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Rizal's family and friends begged to be given his body so that they could give it a proper burial. But the Spanish authorities refused.
A persistent search helped Rizal's sister, Narcisa, find out where his remains had been buried. After going to all the Manila cemeteries, she found the gate of the Paco Cemetery open. There, she saw a patch of freshly turned earth.
After some persuasion of the parish clerk, a marble slab was placed to mark where the body was buried. The slab bore three letters "R.P.J.," Rizal's initials in reverse.
In August 1898, after American troops overran Manila, Narcisa, her daughter Angelica and some friends went to the cemetery to claim Rizal's body. They found it had been buried directly in the earth without any wrapping or coffin. Rizal's clothes were still recognizable but his shoes had rotted away.
The remains were taken to Narcisa's house where the bones were washed and placed in an ivory urn.
A vertebra with a bullet hole was separated from the rest and placed in a glass reliquary jar. This is now displayed at the Rizal Shrine in Fort Santiago.
Honor by decree
In 1898, President Emilio Aguinaldo issued a decree declaring Dec. 30 a national holiday in honor of Rizal and the nation's other revolutionary heroes. It was to be a day of mourning, with the national flag flown at half-staff.
From then on, every Dec. 30, Rizal's remains were paraded in a procession and enshrined in an altar.