hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) 32 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 20 0 Browse Search
Victor Emmanuel 17 1 Browse Search
Abraham Lincoln 14 0 Browse Search
March, 12 AD 14 14 Browse Search
Baltimore, Md. (Maryland, United States) 14 0 Browse Search
Henrico (Virginia, United States) 12 0 Browse Search
Thomas L. Hunter 8 0 Browse Search
Franklin Pierce 8 0 Browse Search
China (China) 8 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: December 4, 1860., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 22 total hits in 11 results.

1 2
United States (United States) (search for this): article 11
this, a collation, (about one-fourth of a meal,) is allowed in the evening. All who have reached the age of 21 are required to observe the fasting days, unless they are excused for sufficient cause.--In several of the Diocese throughout the United States, these general rules are modified, more or less, by the rules for Lent, promulgated by ecclesiastical authority. The days of abstinence are all Fridays in the year; all Saturdays except those which fall between the 25th of December and Februboth included. A day of abstinence is that on which the regular number of meals is allowed, but flesh met is forbidden. Dispensation to use flesh meal on Saturdays, "not restricted by fast," was granted some years ago to the faithful in the United States, until the beginning of the present year. In conformity with a request of a number of our citizens, irrespective of party, the Mayor of this city has issued a call for a meeting, to be held in this city, on Wednesday afternoon next, to d
Lynchburg (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 11
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.affairs in Lynchburg Lynchburg, Va., Dec. 3. In the Catholic Church of this city, yesterday, Bishop McGill administered the sacrament of confirmation to fifty persons, a majority of whom were boys and girls. Previous to the ceremony, which was of the most impressive character, the Bishop delivered a discourse on the subject of signs and ceremonies as practiced by the Catholic Church, which, for strong, close reasoning and logical conclusions, I have seldom heard equalled. Yesterday was the first day or beginning of the Ecclesiastical year, and accordingly the first Sunday in Advent. Next Friday, and each succeeding Friday between that time and Christmas, will be fasting days. The Ecclesiastical year is divided into three parts — the first part from the first Sunday in Adventist Christmas, or the birth of Christ; the second part from Christmas to Whit-Sunday, or the Ascension, and the third and last part from Whit-Sunday to the
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.affairs in Lynchburg Lynchburg, Va., Dec. 3. In the Catholic Church of this city, yesterday, Bishop McGill administered the sacrament of confirmation to fifty persons, a majority of whom were boys and girls. Previous to the ceremony, which was of the most impressive character, the Bishop delivered a discourse on the subject of signs and ceremonies as practiced by the Catholic Church, which, for strong, close reasoning and logical conclusions, I have seldom heard equalled. Yesterday was the first day or beginning of the Ecclesiastical year, and accordingly the first Sunday in Advent. Next Friday, and each succeeding Friday between that time and Christmas, will be fasting days. The Ecclesiastical year is divided into three parts — the first part from the first Sunday in Adventist Christmas, or the birth of Christ; the second part from Christmas to Whit-Sunday, or the Ascension, and the third and last part from Whit-Sunday to the
easoning and logical conclusions, I have seldom heard equalled. Yesterday was the first day or beginning of the Ecclesiastical year, and accordingly the first Sunday in Advent. Next Friday, and each succeeding Friday between that time and Christmas, will be fasting days. The Ecclesiastical year is divided into three parts — the first part from the first Sunday in Adventist Christmas, or the birth of Christ; the second part from Christmas to Whit-Sunday, or the Ascension, and the third anChristmas to Whit-Sunday, or the Ascension, and the third and last part from Whit-Sunday to the first day in Adventist the beginning of the Ecclesiastical year — The days of the holy obligation are seven in number. The Ember days, or Quarter Tenses, which occur four times a year, are on Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays--1st, Immediately after the first Sunday in Lent; 2nd, in Whit-Sunday week; 3rd, immediately after the third Sunday in Advent. When fasting day fails on Sunday, it is observed on the preceding day. The word "fast" is not interpreted in
of signs and ceremonies as practiced by the Catholic Church, which, for strong, close reasoning and logical conclusions, I have seldom heard equalled. Yesterday was the first day or beginning of the Ecclesiastical year, and accordingly the first Sunday in Advent. Next Friday, and each succeeding Friday between that time and Christmas, will be fasting days. The Ecclesiastical year is divided into three parts — the first part from the first Sunday in Adventist Christmas, or the birth of Christ; the second part from Christmas to Whit-Sunday, or the Ascension, and the third and last part from Whit-Sunday to the first day in Adventist the beginning of the Ecclesiastical year — The days of the holy obligation are seven in number. The Ember days, or Quarter Tenses, which occur four times a year, are on Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays--1st, Immediately after the first Sunday in Lent; 2nd, in Whit-Sunday week; 3rd, immediately after the third Sunday in Advent. When fasting day fails
