In 1924, the football stadium at the University of Texas was first dedicated as a memorial to the nearly 200,000 Texans who served in WWI.
This memorial is made up of two parts -- a bronze statue of Democracy on a pedestal with a bronze plaque and a set of large bronze tablets behind her listing the names of all 5280 Texans (male and female) who died in military or national service during WWI.
The plaque in the base of the monument reads as follows:
To honor the memory of all the Texas men and women who lost their lives in the service of their country during the World War.
What we seek is the reign of law, based upon the consent of the governed and sustained by the organized opinion of mankind.
The memorial was re-dedicated in November 1977 to honor all veterans.
The inscription on this memorial, erected in 1925 by the Kanawha Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, reads:
IN GRATEFUL RECOGNITION OF THE HEROISM AND SACRIFICE OF THE MEN OF KANAWHA COUNTY WEST VIRGINIA WHO GAVE THEMSELVES FOR LIBERTY AND HUMANITY DURING THE WORLD WAR
Columns contain Honor Roll lists with the names of those from Kanawha County who died during World War I.
The inscription on this memorial fountain reads:
Erected by Civic League in memory of those from Eastland County who made supreme sacrifice in World War.
This small memorial is located in Mc Phelemy Park in Buena Vista, Colorado. The memorial consists of an obelisk with the names of the fallen engraved on the base.