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The plaques are “dedicated in sincere tribute to the living and the dead of Verona, Pa.” and “a tribute from the people of Verona to the boys and girls who answered the country’s call in the World War, 1917-1919.” Local residents who served in World War I are listed on the Roll of Honor on one plaque, and bricks inscribed with names of servicemen also line the memorial area, which was completed in 1964.Across the street, a new memorial area was created and outfitted with a canon and a stone memorial dedicated to “the men and women of Verona who helped preserve the freedoms of humanity for all ages to come.” Also nearby is a mural of several different people representing each military branch.The Doughboy currently is being repaired by the Verona maintenance department.The base the Doughboy and its replacement is dedicated “for all who served” in every branch of the military.Every Memorial Day Americans are encouraged to honor the service and courage of our military and remember those lost fighting for our freedom.The communities of Verona, Oakmont and Plum honor these heroes every day with special monuments and memorials around town that pay tribute to locals who have served and currently are serving.
“It’s important to remember those who fought for our freedom.” Worf cites the “Verona Doughboy” as the most famous tribute in Verona.Doughboy, or Spirit of The American Doughboy, statues are life-sized replicas of sculptor Ernest Moore Viquesney’s original commemorating World War I soldiers, according to the Viquesney Doughboy Database website.The statue in Verona, which was dedicated in 1952, used to sit between the two large plaques at the corner of Allegheny River Boulevard and Lamagna Drive; however, it was replaced by a monument topped with an eagle after the beloved statue fell in 2007.The cannon’s inscription indicates it was erected in 1883 by the Charles R. The memorial commemorates both World Wars, the Korean War, Vietnam War and Desert Storm.
The monument is topped with a Civil War soldier who seems to be proudly watching over the veterans who were laid to rest in the cemetery. Bright Cemetery on Fourth Street in Oakmont has six markers for Civil War soldiers that are maintained by the Oakmont American Legion Post 600.Near the large Veterans Monument, sit a small cannon surrounded by graves of Civil War soldiers. A war memorial dedicated to “the men and women of Oakmont who served our nation in war and peace” sits on the Oakmont Carnegie Library grounds.