A sacristy is a room for keeping vestments and other church furnishings, sacred vessels, parish records. In some countries, it is known as the vestry; the sacristy is located inside the church, but in some cases it is an annex or separate building. In most older churches, a sacristy is near a side altar, or more behind or on a side of the main altar. In newer churches the sacristy is in another location, such as near the entrances to the church; some churches have more than one sacristy. Additional sacristies are used for maintaining the church and its items, such as candles and other materials; the sacristy is where the priest and attendants vest and prepare before the service. They will return there at the end of the service to remove their vestments and put away any of the vessels used during the service; the hangings and altar linens are stored there as well. The Parish registers are administered by the parish clerk. Sacristies contain a special wash basin, called a piscina, the drain of, properly called a "sacrarium" in which the drain flows directly into the ground to prevent sacred items such as used baptismal water from being washed into the sewers or septic tanks.
The piscina is used to wash linens used during the celebration of the Mass and purificators used during Holy Communion. The cruets, ciborium, altar linens and sometimes the Holy Oils are kept inside the sacristy. Sacristies are off limits to the general public; the word "sacristy" derives from the Latin sacristia, sometimes spelled sacrastia, in turn derived from sacrista, from sacra. A person in charge of the sacristy and its contents is called a sacristan; the latter name was given to the sexton of a parish church, where he would have cared for these things, the fabric of the building and the grounds. In Eastern Christianity, the functions of the sacristy are fulfilled by the Diaconicon and the Prothesis, two rooms or areas adjacent to the Holy Table. Work on finding the so-called "lost medieval sacristy of Henry III" at Westminster Abbey during an episode of the archaeological television programme Time Team revealed that the abbey had two separate sacristies; as well as a conventional sacristy for storage of ceremonial vessels such as the chalice and paten, the second, described in a 15th-century document as the "galilee of the sacristy" was determined to have been used for the robing and formation of the procession.
Tema Youth Football Club is a Ghanaian professional football club based in Tema, Greater Accra. The club got relegated at the end of the season. Founded in 2005, they are a member of the Glo Premier League, their home stadium is Tema Sports Stadium. The Harbour Warriors has made some changes to their team both technically and at the management level. Wilfred Osei Palmer, once the board chairman and CEO, has now been elevated as the new president of the club; the investment banker, touted as one of the most outstanding football administrators on the local scene will work as the sporting director of the club. Sports journalist Henry Asante Twum of the Ghana Broadcasting Corporation, has been promoted from the communication directorate of the club to the deputy chief executive officer of the Tema side; the rising broadcaster will now assist businessman Henry Martey has been appointed as the new chief executive officer. Black Satellites assistant coach Prince Owusu has moved up the ladder after receiving the nod as the technical director.
The head coach position of this great club has been given to former Tema Real sportive coach Edward Odoom. He will be assisted by Francis Horku, who used to be the head coach of the now-defunct Tema All Stars. Former Ghana international Joachim Yaw Acheampong, Isaac Opeele Boateng and Austrian coach Attila Sekerlioglu are some of the notable coaches who have handled the team in the past; the supervisory job of the club is done by Mr. Emmanuel Kyeremeh, a businessman and a Chartered Accountant who works with NDK financial services, a non-banking financial institution in Accra. Emmanuel Kyeremeh is the board chairman of the club. At the end of last season, Tema Youth qualified to play in the Division One middle league but couldn't qualify back to the premier division after securing three points from the three matches the team played; some of the notable players the team have produced include Ekow Benson, who now plays for premiership side Medaeama after an unsuccessful stint with giants Kumasi Asante Kotoko, Edward Affum is a wonderful striker who plays for the Accra Hearts of Oak.
Richard Annang plays in the Romanian league for S. C Vaslui; the team can boast of some talented players who have passed through the ranks. Godfred Fosu, Theophilus Apoh, Abdul Haruna Ganiyu are some other notable players produced by the Tema-based club. With disappointment in the previous season, the management of the Tema-based club decided to offload most of the senior players and start all afresh; the decision paid a huge dividend as the team strolled through the season without losing a single game in the Division One campaign for the year 2010/2011. In all players like Daniel Appiah, who finished the season with eight goals, was the team's top scorer for the year. Goalkeeper Kofi Mensah was outstanding and had to catch the eyes of experience coach Oti Akenteng, who recommended him to the handlers of the national team. Kofi is with the national Under 17 team. Derek Mensah, Huzeifah Issah all had a brilliant term. Tema Youth toppled the Zone and therefore qualified to play in the Division One middle league with their eyes on a quick return to the elite division of Ghana Football.
