Remembrance Day is a time when Canadians pay their respect to the soldiers who fought for their country. There is almost no way that we could ever name all of the people who gave their lives. However, even honouring one soldier means a lot, and that's exactly what one group of New Brunswick students managed to do with their own Remembrance Day project.\nStudents from George Street Middle School in Fredericton, along with their teacher James Rowinski, have been taking part in a project called the Fredericton Soldier Biography History Initiative. Part of that is researching the lives of soldiers to create biographies for them.\nIt was through this initiative that the students uncovered a soldier named Lt. Charles Blair. Not much information was available about him, but after some thorough research, the students discovered that Blair had not been given a proper burial.\n"We grabbed a service record and started digging," Rowinski told CBC News. "And he had a really unfortunate outcome to his life in 1920."\nIt turned out that Blair had been suffering from PTSD (then known as "shell shock"), and it was very possible that he may have taken his own life.\nThrough even more research and contacting a caretaker at the Sunny Bank Cemetery, the students and Rowinski determined that Blair had been buried next to his family in an unmarked grave.\nThe Royal New Brunswick Regiment (RNBR) honour First World War Veteran Lieutenant Charles Edward Blair with a military graveside memorial and guard of honour on November 9, 2019 at Sunny Bank Cemetery in Fredericton, NB.\nThe motto of the RNBR is SPEM REDUXIT, meaning Hope Restored. It is our hope that the sacrifices of those who fought for our freedom are never forgotten.\nWe will remember them.\n********************************\nLe Royal New Brunswick Regiment (RNBR) rend hommage à un ancien combattant de la Première Guerre mondiale, le lieutenant Charles Edward Blair, lors d’une cérémonie commémorative et d’une garde d’honneur au cimetière Sunny Bank à Fredericton, au Nouveau‑Brunswick, le 9 novembre 2019. La devise du RNBR est SPEM REDUXIT, qui signifie « l’espoir renaît ». Nous souhaitons que les sacrifices de ceux qui ont combattu pour notre liberté ne soient jamais oubliés.\nNous nous souviendrons d’euxPosted by The Royal New Brunswick Regiment on Saturday, November 9, 2019\nRowinski and his students took the initiative and contacted the Last Post Fund to inquire about a marker for Blair's grave. "So they got all the work done for that and that’s why it’s here," Rowinski told CTV News.\nA graveside memorial was held for Lt. Blair on November 9, with Rowinski's students in attendance. One of them, Dora Graham, said a few words to honour the soldier.\nBecause of their research, he now has an official headstone. A memorial service took place this morning in his honour at Sunny Bank Cemetery. pic.twitter.com/NWKfsD7iVL— Laura Brown (@LauraBrownCTV) November 9, 2019\n"He was really hard-working," Graham said, according to CTV. "I’ve never seen someone so devoted to the country."\nCanadians have shown their respect for Remembrance Day in many ways. One Winnipeg woman began a project to create a blanket made of 8000 handmade poppies.\nThere have also been special purple poppies created to honour all of the animals who were lost during wartime.\nRemembrance Day is tomorrow, and if you haven't checked already, there is a list of everything that will be open and closed that day.\nThere are stories everywhere. If you spot a newsworthy event in your city, send us a message, photo, or video @NarcityCanada on Twitter and Instagram.