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TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.

FROM THE BOSTON HERALD AND ADVERTISER.

NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED

The Yale alumni of Albany will give a banquet Feb. 20.

Mrs. Scoville says that her brother, Guiteau, will not be hanged.

The disagreement between the trunk railroad lines still continues.

Ex-Attorney General Taft's friends say that he will get the Berlin mission.

Small-pox has spread to such an extent in Port au Prince that it has become an epidemic.

There is great excitement in Montreal on account of robbing of graves by medical students.

At Milwaukee, Wis., yesterday the Bay View Iron Works were damaged $10,000 by fire.

Sullivan, the pugilist, is travelling through the West giving exhibitions. Ryan is in New York.

It is reported that Bob Ingersoll has said that he will never make another speech for Mr. Blaine.

The snowfall in Austria has been so great that in many places the drifts reach the telegraph wires.

The distillers are confident that the House will act favorably upon the bill to reduce the tax on whiskey.

Gen. Fitz John Porter will be in Washington this week to present his claims for re-instatement to the army.

The natural bridge property in Virginia has been sold by the Allegheny Coal and Iron Co. for $55,000.

Eleven persons escaped from the Monroe county, N. Y., jail Sunday afternoon. Four of them were recaptured.

Memorial services of Rev. H. W. Bellows were held at the Channing Memorial Church, Newport, Sunday afternoon.

A national exposition will be held in New York in 1883, under the auspices of the American Agricultural Association.

The anniversary of the 91st birthday of Peter Cooper was celebrated at his residence in New York Saturday evening.

Consul Shaw of Manchester again recommends technical schools in America. They are growing in favor in England.

Mrs. Crindle Reynolds, the spiritualist, who has been astonishing Brooklyn and New York with her seances, has been exposed.

Two explosions occurred in a colliery in the Rhondda valley, Wales, Saturday. Six persons were killed and two thousand were thrown out of employment.

THE WEATHER.WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 13, 1882, 1 A. M. For New England, warmer, cloudy, rainy weather, southerly winds, lower pressure.

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