Search 15 million Welsh newspaper articles
8 articles on this Page
Cleared for sea-eontinued.-
Cleared for sea-eontinued. J an 2b Doonglen s 50, Payne, Bristol. gen, M vlurphy Wheatear s 113, Proctor, C'diff. bunkers 5, Harries Bros Agra a 62, Jones, Barry nil Collies s 114, Wright, Wadebridge, gen Pockett Ld Velocity a 62, Bullock, Bristol, gen, Pocketts Lt Speedwell 8 597, Leddra, Rouen, coal 125o, ban- Kers 40, P H Coward and Sons Ni"be a 583, LeHoy, Caen, coal 870, buuKers 60, Depeanx coal 370, L Gueret; coal 410, Lewis Stephens Argo s 239, Robertson, Bordeaux, coai 700, Cleeves & Co yen, bunkers 80, J H Bnrges8 Emiiy s 91, Bennett, L'pool, coal 210, A Thomas bunkers 15, P Max-row Four Brothers 75, Lathom, Dublin, coal 150, Gwann Cne Gurwen Stuart s 7^5, Copley, L'pool. eren, John Bacon Talbot s 28o Owens, Liverpool, general, bunkers 12 John Bacon Ltd Bishop Kock s 198, Candlish, RoueD, fuel 580, Atlantic Co bnnKers 50, J E Fisher Alwyn 67, Hoes, Cowes, coal 110 Cleeves and Co Clanstad s 408, Morland, licante, coal 751, E W Cook bunkers If 0 Redgrave & Co Veratyr s 889, Velladsen, Leghorn, coal 2000, E, A Cleeves bunKers 320 Cory Bros
Entered Inwards continued.…
Entered Inwards continued. I J an 26 Louise 79, Fecamp, ballast 79 Wheatear s 114, Balllna, nil Rose 97, Appledore, gravel 80 C & F Nurse 98, Portsmouth, steel scrap 180, W R Howell M E Johnson 99, Q'ferry, pitch 191 Graigola Co Bistop Rock s 140, Caen, nil Agra s 62 Bristol, gen, PocKetts Ltd Coliiar s 114, Biistoi, gen, t'ecketts Ld Velocity s 62, Bristol, wen, PoeKetts Ld Speedwell a 572, Rouen, nil Bullrn<-h s y t 15, Shoreham, to be shipped on board s.s Ecolesia St Andrews a 2333, Antwerp, all Lenora 29, Barnstaple, geu- Wm George 1J7, Connahs Qua, blende ore -40, Vivian and Sons Argo s 238, Port Talbot, nil Mourne e 0U Q'ferry, pitch 207, Gi aigola Co Emily 3 66, Bristol nil Ecclesia s DunkL-K, railway material, not to be landed Stuatt s 725, L'pool, gen, John Bacon Ld Talbot s .-8, L'pool, gen, John Bacon
xHk 'HTrtrrvm, The following pen-portrait. thh stranr MWtture has beev given by a recent viiter Sot)M- times you will see one crawling from one pool to another in search of prpy: .ts greeny-grey eyvi regard you with defiant tnalevrlence. Strike If Heavily with a stick 01 thrust it open with a spear, And in an instant its colour, which a momepi before was either a dark mottled brown or t mingled reddish black, changes to a ghantlv- fcorrible marbled grey; the horrid tentacles writhe and cling to the weapon or spread ort and adjher<! to the surrounding points of rock a black inky fluid is ejected from the soft, puiyy, and bitty I body, and then, after raining blow after blow_ upon it, it lies unable to evawl away, bi>* still twisting and turning and shewing its red anrt 7hite suckers -a thinf. of horror indeed, the embodiment of all Mwt ia hateful, wicked, and ijiallgnant in nature."