rd and last part from Whit-Sunday to the first day in Adventist the beginning of the Ecclesiastical year — The days of the holy obligation are seven in number. The Ember days, or Quarter Tenses, which occur four times a year, are on Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays--1st, Immediately after the first Sunday in Lent; 2nd, in Whit-Sunday week; 3rd, immediately after the third Sunday in Advent. When fasting day fails on Sunday, it is observed on the preceding day. The word "fast" is not interpretnless they are excused for sufficient cause.--In several of the Diocese throughout the United States, these general rules are modified, more or less, by the rules for Lent, promulgated by ecclesiastical authority. The days of abstinence are all Fridays in the year; all Saturdays except those which fall between the 25th of December and February 2nd, both included. A day of abstinence is that on which the regular number of meals is allowed, but flesh met is forbidden. Dispensation to use flesh
cal year — The days of the holy obligation are seven in number. The Ember days, or Quarter Tenses, which occur four times a year, are on Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays--1st, Immediately after the first Sunday in Lent; 2nd, in Whit-Sunday week; 3rd, immediately after the third Sunday in Advent. When fasting day fails on Sunday,eneral rules are modified, more or less, by the rules for Lent, promulgated by ecclesiastical authority. The days of abstinence are all Fridays in the year; all Saturdays except those which fall between the 25th of December and February 2nd, both included. A day of abstinence is that on which the regular number of meals is allowed, but flesh met is forbidden. Dispensation to use flesh meal on Saturdays, "not restricted by fast," was granted some years ago to the faithful in the United States, until the beginning of the present year. In conformity with a request of a number of our citizens, irrespective of party, the Mayor of this city has issued a ca
at time and Christmas, will be fasting days. The Ecclesiastical year is divided into three parts — the first part from the first Sunday in Adventist Christmas, or the birth of Christ; the second part from Christmas to Whit-Sunday, or the Ascension, and the third and last part from Whit-Sunday to the first day in Adventist the beginning of the Ecclesiastical year — The days of the holy obligation are seven in number. The Ember days, or Quarter Tenses, which occur four times a year, are on Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays--1st, Immediately after the first Sunday in Lent; 2nd, in Whit-Sunday week; 3rd, immediately after the third Sunday in Advent. When fasting day fails on Sunday, it is observed on the preceding day. The word "fast" is not interpreted in the full acceptation of the term, as with Protestants, but is simply understood to mean an abstinence from fresh meat and to eat butter full meal a day, and that not before 12 o'clock (noon); besides this, a collation, (about one-four
February, 2 AD (search for this): article 11
this, a collation, (about one-fourth of a meal,) is allowed in the evening. All who have reached the age of 21 are required to observe the fasting days, unless they are excused for sufficient cause.--In several of the Diocese throughout the United States, these general rules are modified, more or less, by the rules for Lent, promulgated by ecclesiastical authority. The days of abstinence are all Fridays in the year; all Saturdays except those which fall between the 25th of December and February 2nd, both included. A day of abstinence is that on which the regular number of meals is allowed, but flesh met is forbidden. Dispensation to use flesh meal on Saturdays, "not restricted by fast," was granted some years ago to the faithful in the United States, until the beginning of the present year. In conformity with a request of a number of our citizens, irrespective of party, the Mayor of this city has issued a call for a meeting, to be held in this city, on Wednesday afternoon nex
March, 12 AD (search for this): article 11
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.affairs in Lynchburg Lynchburg, Va., Dec. 3. In the Catholic Church of this city, yesterday, Bishop McGill administered the sacrament of confirmation to fifty persons, a majority of whom were boys and girls. Previous to the ceremony, which was of the most impressive character, the Bishop delivered a discourse on the subject of signs and ceremonies as practiced by the Catholic Church, which, for strong, close reasoning and logical conclusions, I have seldom heard equalled. Yesterday was the first day or beginning of the Ecclesiastical year, and accordingly the first Sunday in Advent. Next Friday, and each succeeding Friday between that time and Christmas, will be fasting days. The Ecclesiastical year is divided into three parts — the first part from the first Sunday in Adventist Christmas, or the birth of Christ; the second part from Christmas to Whit-Sunday, or the Ascension, and the third and last part from Whit-Sunday to the
1 2