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fERRIBLE WRECK OFF SULLY.

THE RECENT DISASTER AT BARRY.

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THE POST-OFFICE DINNER.—A correspondent writes:—The employees at the Post-office have reason to be proud of the way in which their dinner was carried out, the spread and the after-meeting was everything that could be desired. Mr. Arthur Williams, M.P., occupied the chair, and I could not help thinking of the change that has come over the country. The writer is not very old, but he can well remember the time when there was a great gulf between an M.P. and those that he represented. At the above dinner I heard our member addressing many of those present by their names just as if they were his own brothers. Mr. David Phillips, in re- sponding to one of the toasts, said he did not believe in making donkeys of our rural postmen, that they should be supplied with conveyances to take parcels to certain depots. Quite right, but he could also include the station work. Bridgend is so situated that it is very laborious work to convey big baskets on a very heavy hand truck to and from the station. A word of praise is duo to Mr. E. David (secretary) and a)so the committee for bringing everything to such a. taccessful issue. P

CADOXTON POLICE COURT.

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