The entrance to the St. Marx (a Viennese version of Mark) cemetery but not as it existed in 1791 since the cemetery was enlarged in 1813, 1836, 1837 and 1853 and was badly damaged in World War II. There was no ceremony for Mozart's burial but obsequies were performed in Prague which were known about and Vienna which were not known to Mozart historians until the early 1990's. A report in a Viennese handwritten newspaper, "Der Heimliche Botschafter" (The Secret Ambassador) on 16 December 1791 stated that "Herr Schikaneder had obsequies performed for the departed at which the Requiem, which he composed in his late illness, was executed". Since the Requiem had not been completed at that point and since the newspaper itself was unreliable, the report was dismissed as fantasy. However, searches were made in the late 1980's and at last among the financial records at St. Michael's church there was discovered an entry for a second class ceremony costing 12 gulden and 9 kreutzer and paid for by the "theatre directors Schikaneder and Bauernfeld" for "Herrn Wolgangus Amadeus Mozart". It is thought that the first two parts of the Requiem, the Intriot and Kyrie, may have been performed then. A memorial plaque was subsequently unvieled in the church porch.