cemetary. Fort Missoula was established in 1877 at the request of the citizenry in the new community who were concerned about hostile Indian tribes.
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Guns of the 'Mighty Mo'

Guns on the battleship USS Missouri, (BB-63) currently docked on Ford Island in Honolulu, Hawaii. The Missouri was the site of the Japanese surrender which ended World War II.
Guns on the battleship USS Missouri, (BB-63) currently docked on Ford Island in Honolulu, Hawaii. The Missouri was the site of the Japanese surrender which ended World War II.
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Anchor to History

An anchor serves as a memorial to the 293,000 recruits trained at Farragut Naval Training Station to serve in the US Navy during World War II. The northern Idaho facility was later converted to Farragut State Park.
An anchor serves as a memorial to the 293,000 recruits trained at Farragut Naval Training Station to serve in the US Navy during World War II. The northern Idaho facility was later converted to Farragut State Park.
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To Honor Their Service

The bronze bust of a sailor stands outside the Museum at the Brig in Farragut State Park in northern Idaho. The park was originally built as Farragut Naval Training Station to train naval recruits in the aftermath of the bombing of Pearl Harbor in December 1941.
The bronze bust of a sailor stands outside the Museum at the Brig in Farragut State Park in northern Idaho. The park was originally built as Farragut Naval Training Station to train naval recruits in the aftermath of the bombing of Pearl Harbor in December 1941.
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