This memorial is located within the Swinomish Veterans Cemetery. It is made of black granite and bears the names of WWI and WWII veterans.
This memorial site consists of five grey granite memorial stones. The middle stone bears an inscription which reads: “Veterans Recognition Wall. In memory of those who have served.” Below are the various seals of the military and the image of a whale with an inscription atop it which reads: “Tulalip Tribes.” Below are inscribed two lists of names for the KIA-MIA and Gold Star Mothers.
The four other stones bear the names of Tulalip veterans.
This memorial is made of black and grey granite. It bears the five seals of the branches of the military. It bears an inscription at the top which reads: “Dedicated to all the veterans of the Jicarilla Apache Nation.” In the middle of the memorial are inscribed some 250 names of Jicarilla Apache veterans. And the inscription running along the bottom reads: “The willingness to sacrifice is the preclude to freedom. The sacrifices of few ensured the freedom of many. A grateful community remembers those who served in the armed forces of the United States, whose courage and personal sacrifices defended and preserved our freedom. This memorial is dedicated with appreciation to the men and women whose loyalty and service during times of war and peace define the character of this great nation.”
The Citizen Potawatomi Nation (CPN) Veterans Memorial, called the Wall of Honor, is located inside of the Long Room, which is inside of the CPN’s Cultural Heritage Center. The names and accomplishments of the veterans are included in the displays. Photos, plaques, framed letters, awards, and decorations are displayed to pay homage to those warriors.
This memorial is located outside of the parking lot of the Tribal Health Authority and Puyallup Elders Center. It was designed to serve as a sacred circle with features that emulate a river bank. The memorial site features wood carved benches re-purposed from cedar trees, new landscaping (as of 2015) including evergreen trees. The memorial’s main feature is a 50 foot long radius wall featuring eight bronze medallions, 36 inches in diameter, representing eight branches of service: Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, Coast Guard, Merchant Marines, National Guard and Air National Guard. The wall also incorporates six 25 foot tall flag poles to display the flags of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians, Puyallup Tribal Veterans, Canadian, United States of America, State of Washington and the POW/MIA.
This memorial stands outside of the Potawatomi Carter Casino Hotel. It is composed of a series of sections made of black granite. On the middle section the Potawatomi seal is inscribed on top, followed by an inscription which reads: “In honor of Bodwē Wad Mi Nesh Na Bē She Ma Gne Shek.” And beneath the inscription, the five seals of the military are shown: Army, Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard. On the left and right section of the memorial stones are inscribed the names of the veterans. Also, situated near the black granite stones is a metal statue of a Native American man sitting on the ground.
This memorial is dedicated to all Lac Courte Oreilles Band of Lake Superior Chippewa Veterans. It is located at the junction of County HWY E and Country HWY K. It is composed of three stones: two whitewashed concrete stones that stand on the left and right, and are inlaid with the seals of the branches of the military, and the middle stone that is made of black granite and bears an inscription which reads:
“Dedicated to the Ojibwe women and men who served in the armed forces of the United States, past and present, during war and peace, and to those who fought and continue to fight for the inherent rights of our people. Their love of family, our land, and our people is the source of their devotion and sacrifice. This will never be forgotten.”
“Miigwech Zhimaaganishag Ogichidaa Ogichidaakwe”
This memorial park is dedicated to all Apsaalooke Crow Agency veterans. The park contains a memorial wall, a large statue of a native warrior riding a horse, the flags of the US, Apsaalooke Crow Agency, the branches of the military, and POW-MIA.
This memorial site is dedicated to all Mohican veterans. The plaque bearing the dedication reads:
“A Memorial before the Great Spirit
to all veterans
who served – who fought – who died – who returned and carry on
Dedicated by the Mohican veterans
This memorial site is composed of multiple black granite stone memorials, one stone per war, and upon each stone is inscribed a short description of how the Oneida people served in that particular war.
This memorial is located on Black Jack Road south of Geyser Falls Water Theme Park off of Highway 16. The circular half-wall memorial is made of red granite; the signage on the wall proclaims “Chahta Tushka Siah Okih” – “I am a Choctaw Warrior!” – and is made of cast bronze. The floor is designed with a sunburst pattern with the Tribal seal of the Mississippi Choctaws in the center. Surrounding the seal are logos of the branches of the U.S. Armed Services.
This memorial is located within Generations Park and is dedicated to all Saint Regis Mohawk Tribal veterans. It is composed of three stone panels.
The front of panel 1 bears the seals of the five branches of military, a dedication which reads: “The Akwesasne veteran’s memorial is dedicated to all Akwesasronon who have in the past, present, and future valiantly and courageously served our country in the United States and Canadian armed forces,” and the image of an American flag.
Panel 2 bears a large inscription which reads: “Honor.”
Panel 3 bears a large inscription which reads: “Bravery.”
