Which of these iconic monuments should you visit?
A monument to the founders of the United States is on the cusp of being torn down.
The Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument in Utah is scheduled to be torn down by Donald Trump.
The monument was created in 1906, with President Theodore Roosevelt stating it was intended to protect the country from foreign invaders.
Now, President Trump has vowed to make it a “museum” to honor the past, a move that will destroy the monuments legacy and leave the land in disrepair.
The Grand Stairs have become a symbol of America, and a place of awe and awe-inspiring beauty, said John Deere, a professor at the University of Montana.
The grand staircases have been a symbol for Native Americans, who were forced to abandon their homelands to survive the harsh climate and harsh weather conditions that would follow the Spanish-American War.
The staircase is also the location of the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, a battle fought in 1862 on the steps of the monument.
The tomb was discovered by archaeologist Carl Stokes in 1969 and was unearthed years later.
It is considered one of the largest military tombs in the world, and it is located at the base of a steep, rocky and slippery cliff.
“It’s just one of those things that’s symbolic to Native Americans because they were the ones who lived here, they were on the Grand Stadders,” said Deere.
“They were the one people who were left on the cliffs, they didn’t have a home, they just went to the Grand Strand, they lived there.”
It is estimated that 1 million people live in the monument and that more than 5 million people are buried in it.
According to the American Civil Liberties Union, the monument was built in 1906 to honor “the founding fathers of the nation.”
In 1916, it was named after the president and namesake of the country.
The president’s monument was eventually torn down and the remains buried in Salt Lake City, Utah.
It was eventually moved to Monument Valley, which is located in the middle of Utah.
“The Grand Strands has become a site of great symbolic significance,” said the Utah Parks and Recreation Department.
“And it’s an amazing site that we will miss if the monument is not torn down.”
The monument is located within a designated monument park and was established in 1912 by the Utah Territorial Legislature.
It provides the monument with protection for more than 1,500 years.
The U.S. Geological Survey says that the monument holds more than 300 million rocks and that its surface contains more than 3 million layers of rock.
The canyon itself is 4,000 feet high, and the monument’s name is pronounced “The Stairway of Destiny.”
The name was also bestowed on the Utah-Arizona State Historical Park and on the Monument Valley Cemetery in the 1930s and 1940s.
The monument has become such a symbol to Native American communities that many have dedicated their own sites to the monument, including a memorial and memorial gardens for local Native Americans.
It’s a tradition that is still ongoing, with many Native Americans coming to the site to see what it’s like to be a part of it, Deere said.
“When you think about a monument and how it’s been there, the idea of people going to the place and seeing what it looks like is very powerful,” he said.
It would be amazing to have a monument that’s a symbol that can connect people to their ancestral lands and their place in the history of this country.
“This monument has been here for more decades than they could ever have imagined, and we can’t let that happen. “
If they don’t tear it down and give it back to the communities, they’re going to have this incredible impact on the landscape that they’ve worked so hard on,” he added.
“This monument has been here for more decades than they could ever have imagined, and we can’t let that happen.
We can’t allow that.”
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