Monuments and Landmarks in Australia and Pacific
A latte is a stone structure consisting of a pillar and a capstone. It was originally used as foundation for buildings of significance and is unique to the ancient cultures of Mariana Islands (part of the South Pacific). Today, the structure is used in many places on Guam, like signs, bus stops and in this case, a viewing tower. It's meant as a monument that embodied the Chamorro culture. The Latte of Freedom was on the drawing board for many years, but was finally completed in 2010 (in a scaled down version). There is an entrance fee.
The original Mini Statue of Liberty was built in 1950 and donated by the Boy Scouts of America to commemorate their 40th anniversary. It was one of many replicas, which got placed all over USA and its territories. 1990 the statue got vandalised, so the statue you see today is a replica (of a replica).
This monument can be seen from the road, but otherwise there are no signs or information. The monument has rows of name plates of Japanese soldiers.
At the south tip of Peleliu Island is this park. There are picnic tables and a memorial construction. The plate reads "In memory of all those who sacrificed their lives in the islands and seas of the West Pacific during World War II and in dedication to world peace". There are some blowholes in the cliff in front, which spray water up under the right condition.