107th Infantry Memorial
107th Infantry Memorial is an outdoor bronze sculpture and memorial by sculptor Karl Illava. The base sits upon a 25-foot wide stepped granite; designed by architects Rogers and Haneman. It is located at the intersection of East 67th Street at Fifth Avenue in Central Park, in Manhattan, New York. It depects a group of seven men with various roles during the fighting in World War I. It was donated by the Seventh Regiment New York 107th United States Infantry Memorial Committee.  C.I. De Bevoice was the head of the fund raising for the Memorial Committee. He was the Colonel in charge of the 107th Infantry in 1917.
There is an inscription on the monument. It states "SEVENTH REGIMENT NEW YORK / ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTH UNITED INFANTRY / 1917 IN MEMORIAM 1918".(Inscription all in capital letters)
Over 5,000 people  attended the dedication of the monument on September 29, 1927, on the 9th anniversary of the Battle of St. Quentin Canal, an attack on the Hindenburg Line. Speakers included Colonel Hanford MacNider, the Assistant Secretary of War, New York State Senator William T. Byrne, Major General John F. O'Ryan, and General Alexander S. Diven. The presentation address was by Lieutenant Colonel Nicholas Engel of the 107th. The sons of two fallen members of the 107th, Captain Clinton E. Fisk of Company D and Captain Fancher Nicoll of Company L., unveiled the monument.
When it was unveiled, many people speculated that the lead soldier was modeled after boxer Gene Tunney, but "[o]fficers of the regiment denied this, saying the sculptor merely had striven to emphasize the characteristic expression of the typical soldier in action" and the sculptor said the figure was based on advertising executive Paul Cornell.
- "Central Park: 107th Infantry Memorial". New York City Department of Parks and Recreation. Retrieved June 16, 2014.
- New York Times, December 11 1958, Page 13
- "Memorial Unveiled for 7th Regiment". The New York Times. 1927-09-30. Retrieved 2014-10-04.
- Unveiling 7th - 107th war memorial, Fifth Avenue and 66th Street, New York City, September 29th, 1927, ninth anniversary of the battle of the Hinderburg line. 1927.
- Miller, Tom (2015). Seeking New York. Pimpernel Press. p. 218. ISBN 978-1-9102-5800-2.
- "City to Pay Tribute to War Dead Today", New York Times, November 11 1927, Page 25
- "Scots Seek Kinship and Commerce", New York Times, October 23 1973
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- Central Park, New York: 10 things to do by Rhiannon Edwards (April 2, 2014), The Telegraph