Military Reservation

Some articles on military reservation, military, reservation:

Tobyhanna Army Depot - History
... persuaded Congress to authorize the purchase of 18,000 acres (73 km²) for $50,000 eventually the military reservation was expanded to 22,000 acres (89 km²) (acco ... an all-black segregated ambulance corps, and a military hospital (19 single-story structures) was constructed in expectation of casualties from the invasion of Japan ... At the end of World War II the military reservation became one of 138 sites around the U.S ...
Massachusetts Military Reservation
... The Massachusetts Military Reservation, is a military reservation created by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and the United States War Department in 1935 ... signed the state bill to allocate and purchase land for a military facility, and establishing a formal commission to manage this new state military property and personnel ...
United States Military Academy - Campus
... West Point, New York, is incorporated as a federal military reservation in Orange County and is adjacent to Highland Falls ... both of the Revolutionary War fort ruins and of the military academy itself, the majority of the academy area was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1960 ... Though the entire military reservation encompasses 15,974 acres (65 km2), the academic area of the campus, known as "central area" or "the cadet area", is entirely accessible to cadets or ...
Fort Niobrara National Wildlife Refuge
... From 1879 to 1906, the Fort Niobrara Military Reservation was located on what later became refuge lands to house a garrison of the U.S ... President Theodore Roosevelt created the reservation by Executive order in 1912 January 11, 1912 ... Niobrara Reservation ...

Famous quotes containing the words reservation and/or military:

    Music is so much a part of their daily lives that if an Indian visits another reservation one of the first questions asked on his return is: “What new songs did you learn?”
    —Federal Writers’ Project Of The Wor, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    In all sincerity, we offer to the loved ones of all innocent victims over the past 25 years, abject and true remorse. No words of ours will compensate for the intolerable suffering they have undergone during the conflict.
    —Combined Loyalist Military Command. New York Times, p. A12 (October 14, l994)