The park system, which oversees about one-third of the nation’s monuments, is divided into two categories, according to a new analysis by The Washington Post.
The monuments, which are listed in alphabetical order, are mostly in the Western and Southern Districts, with smaller parks and historical sites in each.
Here’s what you need to know about each: The Great Falls: A great-grandfather of the National Park Service, the Great Falls in Whitefish, Montana, is the oldest surviving monument in the nation.
It was built in the late 1800s to commemorate the city of Whitefish.
It’s one of the largest and most important historic sites in the U.S. and was once home to Native American tribes.
The Great falls is located near the mouth of the Little Missouri River and sits at the foot of the White River.
The park service is one of only two federal agencies that manage the monument.
It also manages the Whitewater Dam, which provides electricity and water to the state of Montana.
The Grand Canyon: The Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument is located in the Grand Canyon National Park in Arizona.
It is a national monument, which is the most significant national park in the country.
The name comes from the ancient name for the place, meaning “fountain of the Gods.”
It is the site of the first recorded human settlement in North America.
The monument includes four distinct geological layers.
The first is the highest of the four, which rises to an elevation of 8,500 feet above sea level.
The second is the lowest, at 4,000 feet.
The third layer is the deepest, at 3,000-4,000,000 years old.
The fourth layer, the most recent, is 1,000 to 3,500 years old and contains fossils of marine life.
It includes an ancient lake.
The highest monument is located at the base of Mount Rainier, which stands at 5,400 feet.
In a sense, Mount Rainy is a monument to the nation and a place for Americans to celebrate, celebrate our country, and celebrate the natural beauty of our country.
Lincoln Memorial: The Lincoln Memorial is the nation s tallest public structure, which measures 4,531 feet tall and weighs 3.2 million tons.
The Lincoln memorial was built by President Abraham Lincoln in 1865.
It stands atop Mount Rushmore, where he was shot by Union General Robert E. Lee.
It commemorates the life of Abraham Lincoln, the last president of the United State.
It sits on the eastern side of the park.
The National Archives of the US Library of Congress: The National Historical Park in Washington, DC, is home to more than 8 million artifacts and objects related to U. S. history.
The vast majority of them, including the National Archives, are housed in the museum.
The library houses over 3,600,000 artifacts from the National Museum of American History, the National Air and Space Museum, the Smithsonian Institution, and the National Library of Medicine.
The American Museum of Natural History: The American Natural History Museum, a museum dedicated to the natural world, houses more than 1,500 artifacts, including specimens from the oldest known land mammal, the woolly mammoth.
In addition to the fossils, many of the exhibits are interactive.
The museum is open year-round, with exhibits that range from prehistoric creatures to modern life.
Smithsonian Institution: Smithsonian National Museum and Library is home for the nations largest collection of rare and special collections.
Smithsonian National Air & Space Museum: Smithsonian Air & Science Museum, an air and space museum, houses a collection of more than 100,000 aircraft and their engines.
Smithsonian Pacific Northwest National Laboratory: The Smithsonian Pacific National Laboratory (SPL) is the largest laboratory in the world.
The laboratory houses the world s largest collections of rare, valuable objects, including many rare and valuable artifacts.
Smithsonian Marine and Antarctic Laboratory: Smithsonian Marine & Antarctic Laboratory, also known as the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute, is a research center dedicated to research in the tropical Pacific and South Atlantic.
The Smithsonian Tropical Marine Laboratory has collections of about 1,600 unique marine and Antarctic specimens.
Smithsonian Tropical American Museum: The museum offers a rich array of exhibits about America s history, culture, science, and technology.
Smithsonian Conservation Biology Museum: National Museum Conservation Biology, the largest conservation biology museum in the World, is open to the public.
It houses exhibits about conservation biology, including animals and plants, birds, and invertebrates.
Smithsonian Museum of Art and Historic Preservation: The Museum of the American West, a major exhibition of American art, history, and culture, is housed in National Park Headquarters in Washington.
The museums collections include works by George Washington, Abraham Lincoln and other prominent American presidents.
Smithsonian Science Center: Smithsonian Science Museum is home.
It contains more than 200 science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) exhibits, including