fbpx
African American Soldiers 1 doughboys with mules gas masks Riveters Mule Rearing African American Officers The pilots pilots in dress uniforms

Articles

 

Pictures gallery    Display the map      
Whitehall World War I Memorialloupe
609 Fullerton Ave.
Whitehall
PA
USA
18052

The inscription on this memorial reads:

DEDICATED
TO THE
MEN AND WOMEN
OF
FULLERTON
PA.
WORLD WAR
1917 • 1919

[Died in Service]
JAMES A. LONG • JOHN ZIMMERMAN

[Honor Roll of Veterans]

 
Hazleton World War Memorialloupe
Church St. and W. Diamond Ave.
Hazleton
PA
USA
18201

The inscription on this memorial reads::

In memory of
the Men and Women
of the
Greater Hazleton Area
who served in
the Armed Forces of
this nation during the
World War of 1917-1918

 
Hamblen County World War I Memorialloupe
Morningside Drive
Morristown
TN
USA
37814

The inscription on this memorial, erected by The Morningside Garden Club in 1932, reads:

ERECTED IN MEMORY OF THE 22 HAMBLEN COUNTY BOYS WHO MADE THE SUPREME SACRIFICE IN THE WORLD WAR.

This memorial was restored and rededicated in 1997 by Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post 5266 and two of its members, James L Dalton, Jr. and his son, Dana L. Dalton.

 
Montgomery County Soldiers and Sailors WWI Memorialloupe
250 Arrowood Drive
Clarksville
TN
USA
37042

There have been few monuments in the history of Clarksville that have had as long a lifespan as the Doughboy. This statue of an American soldier holding a grenade in one hand, his rifle in the other, was dedicated to those who fought for the U.S. during World War I. It is one of Clarksville’s most beloved pieces of civic art.

Since its dedication in 1929, this statue has had an interesting existence. It has seen generations of Clarksville High School students grow up before its marble eyes. It has also been relocated around Clarksville several times.

According to The Leaf-Chronicle, the statue spent 43 years in front of Clarksville High School, before being moved to the armory on Ft. Campbell Boulevard in 1972.

On April 15, 2010, the Doughboy was rededicated in front of the Transit Station on Legion Street, in downtown Clarksville. Many descendants of World War I veterans were in attendance for the rededication ceremony, including the children of Alvin York, one of Tennessee’s most iconic World War I heroes.

In 2015, the Doughboy was relocated yet again to the Brigadier General Wendell H. Gilbert Tennessee State Veterans Home.

It was one of the few Doughboy statues of its type made out of stone. The Clarksville Doughboy is a rarity because it was sculpted from marble. Most of them were cast out of bronze.  The inscription reads:

In honor of
Montgomery County's Soldiers
and Sailors, World War
1917-1918

World War I Doughboy

Dedicated June 9, 1929
Restored and re-dedicated by the City of Clarksville, April 15, 2010
To those who fell and those who served: Soldiers, Sailors, Marines and Airmen

Individual Contributors
(List of those who contributed money to restore the monument)

 

"Pershing" Donors

$5 Million +


Founding Sponsor
PritzkerMML Logo


Starr Foundation Logo


The Lilly Endowment