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Members of a Scottish Division Firing Party hold their rifles inverted, in a sign of respect, as pallbearers carry the casket of British World War One soldier William McAleer during a reburial service at the Loos British World War One cemetery in Loos-en-Gohelle, France on Friday, March 14, 2014. Private William McAleer, of the 7th Battalion, Royal Scots Fusiliers, was killed in action on Sept. 26, 1915 during the Battle of Loos. His body was found and identified in 2010 during routine construction in the area and is being reburied with full military honors along with 19 unknown soldiers. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)

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A Scottish piper leads a procession of pallbearers carrying the casket of British World War One soldier William McAleer during a reburial service at the Loos British World War One cemetery in Loos-en-Gohelle, France on Friday, March 14, 2014. Private William McAleer, of the 7th Battalion, Royal Scots Fusiliers, was killed in action on Sept. 26, 1915 during the Battle of Loos. His body was found and identified in 2010 during routine construction in the area and is being reburied with full military honors along with 19 unknown soldiers. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)

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Scottish soldiers of the 7th Battalion walk in a line between the World War One cemeteries of Bois-Carre and Ninth Avenue in Haisnes, France on Thursday, March 13, 2014. Haisnes village remained in German hands until the final advance in the year 1918, but parts of the commune were gained by British troops in the Battle of Loos. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)

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A flower grows next to the epitaph 'Known Unto God' on a gravestone for an unknown World War One soldier at Dud's Corner Cemetery in Loos-en-Gohelle, France on Thursday, March 13, 2014. Private William McAleer, of the 7th Battalion, Royal Scots Fusiliers, was killed in action on Sept. 26, 1915 during the Battle of Loos and his name has been on the wall of the missing at Dud's Corner for nearly 100 years. His body was found and identified in 2010, during routine construction in the area, and he will be reburied with full military honors, along with 19 unknown soldiers, at the Loos British Cemetery on Friday, March 14, 2014. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)

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The gravestone of writer Rudyard Kipling's only son, Lt. John Kipling, stands among other World War One graves at St. Mary's Advanced Dressing Station Cemetery in Haisnes, France on Thursday, March 13, 2014. After his only son was killed in the Battle of Loos, Rudyard Kipling became an influential member of the Imperial War Graves Commission, later renamed the Commonwealth War Graves Commission, which established the standard gravestone of Portland stone, seen in Commonwealth cemeteries around the world. It was Kipling who suggested the phrase 'Their Name Liveth For Evermore' for memorial markers, and 'Known unto God', for the graves of those soldiers who bodies could not be identified. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)

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A Scottish Battalion piper plays the lament during the reburial service of British World War One soldier William McAleer at the Loos British World War One cemetery in Loos-en-Gohelle, France on Friday, March 14, 2014. Private William McAleer, of the 7th Battalion, Royal Scots Fusiliers, was killed in action on Sept. 26, 1915 during the Battle of Loos. His body was found and identified in 2010 during routine construction in the area and is being reburied with full military honors. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)

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Scottish Honor Guard lower the casket of British World War One soldier William McAleer during a reburial service at the Loos British World War One cemetery in Loos-en-Gohelle, France on Friday, March 14, 2014. Private William McAleer, of the 7th Battalion, Royal Scots Fusiliers, was killed in action on Sept. 26, 1915 during the Battle of Loos. His body was found and identified in 2010 during routine construction in the area and is being reburied with full military honors along with 19 unknown soldiers. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)

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Mist gathers on the horizon at Dud's Corner World War One Cemetery in Loos-en-Gohelle, France on Thursday, March 13, 2014. Private William McAleer, of the 7th Battalion, Royal Scots Fusiliers, was killed in action on Sept. 26, 1915 during the Battle of Loos and his name has been on the wall of the missing at Dud's Corner for nearly 100 years. His body was found and identified in 2010, during routine construction in the area, and he will be reburied with full military honors at the Loos British Cemetery on Friday, March 14, 2014. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)

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Stephen McLeod, grand nephew of World War One soldier William McAleer looks toward graves during a reburial service at the Loos British World War One cemetery in Loos-en-Gohelle, France on Friday, March 14, 2014. Private William McAleer, of the 7th Battalion, Royal Scots Fusiliers, was killed in action on Sept. 26, 1915 during the Battle of Loos. His body was found and identified in 2010 during routine construction in the area and is being reburied with full military honors along with 19 unknown soldiers. (AP Photo/Virginia Mayo)