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The Czar has said to Gen. Skobeleff, "I am displeased with you."
Mrs. Bell's murderer is still at large and the police have found no clue.
The nomination of Gen. Hartranft for the Mexican Mission is predicted.
John J. Dwyer, the noted Brooklyn pugilist, died yesterday of consumption.
MacLean, the attempted assassin of Victoria, has been committed for high treason.
Sergeant Mason, who shot at Guiteau in September last, has been sentenced to be dishonorably discharged, with loss of pay and eight years' hard labor.
A terrible steamboat disaster has occurred on the Ohio River near Ripley Landing, W. Va., by which three lives were lost and a number of persons seriously injured by the bursting of the main steam pipe of the steamer Sidney.
The floods on the lower Mississippi are becoming more extended and disastrous. Louisiana's richest sugar district is overflowed and great losses and terrible suffering are inevitable. Many families are destitute, and rations have been issued to them.
THE WEATHER.WASHINGTON, D. C., March 11, 1882, 1 A. M. For New England, fair weather, preceded by light snow on the coast, northwest winds, higher barometer, stationary or slight fall in temperature.
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