Both advised they did not require the services of a chaplain.
He hoped also to be a chaplain through his local church, and he was nearing the end of his formal training.
chaplain Major Sarah Shirley of the Florida National Guard works to help those who suffer from what is now termed "moral injury."
A PAPD chaplain said a prayer and the three honor guards folded the three flags as they would at a triple burial.
At a meeting, a chaplain said “Morale seems to be up… at least for those headed home.”
It was also asserted that the Commissioners had recognised him as the chaplain of the asylum.
When he was not studying, he was botanizing or mineralogizing with O'Toole's chaplain.
I made a clean breast of it to the chaplain and he helped me a lot.
Her father had been the only son of Parson Quayle, and chaplain to the bishop at Bishopscourt.
A second chaplain was subsequently added by the benefaction of one William de Homelyn.
mid-14c., "minister of a chapel," from Old French chapelein "clergyman" (Modern French chapelain), from Medieval Latin cappellanus "clergyman," originally "custodian of St. Martin's cloak" (see chapel). Replaced Old English capellane (from the same Medieval Latin source) "clergyman who conducts private religious services," originally in great households, later in military regiments, prisons, etc.