Schools attempt normalcy on first day back after attacks Teachers, staff try to help children cope ← Related Article Visit The Boston Globe Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Comment on this Scroll to top of page dina rudick/globe staff The family of Marc Fucarile, who was badly injured in the bombings, spoke at Massachusetts General Hospital Monday. DAVID L. RYAN/Globe Staff People on Boylston Street paused for a moment of quiet tribute and reflection exactly one week after the Marathon bombings. CHITOSE SUZUKI /POOL Mayor Menino received the US flag that was flown over the finish line at the Marathon from an FBI official, who symbolically turned jurisdiction of the bombing site over to the city Monday. david l. ryan/globe staff In Watertown, investigators continued to gather evidence from the bullet-ridden boat where suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was found hiding on Friday. david l. ryan/globe staff Investigators painted markings on the pavement on Boylston Street at the scene of the bombings. The FBI returned control of the street to the city of Boston, which will reopen it in stages. DINA RUDICK/GLOBE STAFF Zheng Minhui, a classmate of student Lu Lingzi, fondly remembered her at a memorial service at BU on Monday, one week after the Marathon bombings took her life. pat greenhouse/globe staff MIT students and staff members gathered along Vassar Street for a moment of silence for the victims of the Marathon bombings and for MIT police officer Sean Collier. Bill Greene/Globe Staff Firefighters who were first responders at the Marathon bombings observed a moment of silence. Bill Greene/Globe Staff Firefighters from the Boylston Street Firehouse hung signs honoring the victims. David L. Ryan/Globe Staff FBI and other officials at the site of one of the explosions on Boylston Street observed a moment of silence. ARAM BOGHOSIAN FOR THE GLOBE Kerry Milaszewski (center) of Brighton, and other patrons watched TV coverage of Monday’s moment of silence at the Deluxe Town Diner in Watertown. David L. Ryan/Globe Staff Mourners gathered near a memorial set up on Boylston and Hereford streets on Monday afternoon, a week after the Boston Marathon bombings. CJ GUNTHER/EPA The mother of Krystle Campbell, center, led the processions of mourners out of the church after her daughter's funeral at St. Joseph Church in Medford on Monday. Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images In the first funeral for victims of the Marathon bombings, Campbell was laid to rest in front of a capacity crowd at the church. CJ GUNTHER/EPA Mourners gathered to console each other outside of the church. Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images Cardinal Sean O'Malley, with scepter, helped officiate the funeral Mass, and met with Campbell's mother after. Mario Tama/Getty Images An overflow crowd of mourners lined the street outside the church. Brian Snyder/Reuters Tears streamed from the faces of some of the mourners who exited the church after the funeral. David L. Ryan/Globe Staff Police lined the street as family, friends, and mourners arrived at Krystle Campbell's funeral. CJ GUNTHER/EPA A sign in Medford Square near St. Joseph's Church in Medford. WENDY MAEDA/GLOBE STAFF Nathalia Deleon (left) joined others at the Blackstone Elementary School in Boston in a moment of silence to remember the Marathon bombing victims.