These two memorials are in the community of Piflas, which is part of the municipality of Ergolding, bordering my hometown Landshut.
At the outbreak of the Great War, some 20 families lived in the community. 33 men from these families went to war; 6 never came home.
The Pollner family was hit very hard: Two of the three brothers died at Verdun, with Jakob killed on 25 June 1916 and Johann the very next day on 26 June 1916. Two weeks later, the third brother, Max, met his fate at the Somme on 11 July 1916.
The other three men were Georg Meindl and Sebastian Biberger who died in Flanders and Josef Kufer who fell at the Nous Notre Dame.
In the 1920s, their names were commemorated with a plaque in a small chapel.
In 1955, a new war memorial was erected which now bore the names of the local fallen in both World Wars. The names of another 21 dead and 18 missing in WW2 joined those of the six who died in WW1.
When the chapel was demolished in the 1970s, the plaque found a temporary new home in a local school and later went into storage at the town hall. When the war memorial was renovated in 2015 and its surroundings remodelled, the old plaque was brought out of storage and affixed to a stone near the memorial.
(Background information from: Kriegerdenkmal in Piflas - einst und jetzt - Markt Ergolding )
A bit of trivia: The artist who created the stone for the 1955 memorial is the sculptor (and WW2 veteran) Prof. Fritz Koenig, who is also the creator of The Sphere which once stood at the World Trade Center.