In November 1925, the federal government announced its requirements for a cemetery. The following criteria were to be employed in the selection process: The area must have great natural beauty. The area must be free of serious floods. The area must have a particularly fine view, so that visitors would gravitate toward it and the dignity and propriety of the place would be totally safeguarded. (This must be free from any suggestion that the street visitors are merely a transient class or that the area is a haunt for vagrants or criminals.) The area must have easy communication with the city. The choice of lots must be so arranged that the graves of soldiers buried there would command a view.
The increase in usage of fencing and the growth of sports contributed to the significant demand for additional land in the District. In response, the government acquired the land along the Anacostia River, and began the process of clearing land on its south side in 1917, which continued until 1925. Despite the creation of the Marine Corps cemetery in what is now Southwest Washington, federal cemeteries were still needed for the many personnel who died while serving in the World Wars. Another need was to create a location for burials of American troops who died in various conflicts under United Nations command during the Cold War.
The London Act, part of the Whitehall Garden Wall Bill, was passed by Parliament on January 28, 1924. The act created the Corporation of the County of London, the districts in which it was to exist, and the high-level administrative administrative unit in charge of the purchase, management, graves marking, maintenance, and policing of cemetery land.
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