There are several steps that you need to follow, while seeking to establish a new war memorial.
Firstly, you need to identify a location where war heroes are buried, and which hasn’t yet been turned into a war memorial. Most of the locations where war heroes are buried have been turned into war memorials. But you may occasionally come across one such location that hasn’t yet been registered as a war memorial. That is the location you’d zero in on.
Secondly, you need to spruce up the location — that is, the location you identified in the first step, where war heroes are buried.
Thirdly, you need to register the location as a war memorial. You need to identify the body that is in charge of registering war memorials in your country, and then proceed to register the new war memorial.
Fourthly, having managed to register the location as a war memorial, you need to get people to know about it. You therefore need to create publicity around it. Only then will people be in a position to visit it and pay homage to the war heroes who are buried there: thus turning it into a real, functional war memorial.
Having managed to establish the new war memorial, you will (subsequently) need to pay attention to the question as to how you will be maintaining it. This is a question of, for instance, keeping the location neat. It is also a question of having someone at hand, to welcome and guide the people who will be visiting the war memorial from time to time (to pay homage to the war heroes who are buried there). To this end, you can hire people to work on a full-time basis, maintaining the war memorial. Or alternatively, you can engage volunteers, who would donate their time to the cause of maintaining the war memorial. If you, for instance, work for a company like Lowe’s, you can visit the Myloweslife website, to check your schedule — and to see the days and times when you are supposed to be off-duty. Those are the times that you’d then volunteer at the war memorial site.