The Nix-yá-wii Warriors Memorial is located on the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation in Oregon. It is dedicated to the warriors who have fought in all wars from 1855 to the present.
The dedication stone bears an inscription which reads:
“Nix-yá-wii Warriors Memorial
This memorial will forever remember our people
The cause, Umatilla and Walla Walla Indians
Who honorably served and protected our way of life, our
Country and traditional homeland in times of war and peace.
Dedicated July 4, 1996”
To the left and right of the dedication stone are listed individual veteran’s names.
The Oglala Lakota Veterans Monument is located at the Piya Wiconi Administrative Headquarters in Kyle, South Dakota.
The wall bears than 1,800 names of Oglala Lakota veterans from World War I, WWII, the Korean War and the Vietnam War inscribed upon bronze plaques. In addition to the plaques, there are two life-size bronze statues, one of a male Lakota veteran and the other of a female Lakota Veteran.
The Ho-Chunk WWI Veteran’s Memorial stands in front of the Ho-Chunk Gaming Casino. It was erected by the Andrew Blackhawk American Legion Post 129.
There is an inscription on the memorial which reads: “Twenty-six Wisconsin Winnebago men volunteered for the First World War in the 128th Infantry, Company D, 32nd Red Arrow Division, Mauston, Wisconsin. The fine example set by these men is worth exceptional praise because they were not even considered full-fledged citizens of this country at the time of their military service.
Foster DeCorah and Robert DeCorah gave their lives on the battlefield on August 5, 1918. Their deaths were not in vain. This nation exists today only because of the willingness of these brave men to preserve and protect their country by giving their lives in its defense. Their unselfish dedication to the preservation of freedom was in keeping with the highest traditions of Wisconsin Winnebago warriors and the United States Military Service.
In remembrance and with the utmost gratitude this memorial is humbly dedicated to the following Wisconsin Winnebago Veterans of World War I.
Robert Bigthunder, James Haynka, Andrew Blackhawk, Sam Little Soldier, James Brown, Nett Longtail, Allen DeCorah, Dewey Mike, Arthur DeCorah, George Miner, Foster DeCorah (Killed In Action), John Miner, Henry DeCorah, William Miner, Robert DeCorah (Killed In Action), Mike Standing Water, Russius DeCorah, Jesse Thompson, William DeCorah, Sam Thundercloud, Nelson B. De-LaRonde, Archie WhiteEagle, Andrew Funmaker, John WhiteEagle, James Greengrass, Martin WhiteBear, and Lyle Wright.”
The Wichita & Affiliated Tribes Veterans Memorial is located outside of their headquarters in Anadarko.
The monument is made of grey granite and the inscription of dedication reads:
“Wichita Warriors Memorial
Tribal members who have served
in the United States armed forces
Dedicated November 11, 1991”
Beneath this dedication are the names of some 100 veterans from the Wichita Affiliated Tribes. The names of those who served in WWI are: “George Ashley, Roy Lefthand, George H. May, George Miller, Elwood Scott, Julius C. Smith, Oscar Stephens, Nuss Stephenson, and John W. Wolfe.”
This memorial is composed of three granite slabs. The slab in the middle bears the names of the eleven charter members and the 95 current members of the Otoe War Mothers Organization. Flanking the middle-slab are two more granite slabs listing the names of Otoe veterans who served in the Civil War, World War I, World War II, Korea, Vietnam and Desert Storm.
A brick walkway with metal railings leads from the road to a concrete circular patio. Above the monuments fly the flags of the United States, Oklahoma, and the Otoe-Missouria Tribe.
This monument stands in front of the Otoe tribal community center. It is made of grey granite, and bears the image of an eagle inside of which is inscribed:
"Dedicated to the young men of the Otoe Missouri Indians who served in the Civil War, World War I, World War II, Korean Campaign."
And along the bottom there is an inscription mentioning the dedicators:
"Presented by Pipestem Family 1952"
This memorial plaque is dedicated to all Pima - Maricopa veterans.
The plaque bears the seals of the Salt River Pima - Maricops Indian Community, and the five branches of military. It also bears an inscription which reads: "Veterans memorial. All are heros."
This is a unique memorial which recognizes not only Acoma veterans, but also all US veterans.
The memorial site is composed of a marble statue of an Acoma warrior in traditional attire, an engraved arrowhead of granite bearing the seals of the Pueblo of Acoma, and the five branches of the US Armed Forces, a central granite pedestal behind the arrowhead, and two flanking granite pedestals inlaid with bronze plaques bearing the names of members of the American Legion Post 116.
The dedication on the central granite pedestal reads: "This Memorial Dedicated to the Pueblo of Acoma Veterans/Warriors who served in the Armed Forces of the United States of America With their Warrior Spirit, along with all Veterans, shared a common and undeniable goal 'To protect Acoma, and our country’s freedoms.' The Warrior – An Individual of sacrifice, loyalty, and freedom."