The team capped the whole campaign by finishing it off in a grand style in the Division One middle league. With opposition from teams like Tete Atenpong, King Solomon FC and DInternational many were those who had a little faith in the capabilities of the young team. Tema Youth beat King Solomon in a thrilling but difficult game 3–2 at the Robert Mensa stadium in Cape Coast, continued that feat with two separate wins against Tete Atenpong and DInternational; the team beat Tete Atenpong 3–0 and defeated DInternational 4–1 to seal the qualification. Another season comes to an end, a what a way to climax it. Tema Youth finished the season unbeaten and gets another ticket to play in the elite division of Ghana Football. Poly Tank Division One League Zone 3: 2010–11 Standings Division P W D L GF GA GD PTS Tema Youth 13 9 4 0 19 6 13 31 King Solomon 13 7 3 3 22 12 10 24 Red Bull 13 5 4 4 17 12 5 19 Okwawu Utd 13 5 3 5 15 11 4 18 Purejoy 13 5 3 5 15 13 2 18 Zaytuna 13 5 3 5 12 12 0 18 Rehoboth 13 3 4 6 7 11 -4 13 Tema All Stars 13 0 2 11 7 37 -30 2 CAF Confederation Cup: 1 appearance2007 - disqualified in First Round Special duties: Samuel Abuabiri Chief executive officer:Henry Martey Deputy CEO: Henry Asante Twum President: Wilfred Osei Kwaku Welfare officer: Alex Ahadjie Board CHAIRMAN: Emmanuel Kyeremeh Director of operations: James Lamina Head coach: Edward Odoom Assistant coach: Francis Horku Technical director: Prince Owusu Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Anthony Lokko John Eshun Bright Osei Joachim Yaw David Duncan Isaac "Opeele" Boateng Attila Sekerlioglu Anthony Lokko Prince Owusu Edward Odoom Ghana-pedia webpage - Tema Youth FC
The diocese of Cagli e Pergola was a Roman Catholic ecclesiastical territory in the Marche, central Italy, in the province of Pesaro and Urbino. Up until 1563 it was under the direct supervision of the Roman pontiff. In that year, the diocese of Urbino was elevated to metropolitan status, Cagli became a suffragan see of Urbino; the diocese was abolished as an independent entity in 1986, when it was incorporated into the diocese of Fano-Fossombrone-Cagli-Pergola. It was still a suffragan of the archdiocese of Urbino; the historical diocese of Cagli was renamed in 1819. Pergola, in the diocese of Urbino, was raised to the rank of an episcopal city and united to the See of Cagli. Bishop Egidio had many controversies with the municipality of Gubbio. Under his successor the Ghibellines revolted against the papal power. After the death of Bishop Jacopo, the Ghibelline canons wished to elect a noble, Berardo Berardi, while the Guelphs elected Rinaldo Sicardi, Abbot of San Pietro di Massa; as a result the see.
Berardo was made bishop of Osimo, Sicardi died, whereupon a certain Guglielmo was elected bishop. Civil discords, did not cease, after a terrible massacre, Cagli was burned by its own citizens, it was afterwards rebuilt on the plain of St. Angelo, Pope Nicholas IV named it St. Angelo of the Pope. On, the original name of Cagli was substituted. In 1297 the first stone of the cathedral was laid by the Bishop Lituardo Cervati, in 1398 Niccolò Marciari brought the building to completion. In 1503 the partisans of Cesare Borgia killed the Franciscan bishop Gasparo Golfi, his successor, a Spanish Dominican, Ludovico di Lagoria, was nearly killed by the people. In a decree of the Second Vatican Council, it was recommended that dioceses be reorganized to take into account modern developments. A project begun on orders from Pope John XXIII, continued under his successors, was intended to reduce the number of dioceses in Italy and to rationalize their borders in terms of modern population changes and shortages of clergy.
The change was made urgent because of changes made to the Concordat between the Italian State and the Holy See on 18 February 1984, embodied in a law of 3 June 1985. The reorganization was approved by Pope John Paul II in an audience of 27 September 1986, by a decree of the Sacred Congregation of Bishops of the Papal Curia on 30 September 1986; the diocese of Fano was united of Fossombrone. Its name was to be Fanensis-Forosemproniensis-Calliensis-Pergulanus; the seat of the diocese was to be in Fano. The former cathedral in Cagli and the former cathedral in Fossombrone were to have the honorary title of co-cathedral, their chapters were to be called the "Capitulum Concathedralis". There was to be one seminary, one ecclesiastical tribunal; the combined diocese was suffragan of the Archdiocese of Urbino-Urbania-Sant'Angelo in Vado. The diocese of Cagli ceased to exist. Erected: 4th CenturyLatin Name: CalliensisMetropolitan: Archdiocese of Urbino Name Changed: 18 January 1819Latin Name: Calliensis e PergulanusMetropolitan: Archdiocese of Urbino Bonifacio Cajani Francesco Andreoli Luigi Raffaele Zampetti (5 Jul 1875 - 29 Sep 1876} Gioachino Cantagalli Giovanni Battista Scotti (10 Nov 1884 - 18 May 1894 Giuseppe Maria Aldanesi Ettore Fronzi Augusto Curi Giuseppe Venturi Filippo Mantini Raffaele Campelli Costanzo Micci Mario Cecchini 30 September 1986: United with the Diocese of Fano and the Diocese of Fossombrone to form the Diocese of Fano-Fossombrone-Cagli-Pergola Eubel, Conradus.
Hierarchia catholica, Tomus 1. Münster: Libreria Regensbergiana. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Eubel, Conradus. Hierarchia catholica, Tomus 2. Münster: Libreria Regensbergiana. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Eubel, Conradus. Hierarchia catholica, Tomus 3. Münster: Libreria Regensbergiana. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Gams, Pius Bonifatius. Series episcoporum Ecclesiae catholicae: quotquot innotuerunt a beato Petro apostolo. Ratisbon: Typis et Sumptibus Georgii Josephi Manz. Gauchat, Patritius. Hierarchia catholica IV. Münster: Libraria Regensbergiana. Retrieved 2016-07-06. Ritzler, Remigius. Hierarchia catholica medii et recentis aevi V. Patavii: Messagero di S. Antonio. Retrieved 2016-07-06. Ritzler, Remigius. Hierarchia catholica medii et recentis aevi VI. Patavii: Messagero di S. Antonio. Retrieved 2016-07-06. Ughelli, Ferdinando. Italia sacra sive insularum adjacentium. Tomus secundus. Venice: Apud Sebastianum Coleti. Pp. 808–826. Cappelletti, Giuseppe. Le Chiese d'Italia dalla loro origine sino ai nostri giorni.