Thb SaSbificiai. Stonb C591…
Thb SaSbificiai. Stonb C591 ANCIENT MEXICO, The sacrificial stone is inseparably connected witfc tfiA name of Huitzilopotahli, the Aztec war god, iImca it was upon \t that the victims gave up their lives. It is nine feet in diatrver, three feet in height, carved on top and sides, ith a deep bowl in the centre, and a channel leading tc the edge as gutter for the blood of the victim. The great objec'" of war with the Aztr s was quite M much to gather victims for their sacrifices as IP extend their f/npire. Hence it was that an enem1 was never slain in battle if there were anv chanoft W taking him alive. These tortures, however, were not the spontaneove •Uggestious of cruelty, but were all rigorously prescribed in the Aztec ritual. All the important festivals were of a religious character, and required ftuman sacrifices. A handsome youth was chosen a year before the intended sacrifice to represent soms particular deity, a captive without a blemish on Ids body. He was flien arrayed in splendid dreos, •egaled with incense, an 1 went abroad in regal State, attended by a crowd of who frequently prostrated themselves before him, and indeet Worshipped him. In this may he led an easy, luxurious life until the vime for the sacrifice, .beIL his short-lived glory was at an end- He was tbea •tripped of feis gaudy apparel, and to a %mple outside the citv. They led him to the Aerificial stone, when hi neart was taken out tod «Mt at ",he feet of the oeity to whom the templt 88 dnoUft and afterwards burnt wit> his b«4»
Imperial International Exhibition, London, 1909, Of the choicest products of the world, at the Great White City, Shepherds Bush, W. May to October demonstrating the Special Products and Resources of all Nations, including the Displays of the famous Health and Pleasure Resorts of Europe & America, in the form of Panoramas, Dioramas. Models, ete 50 Exhibition Palaces Covering 50 acres, devoted to Science, Art, Edu- cation, Social Economy, Liberal Arts, Decora- tive Arts, Chemical Industries and various Industries, Engineering, Electricity, Agriculture Horticulture, Alimentation, Textiles, Special Section for Welsh Industries. 140 Acreq of MAGNIFICENT GROUNDS, BEAUTIFUL GARDENS, CHARMING LAKES & WATERWAYS CONCERTS by fine MILITARY BANDS (British & Foreign) Superb Illuminations. FIREWORK DISPLAYS, All the Great At- tractions including Flip-Flap, Irish Village, Spiral, Scenic, Railway Toboggan, etc., etc., of the Franco British Evhibition, and numerous novelties of various nations. The GREAT STADIUM Seating 80,000 persons. International Sports and Athletic Meetings. Applications for exhibit, space, concessions, &c., to be made to The SECRETARY, Imperial International Exhibition, Shepherd's Bush, London, W.
--------THE Swansea Coal Market,
THE Swansea Coal Market, Jan. 26 1908. Anthracite Coal. — Finest hand picked malting 24/6 to 25/0 Second quality do. 21/6 to 22/0 Swansea Valley Big Vein. 17/0 to 18/0 Red Vein or similar large 12/0 to 13/0 Machine Made Cobbles 23/0 to 23/6 Machine made Nuts 25/0 to 25/6 Machine Made Peas 9/6 to 10/0 Small Rubbly Culm 3/6 to 4/0 Duff 2/0 to 2/3 Steam Coals.-Large 14/6 to 15/0 Second quality 13/9 to 14/0 Bunkers, according to Quality 9/9 to 10/3 Small according to quality 7/6 to 8/0 Bituminous Coal.-—(Nc 3 Rhocdda) Large 17/0 to 18/0 Small 9/3 to 9/9 Through 14/6 to 15/0 Patent Fuel 12/0 to 12/6
Vaughan For UP-TO-DATE Printing.
The; Docks:oonsist of the Prince of Wales Dock, the North Dock, and the South Dock each equipped with modem appliances' for the rapid loading and un- loading: of vessels. I The Entrance Channel to the Harbour is lighted by means of Gas Buoys The New King's DOCK oapaUe of accommodating the largest vessels afloat is expected to be opened for traffic this year. The Quays are 19,000 feet in length The Warehouses contain a floor area of 288,000 square feet. The Railways of the Trust have direct connections with the Great Western, London and North Western, Midland, and Bhondda and Swansea Bay Railways. There are 26 Coal Tips, and So Hydraulic, Steam and Hand Cranes. Swansea Is the Centre.of the Anthracite Coal district. There are more Patents Fuel Works in Swansea than at any other port in the Kingdom and the Fuel is held in high repute in Continental^.and other markets. There is a Large Area.of Land available for Fuel Works, Creosote Works Saw Mills and other commercial purpose £ ,JT Lines of Steamers run between Swansea and the following ports, viz. New York, Baltimore Philadelphia, Singa- pore, Hong Kong, Yokohama, Nagasaki, Hiogo, Java ports, Rio de Janerio, Santas Rosario, Montevideo, Buenos Ayres, Ports in Chili and Peru, St. Petersburg, Hamburg Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp, Treport, Rouen, Nantes, Bordeaux, Oporto Lisbon, Setubal. Barcelona, Genoa, Leghorn, Venice, Trieste, Fiume, ports in Greece, Constantinople and other Turkish pcrts Galatz, Ibrail, Odessa, Batoum, Alexandria &c. Within the Harbour are Mine Graving Docks. Extensive provision has been made for the Fish Trade, in the South Dock. The Swansea Fleet now numbers about 30 Steam Trawlers in addition to Liners and Smacks. PHota.ge.-The Trustees are the Pilotage Authority. Pilota,ge is noncom- pulsory, both inward and outwards. Rates and Charges, -ar^ moderate. The Mumbles Lighthouse Signal Station is worked by the Trustees. Vessels calling for orders can communicate with their Owners without lowering a boat—good and sheltered free anchorage being found unuer the Mumbles Head at any state of the tide The Trustees have erected on the Mumbles Head a Reed Fog Horn Signal giving three blasts of about two seconds' duration in quick succession every two minutes. For information on any point connected with the Port and Harbour, apply to- WILLIAM LAW, General Manager Regist red Address!lor Telegrams- ''LAWI'i^Swansea.