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Cleared for sea-eontinued. Stuart s 725, Copley, Liverpool, gen, J Bacon Speedwell s 579, Leddra, St Malo, coal 1280, bnnKers 40, L Gnerit Miles Coverdale a 1475, Freeman, Gaeta, fuel 400, coal 2800, Cleaves & Co bunkers 500, W H Jenkins Everest II r330, Dower, Genoa/Savonal coal 3000 Sir G Thomab; bunKers 500, Williams & Behenna Blanehe Rock s 189, Ashcroft, Caen, coal 540, P H Coward bonkers 50, J E Fisher & Co Edvard Greig s 597, Gregersen, La Pallice, coal 1200, bunkers 60, Graigola Co Idaho a 363, Hern, Cherbourg, fuel 400, coal 400, Societe Commerciale bunkers 40, G H Mit- eheil Mary s 620, Steinberg, Newfairwater, coal 1100, E W Cook bunkers 155. Letricheux & David Mary Waters 89, Calstock, coal 170 David & Co Hopetoun s 28, Stokes, Milford. coal 90, bunkers 10, A Thomas Aquilla s 62, Skelhorn, Penmaenmawr, bunkers 30, G Sbepherd Ydnn s 775, Kahrs, Leghorn, coal 1350, fuei 400, C Fuog bunKers 300 Letricheux & David SaHust s 2303 Edlin, L'pool, tinplates, coal 100, T R W M afcon Helene Lohden a 626, Anderson Tonnay Charent foci 1400, Graigola Co bunkers 80, E. W. Cook and Co
IEntered Inwardseontu. I
Entered Inwardseontu. I IFeb 8—continued. Giovanna a 933, Plymouth, nil Annan s 469, Glasgow via Cardiff, gen, M Jones and Bro Main s 286. Havre, nil Airasis s 1491, Liverpool, nil Feb 9. Larpool a 7S3, Cartuagena. blende ore 700, Vivian & Sons blende ore 530, English Crown Spelter Co; blende ore 320, Swansea Vale Spelter Co tin oie 9, R B James, Camille a 501, Caen, iron ore 1430, Baldwins' Ld Stuart s 725, Liverpool, gen, John Hacon Ltd Cardiff Trader s 339,London via Cardiff gen F H Tucker & Co; gen not to be landed Aquilia s 82, MilJom, piglron 451 o'der Leonia 99, Etel, pitwood 180, E W Cook Kurland 8 1220. Antwerp, nil Sylph 31. Bideford, gravel 38 Val de Travers 9 276, Treport, general, as per manifest Princess Sophia s 597, Middlesbro via Bristol & Cardiff, general, Tucker & Co Hopetown s 28, Britonferry, nil Pauline 88, Isigny, ballast 60
Microbe." and Digestion
Microbe." and Digestion Whether thf microbes which are onstanUypruMN •a the intestinal canal of man and animals an essentially necessary to promote digestion, an harmless and unnecessary, or are even injurious, is a question on which various observers have arrived at different results. In a paper communicated to the Bullttin of the Imperial Naturalists' Society of Moscow, Mile. P. V. Tsiklinsky discusses thll auestion. From an examination 01 the literature of lie subject, and from a study of the microbe don 1e question, the author is led to believe that, I Irbile certain microbes do undoubtedly promote iigestiou* and, in accordance with M. Metennikoff'i tbservations, in some cases exercise an antagonistic Influence against germs of disease, it is probably possible, by artificial means, such as by variation 8f diet, to dispense with the bacteria in question, and thus to avoid the danger that they often cauM In the living animal. Further, the view is put forward that the thermophilous microbes of the Intestinal canal Are mere varieties of ordinary aon thermophilous microbes, and not distimrf species.
Terrestrial Oases In the Chromosphere.
Terrestrial Oases In the Chromosphere. Owing to their proved relationship to helium; Professor S. A. Mitchell, of Columbia University, Suspected that the gases neon, argon, krypton, and ftenon might be found to exist in the chromosphere, and in order to test his supposition he compared tht Wave lengths of the lines in their respective tpectra with the wave-lengths of the chromosphork spectrum obtained by himself during the Sumatrt tclipse. As a result of his comparison Professoi Mitchell comes to the conclusion that lines due tf aeon and argon are present in the chromosphere spectrum, but the evidence as to the presence of krypton and xenon is, at present, inconclusive, lines which are due to the more volatile glxes 01 the earth's atmosphere (i.e., those which are un- eondensed at the temperature of liquid hydrogen), 4w published by Liveing and Dewar, and till Strongest argon lines, are also represented in the spectrum of the chromosphere. Professor Mitchell suggests that these gases may have come to tlM sartn's atmosphere from the sun, as suggested In lbs theory i>ut forward by Arrhenms, which sup* pests that ionised particles are constantly being npolfd by the pressure of light, and tttMn joumi IWB ens 188 to wotbat.
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 ail Nations, including the Displays of the famous Health and Pleasure Resorts of Europe & America, in the form of Panoramas, Diorpmaf. Models, etc 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 Acres 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 Exhibition, and numerous noyelties 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, Feb 9 1909. 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 12/9 to 18/0 Machine Made Cobbles 28/0 to 28/6 Machine made Nuts .u 25/0 to 25/6 Machine Made Peas 9/0 to 10/0 Small Bubbly Culm 4/0 to 4/6 Duff 2/0 to 2/8 Steam Coals.—Large 14/6 to 15/0 Second quality 18/9 to 14/0 Bunkers, according to Quality 9/9 to 10/8 Small according to quality 7/0 to 8/0 Bituminous Coal.-(N 0 S. Rhondda) Large 17/0 to 18/0 Through 14/6 to 15/0 Small 7/0 to 8/0 Patent Fuel 12/0 to 12/6 —
Vaughan For UP-TO-DATE Printing.
TheClOocksIconsist of the Prince of Wales Dock, the North Dock, and the South Dock each equipped with modern appliance? for the rapid loading and^ up- loading: of vessels. The Entrance Channel to the Hacbour is lighted by means of Gas Buoys The New King's DOCK capable of accommodating the largest vessels afioa is expected to be opened for traffic this year. ThC.Quays are 19,000 feet in length 0 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 Rhondda and Swansea Bay Railways. There are 26 Coal Tips, .and SO Hydraulic, Steam ..a.nd ;Hand Cranes. Swansea Is the Centre.of the Anthracite Coal district. There are more Patent Fuel Works in Swansea thau 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 Mais and other commercial purposes. Lines of Steamers run between Swansea and the following ports, viz. New York, Baltimore Philadelphia, Singa- pore, Hong Kong, Yokohama, Nagasak i Hiogo, Java ports, Rio de Janerio, Santos Rosario, Montevideo, Buenos Ayres, Ports in Chili and Peru, St. Petersburg, Hamburg Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp, Treport, Rouen, Nantes, Bordeaux, Oporto4 Lisbon, Setubal. Barcelona, Genoa, Leghorn, Venice, Trieste, Fiume, ports in Greece, Constantinople and other Turkish ports Galatz, Ibrail, Odessa, Batoum,^Alexandria &c. Within the Harbour are Nine Graving Docks. Extensive provision has been made for the Fish Trade, in the South Dock. The Swansea Fleet now numbers about 80 Steam Trawlers in addition to Liners 801 d Smacks. Pilotage.The Trustees are he Pilotage Authority. Pilotage is noncom- pulsory, both inward and outwards. Rates and [Charges, —are 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 nnuer 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 iwith the Port and Harbour, apply to- :WILLIAM LAW, General Manager Regist red. Address for Telegrams- u LAW^' SWANSEA,