At one end of Adams Park in Roslindale Square is a mournful memorial to local service members who died in battle in World War 1, the sort of men we learned today the president scorns as "losers" and "suckers", men he's not even sure fought on the right side in that war.
The park itself is named for Irving W. Adams, who lived at Edgemont and South Street, who attended the Longfellow School and who, at just 20, became the first Massachusetts soldier to die in World War I, at Raimbeaucourt, France. So that might further discomfort the president, even if it weren't raining and so potentially posing a threat to his hair.
The World War I memorial was eventually extended to the dead of the Korean and Vietnam wars, the latter of which the president evaded due to alleged bone spurs, although he did fight his own "personal Vietnam" in attempting to avoid contracting a sexually transmitted disease from the "potential landmines" that are vaginas.
At the other end of Adams Park is a memorial urn for the dead of World War II.