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TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.

FROM THE BOSTON HERALD.

Large floods in British Columbia.

General De Cissey died in Paris yesterday.

The labor strikers were in a quieter mood yesterday.

The marks in Italian I. will be out the first part of next week.

Ten thousand persons have thus far left Egypt on account of the riots.

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Class day occurred at Brown yesterday. Asa Diltz, Jr., deliverad the oration.

Last night's Irish-American ball in the Mechanics' fair building was a great success.

M. Maxime Outrey, the French minister, has presented his letters of recall to the President.

It is said that the bondsman of the Ayer postmaster is mixed up in the post-office swindle.

Another juryman on the Malley trial has lost a daughter; consequently no business was done yesterday.

Ball games yesterday: Detroits 11, Troys 8; Buffalos 4, Worcesters 3; Metropolitans 7, Clevelands 3.

As the Japanese indemnity bill now reads, it directs the President to pay $785,000 out of his own purse to Japan.

The Egyptian excitement is gradually subsiding, as five more gunboats of different European nations are on their way thither.

It has been decided that the entire Servian ministry shall remain in office, and carry out the programme in the electoral decree of the king.

Ross being satisfied that Hanlan is unable to row, has relinquished his claim to the stakes. The regatta will come off as advertised, and Ross will receive $1000 for exhibition and expenses.

Arabi Pasha has had notices placarded in Alexandria declaring himself responsible for the safety of the European residents and exhorting tranquility. The whole American mission has embarked on board the U. S. steamer Galena.

Rear Admiral Nicholson, commanding the European station, telegraphs to the navy department that all the vessels of that squadron now in the Mediterranean are under orders to proceed to Alexandria, Egypt, to look after American interests at that port.

It is semi-officially stated that all the powers have agreed to request the immediate acceptance of the conference on the Egyptian question by Turkey. Failing her assent, the conference will meet elsewhere than at Constantinople without Turkey's participation.

Dispatches from Dublin say that a man answering to the description of one of the murderers of Lord Frederick Cavendish and Under Secretary Burke in Phoenix Park has been arrested at Kingscourt. His account of his movements is unsatisfactory. He has been brought to Dublin under a strong escort.

THE WEATHER.WASHINGTON, D. C., June 17, 1882-1 A. M. For New England, fair weather, south to west winds, slight rise, followed by falling barometer, stationary or a slight rise in temperature.

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