National Guard Armory

Some articles on national guard armory, armory, national guard, national:

San Francisco Armory - National Guard Armory
... The building was constructed as an armory and arsenal for the United States National Guard in 1912–1914 and designed with a castle-like appearance in a Moorish Revival style ... The Armory was built on part of the site of Woodward's Gardens (1866-1891), a zoo, aquarium, art museum, and amusement park which covered two city blocks, bounded by Mission ... structure was built as a replacement for the old San Francisco Armory in the Western Addition, which had been destroyed by the 1906 earthquake ...
Colorado National Guard Armory
... One of the most unusual landmarks of its region, the Colorado National Guard Armory, known commonly by locals simply as the Armory, was built in 1913 by the Colorado National ... The Armory's original uses included Golden's Post Office (northeast first-level storefront) photo shop (northwest first-level storefront) barracks, mess hall ... Today the Armory serves as Colorado School of Mines student housing with offices and shops ...
McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II - Operational History - United States Air Force
... Tactical Fighter Squadron/183d Tactical Fighter Group of the Illinois Air National Guard became the first Air National Guard unit to transition to Phantoms when ... Weasel was from the 190th Fighter Squadron, Idaho Air National Guard, in April 1996 ...

Famous quotes containing the words armory, national and/or guard:

    To these men
    The landscape is an armory of powers,
    Which, one by one, they know how to draw and use.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    The signs look better. The Father of Waters again goes unvexed to the sea. Thanks to the great North-West for it. Nor yet wholly to them.... The job was a great national one.
    Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865)

    Although adults have a role to play in teaching social skills to children, it is often best that they play it unobtrusively. In particular, adults must guard against embarrassing unskilled children by correcting them too publicly and against labeling children as shy in ways that may lead the children to see themselves in just that way.
    Zick Rubin (20th century)