Walking through a graveyard is like walking past a living person.
In fact, you can walk through a living and dead person.
A cemetery, or a grave, is an area where human remains, usually a body, are laid to rest, or where the remains of a deceased person are interred.
You can walk across a cemetery and not have to think about what’s buried there.
You may have noticed a few of the more well-known examples of this phenomenon on a recent trip to the Cleveland Cemetery in Ohio, where a team of experts visited.
But for the Cleveland cemetery, there was a hidden gem: the grave of the late U.S. President Donald Trump.
The team was on a walk through the Cleveland estate of the president’s sister, Meghan, and found a large and private grave, in which he had been laid to lie.
A small team of workers, clad in full uniforms, was walking through the grounds to find the spot, and they saw the large stone slab, with its white marble base, lying at the foot of the grave.
They approached and picked it up.
The stone slab has since been placed in the cemetary, where it will remain.
“This is where Trump’s remains were laid to be interred,” said Dr. James Clark, the lead curator for the cemetery.
“There’s no indication that they were moved to a different location.
It’s really amazing to be in this area, and to have a stone slab on that is a testament to the quality of the service, the care and attention that was given to the grave.”
The team, which included a team from the Cleveland Department of Archaeology, and a local cemetery employee, visited the Cleveland grounds at least four times, all with the same idea: the presence of Trump’s family.
The cemetery was established in 1890 to honor the late President’s widow, Meagan, and children, John and Joseph, according to Clark.
They were a family that had moved from the south side of the city to Cleveland after the assassination of John F. Kennedy, and their property was moved to the north side in the 1950s, Clark said.
Meghan Trump had died in a car accident in 1972, but the family never moved to Cleveland.
They moved to Akron, Ohio, to live, Clark explained, and when they died, they were buried in the city.
“They were in a casket in Akron, and so it’s not a huge area, but it’s an area that we knew was very important to the family, and we knew they were in there,” he said.
They had no idea that they would have been buried there for more than 200 years.
“It’s just really remarkable,” Clark said of the site, which sits atop a hill.
“The stone slab is very well preserved, but in terms of the detail of the placement of the stone, I don’t think anybody’s ever seen anything like it.”
The slab’s position on the stone slab The slab of the burial stone of Meghan Donald Trump, a former U.K. Prime Minister and first lady.
Courtesy of the Cleveland History Center.
But the team’s visit to the cemetery did not stop there.
They also took a photo with the stone.
The picture shows the stone facing out from the back of the cemetery, where the gravesite of Meagan Trump, who was killed in a 1970 car accident, is situated.
The monument is called Meghan and John Donald Trump Memorial Monument, according the Cleveland Museum of Art.
In addition to its location on a hilltop, the monument also houses the tombstones of two of Megan’s children, Meaghan and Joseph.
Meaghan Trump was a senior member of the United Kingdom’s Conservative Party in the 1960s, when she became the first female leader of that party.
She was also a successful businessman, and her son, Joseph Trump, was a wealthy developer.
The two were killed in their Akron home by a car driven by a woman who had gotten out of the car with the wrong license plate, according a press release from the museum.
Meagan was known for her strong advocacy for women’s rights, according Clark.
“We all knew that she had a strong social position,” Clark added.
“She was a very prominent woman who made her home in the Cleveland area.
We were really lucky that we got the opportunity to go down to the graveside, where we had the opportunity of actually looking at the stone itself and seeing it, to see what the context was, and how it was laid out, so we could really see the context.”
The stone was removed from the monument in 2013, after a local activist sued the city of Cleveland and the city’s Department of Public Works for failing to properly preserve the monument, according The Plain Dealer.
But in 2019, a lawsuit was filed by the city, alleging that the monument was placed in a dangerous and unsafe location.
The case was settled in 2019