Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 29.djvu/38

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8 FIFTY-FOURTH CONGRESS. Sess. I. Ons. 22, 23. 1896. February 18, 1896. QHAP. 22.—An Act To amend section thirteen hundred and nine, Revised Stat- ’—_""""’" utes, providing a chaplain for the Military Academy. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United Military sammy. States of America in Congress assembled, That so much of section thirteen .,1,€,S,§X§II.{§,",§;’Q§S§f hundred and nine of the Revised Statutes of the United States as pro- ¤¤r>¤¤i¤¤· vides for the appointment at the United States Military Academy at 2z¥”...EQmiQ°?1Z 1m' p` West Point of “ one chaplain, who shall also be professor of history, geography, and ethics, and one assistant professor of the same/’ IS 5;*:**,:,u to be aP_ hereby repealed, Provided, That the duties of Chaplam at the Military poimii. Academy shall hereafter be performed by a clergyman to be appointed T°""· *"V· °°°· by the President for a term of four years, and the said chaplain shall be eligible for re-appointment for an additional term or terms and shall, while so serving, receive the same pay and allowances as are now allowed to a captain mounted. Approved, February 18, 1896. F¤bY¤¤'Y N 1896- CHAP. 23.-An Act To incorporate The National Society of the Daughters of the W American Revolution. ‘ Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United Th¤N¤¤i<>¤¤1S·>¤i¤w States of America in Congress assembled, That Mary Park Foster (Mrs. goggindguzzgiiblizzsdhf John W. Foster), of Indiana; Mary Virginia Ellet Cabell (Mrs. William ¤<;¤;;g¤¤g>_?{•$r*j*· D. Cabell), of Virginia; Helen Mason Boynton (Mrs. Henry V, Boyn- °°°ton), of Ohio; Henrietta Grcely (Mrs. A. W. Greely), of Washington, District of Columbia; Lelie Dent Saint Clair (Mrs. F. O. Saint Clair), of Maryland; Regina M. Knott (Mrs. A. Leo Knott), of Maryland; Sara Agnes Rice Pryor (Mrs. Roger A. Pryor), of New York; Sarah Ford Judd Goode (Mrs. G. Brown Goode), of Washington, District of Columbia; Mary Desha, of Kentucky; Sue Virginia Field (Mrs. Stephen J. Field), of California; Sallie Kennedy Alexander (Mrs. Thomas Alexander), of Washington, District of Columbia; Rosa Wright Smith, of Washington, District of Columbia; Sarah C. J. Hagan (Mrs. Hugh Hagan), of Georgia; Mary Stiner Putnam (Mrs. John Risley Putnam), of New York; Mary Leighton Shields (Mrs. George H. Shields), of Missouri; Ellen Hardin Walworth, of New York; Mary E. MacDonald (Mrs. Marshall MacDonald), of Virginia; Eugenia Washington, of Virginia; Alice M. Clarke (Mrs. A. Howard Clarke), of Massachusetts; Clara Barton, of Wasliington, District of Columbia; Mary S. Lockwood, of Washington, District of Columbia; Frances B. Hamlin (Mrs. Tennis S. Hamlin), of Washington, District of Columbia; Martha C.B.Clarke (Mrs. Arthur E. Clarke), of New Hampshire; Lucia E. Blount (Mrs. Henry Blount), of Indiana; Jennie A. O. Keim (Mrs. Randolph De B. Keim), of Connecticut; Louise Ward McAllister, of New York; Effie Ream Osborne (Mrs. Frank Stuart Osborne), of Illinois; Marie Devereux, of Wllashington, District of Columbia; Belinda 0. Wilbom· (Mrs. Joshua Wilbour), of Rhode Island; Georgina E. Shippen (Mrs. W. W. Shippen), of New Jersey; Julia K. Hogg (Mrs. N. B. Hogg), of Pennsylvania; Katherine C. Breckinridge (Mrs. Clifton R. Breckinridge), of Arkansas; Sara Isabella Hubbard (Mrs. Adolphns S. Hubbard), of California; Mary L. D. Putnam (Mrs. Charles E. Putnam), of Iowa; Delia Clayborne Buckner (Mrs. Simon B. Buckner), of Kentucky; Emily Marshall Eliot (Mrs. Samuel Eliot), of Massachusetts; Lucy Grey Henry (Mrs. \Villiam Wirt Henry), of Virginia; Elizabeth Blair Lee, of Mary- land, Mrs. Francis P. Burrows (Mrs. Julius C. Burrows), Mrs. Mary H. McMillan (Mrs. James McMillan), Mrs. Emma Gregory Hull (Mrs. J. A. T. Hull), Mrs. Mary B. K. Washington (Mrs. Joseph Washington), and their associates and successors, are hereby created a body corporate and politic, in the District of Columbia, by the name of The National P¤*’P°°°°· Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution, for patriotic, historical, and educational purposes, to perpetuate the memory and