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LIVERPOOL CORN.—TUESDAY.

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WEIGHTS FOR THE SPRING HANDICAPS.

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BARMQUTH JUNCTION.

THE FESTINIOG RAILWAY.

THE MARRIAGE OF MISS EDWARDS…

ROTTEN EGGS AND THE ADDRESS…

REVIEW OF THE BRITISH CORN…

-4. LLANDDERFEL.

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BREAKFAST.-Epps's COCOA.-GRATEFUL AND COMFORT- ING.âThe very agreeable character of this preparation has rendered it a general favourite. The Civil Service Gazette remarks:â"Hie singular success which MrEpps attained byliis homoeopathic preparation of cocoa has never been surpassed by any experimentalist. By a thorough know- ledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful Application of the fine properties of well-selected cocoa, Mr Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured beverage which may save us many heavy doctors' bills." Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold by the Trade only in lb., J lbâ and 1 lb. tin-lined packets, labelledâJAMES EPPS & Co., Homoeopathic Chemists^ London. EXTRAORDINARY CURE OF A COUGH BY POWELL'S BAI7 SAM OF ANISEED.â"Her Majesty's Gun Boat, Netley,' Wick, North East Coast of Scotland, 7th September, 1868.-Dear Sir -Having had a most distressing and severe cough, which caused me many sleepless nights and restless days, I was recommended by his Lordship the Earl of Caithness, to try your most invaluable Balsam of Aniseed, and I can assure you, with the first dose I found immediate relief, even without having to suspend my various duties; and the first small bottle completely cured me; therefore I have the greatest confidence in fully re- commending it to the million.âMost respectfully yours, W. LINZELL, H.M.G.B. 'Netley.'âTo Mr Powell. POWELL'S BALSAM OF ANISEED can be had of all Chemists. In Bottles at Is. lid. and 2s. 3d.âWarehouse: 6, Black- friars-road, London.âAsk for "POWELL'S BALSAM OF ANISEED." LUXURIANT AND BEAUTIFUL HAIR.âMrs S. A. Allen's World's Hair Restorer or Dressing" never fails to quickly restore Gray or Faded Hair to its youthful colour and beauty, and with the first application a beautiful gloss and delightful fragrance is given to the Hair. It stops Hair from falling off. It prevents baldness. It promotes luxuriant growth. It causes the Hair to grow thick and strong. It removes all dandruff. It contains neither oil nor dye. In large bottlesâPrice Six Shillings. Sold by all Chemists and Perfumers. For Children's Hair, Mrs Allen's "Zylobalsamum" far exceeds any pomade or hair oil, and is a delightful Hair Dressing; it is a distinct and separate preparation from the Restorer and its use not required without it. Depôt, 266, High,or Holborn, London. Sold by Mr W. H. Turner, Chemist Church-street, Oswestry. GEORGE PEABODY'S LovE. -The following episode is given in the life of George Peabody :â" A story has been- going the rounds of the newspapers, giving as a reason why Mr Peabody was never married, that he adopted a young girl, whom, after she grew up, he wished to make his wife, but, finding that she preferred a clark in his establishment to the chief of the house, he never told his love,' but calmly gave her up and saw her married to, another rival. Of the truth of that story I know nothing, but I can vouch for this that I am going to relate. More than thirty years ago, in the school of John Kingsbury, was one of the fairest daughters of Providence. Hep" school education finished, she went with friends to Europe, but, however, before having given her youthful affections to a young man whom she had met in a sister city. But before marrage adversity came upon him, and he found himself in no situation to marry. He was not willing that he should waste her youth and beauty in waiting throught long years, so he released her from her vows, and they parted, she going, as I said, to Europe. There she met George Peabody, then, comparatively speaking, a young man, but one who was already making his mark, and whose wealth was beginning to pour in. He saw her and was struck with her grace, her winning ways, and her loveliness, and he proposed.' Her heart still clung to her loved one across the wide Atlantic, but after some time, she yielded, perhaps to the wishes of her friends, perhaps to the promptings of worldly ambition; who can tell? She became the affianced wife of Mr Peabody. After a little interval she came back to this country, and soon after her arrival met her first love. At sight of him all her former affection came back, if, indeed, it had ever left her, and Mr Peabody, with his wealth and brilliant pro- spects, faded away; she clung with fond affection to her American lover, and she was willing to share a moderate. income with him. All was told to Mr Peabody, and he, with that manliness that characterised his every action,. gave her up, and in due time she was married. All this was talked over in a chosen circle of American friends, and also at a brilliant dinner party given by General Casa, in Versailles, it was thoroughly discussed. Whether, in his visit to this country, Mr Peabody every met his once affianced bride I cannot say. After several years of wedded bliss death took her husband from her side.â American Paper. JV. /.<â¢â ! a.1.4 i -r 1- ⢠J 1-. ,â )