Okay, there's no Viquesney "Spirit of the American Doughboy" at Logansport, Indiana. The only reason this page is here is because there was apparently supposed to be a Viquesney Doughboy at Logansport, but for some reason the WWI monument that was installed there isn't Viquesney's Doughboy.
According to the May 23, 1929 Spencer Evening World article at right, Viquesney's "Spirit of the American Doughboy" design was unanimously accepted by a Logansport committee as the one it wanted for its WWI memorial, but six months later a different statue was installed.
So what happened? Your guess is as good as anybody's. An inquiry to the Cass County Historical Society turned up nothing; although they were intensely interested when shown the news article, they were mystified as to reason for the switch, and also had no information as to the identity of the sculptor of the statue they do have.
Nevertheless, in a list of locations of some of his memorials published by Viquesney in 1935, he included Logansport as one of them. But Viquesney was known to be rather "fast and loose" with his advertising, so he may have kept Logansport on his list of locations just to make it appear more impressive. Since the statue installed at Logansport bears no signature or copyright date, its sculptor is impossible to identify. However, in a Pharos-Tribune article published August 3, 2015, the statue is referred to as the "Spirit of the Dough Boy [sic]". It is similar in its rigid attention pose to WWI monuments produced by John A. Rowe of Rustic Monumental Works in Bedford, Indiana.
New Castle, the other town mentioned in the article, did get its Viquesney Doughboy.
See Centralia, Washington for a similar story about a Viquesney Doughboy that never made it to its intended destination.