to the Thirty-sixth Volume of the
Sunday and Monday Editions of
For the Year 1831.
N. B. —
"S" stands for Sunday Edition
"M" for Monday Edition.
All foreign Intelligence alphabetically arranged under the letter "F".
For Irish News, see IRELAND. — For Scotch News, see SCOTLAND.
Cabriolet Society, the formation of, s 408.
Calcraft, Mr., his Divorce bill, and petition to the House of Lords, s 212.
Caledonian Asylum, anniversary of, s 195.
Calico duties, the Repeal Act, s 93—m 96,
Cambridge College, disturbance of, s 37—m 40—Prizes adjudged, m 194.
Canada Company, meeting at the London Tavern, s 43, 195—m 196.
Candles, new order from the Excise office respecting the duty, m 308.
Catholics, number of members in the late and new parliaments, s 172—Votes on the Reform bill, m 332.
Catholic sheriffs, the appointment of, s 45—m 48.
Cemetery Company, meeting of the proprietors, s 230.
Centenarian festival of Mrs. Sturmoy at Weymouth, s 376?—m 380.
Chancellor, Lord, salary and fees of his lordship, s and m 64.
Chancery Reform bill, s and m 70—John Westley's opinion of it, s 281—m 284
Charing cross, progress of the improvements, s 212—Ceremony of laying the first stone of the Hospital—s 295.
Charitable donations, s 4, 12—m 8.
Charity schools, assemblage of the children at St. Paul's s 178—m 179.
Chelsea pensioners called on duty, s 13—m16. Cholera morbus, cure for, s 169—Statistical returns of Government, s 193—m l96—Proclamation for the prevention of, s 208 —m 206.—The physician's report to the Privy Council, s 213—m 212—Recipe of Sir M. Tierney, s 257—m 260—Precautions against, s 340, 341, 353, 260,[sic] 367—m 335, 343, 353, 364, 367—Report from Sunderland, &c. s 367, 380, 384, 392, 400, 407—m 360, 368, 377, 384, 392, 400, 412.
Cholmondley, C. J. Esq. will of the late, s 53—m 56.
Church, history of the early English, s 37—m 40.
Churches, annual meeting of the society for the building of, s 162—m 163—Form of prayer to be used in, s and m 352.
Church Establishment, bills before parliament respecting, s 213—The expenses of, in the colonies, ib.
Church music, origin of the foundation of, s 108.
Circuits of the Judges, s 54, 170—m 54, 171.
Civil List Committee, s 53, 101—m ib—Mr. Coulburn's proposition, s 125—m 128.
Clergy, meeting of the society at their office in Lincoln's Inn fields, s 401, 408—m 404, 408.
Clifford, Lord, will of his late lordship, s and m 155.
Coal bill, statement of its provisions, s 313—Summary of the New Act, s 412—m 404.
Coal duties, when taken off, s 69—m 72—Distribution of the new, s and m 85, 125.
Coals, mechanical power of, s 10—m 15—Consumption of, s and m 24—Cause of the high price, s 348, 357—m 345.
Coast blockade, the abolition of ordered, s 45—New regulations in the service, s 113—m 118—Augmentation of the force, s 145—m 152.
Cobbett, Mr. bill of indictment found against him, s 61—m 62.
Cock, Horatio, Esq. will of the late, s 376. Coinage, description of the new, s 125—m 77, 125.
College of Physicians, meeting at their hall, s 88.
Colonies, revenue and expenses of, s 12—Population of the various, s 268—m 264.
COMPENDIUM.—The Editor's remarks on the affairs of France, and Lord Grey's proposed Reform bill, s and m 4—On the state of the revenue, the American President's Speech, and the convulsions on the Continent—s and m 12—On the Proclamation of the Emperor of Russia, and the present state of Ireland, s and m 20—On the affairs of Belgium and France, s and m 28—On the interference of France with Belgium, s and m 36—On the affairs of the Continent and the proceedings in parliament, the Civil List, &c. s and m 44—On the decision of the Congress at Brussels, and the Chancellor of the Exchequer's budget, s and m 53—On the news from France, Portugal, and Italy, and the new Game bill, s 60—m 61—On Lord Brougham's legal reforms, and the stability of ministers, s 68—m 69—On the Reform bill, s and m 77—On the Russian's entry into Warsaw, and the revolutionary movements on the Continent, s 84—m 85—On the repeal of the Irish Sub-letting Act, s and m 92—On the progress of the Reform bill, s 100—m 101—On the Coal bill, and the affairs on the Continent, s and m 108—On the state of foreign affairs, and the present quarter's revenue, s and m 116—On the Polish war, and the debates in parliament on the Reform bill, s 124—m 125—On the dissolution of parliament, s and m l33—On the probable result of the general election, s and m 140—On the battle between the Poles and Russians at Radzewllow, and on the general election, s and m 148—On the contest between Russia and Poland, and the proceedings at a dinner at Paris, s and m 156—On the probable consequences of the war between Poland and Russia, and the progress of the general election, s and m 164—On the increasing strength of the Russian empire, s and m 172—0n the proceedings of the new parliament, s and m 180—On the abdication of the Emperor of the Brazils, s and m 188 —On the parliamentary business at the opening of the sessions, s and m 196—On the King's Speech and the New Reform bill, s 204—m 205—On the probable reception of the Reform bill at the second reading, s 212—m 213—On the character of the new French Chambers, and the progress of the Reform bill, s 220—m 221—On Prince Leopold's election to the throne of Belgium, s 228, 234—m 229, 234—On the recognition of the independence of Belgium by the French government, s 240—m 241—On the renewal of hostilities between Holland and Belgium, and on the ceremony of opening London bridge, s 248 —m 249—On she defeat of the Belgians, and the debates in the French Chambers, s256—m ib—On the affairs and proceedings of the different governments of the European Continent, s and m 264—On the French interference with Belgium, and progress of the Reform bill, s and m 272—On the meeting of parliament, and further progress of the Reform bill, s 280, 281—m 280—On the settlement of the Belgium kingdom, s and m 238—On the surrender of Warsaw, and the debates in the House of Lords, s and m 296—On the carrying of the Reform bill in the House of Commons, and the fall of Warsaw, s and m 304—On the second reading of the Reform bill, and the passing of the Game bill, s and m 312—On the rejection of the Reform bill in the House of Lords, s and m 320, 328—On the prorogation of parliament, and passing of the Game and Bankrupt bills, s and m 386—On the affairs of the Continent, and proceedings of the Reform meetings, s and m 344—On the Bristol riots, and the rage of the cholera in the north, s and m 352—On the stagnation of trade and commerce by the arrival of the cholera morbus, s and m 360—On the delay in assembling parliament, and the establishment of political unions, s and m 368—On the proclamation for enforcing sanitary precautions against the cholera, s and m 376—On the alarming riots at Lyons, s and m 384—On the re-assembling of parliament and debates on the King's Speech, s and m 392—On the parliamentary proceedings in respect of the new Reform bill, s and m 400—On the evil of delay in passing the Reform bill, and the tithe system in Ireland, s and m 408.
Compunctio of conscience, singular instance of, s 162—m 166.
Convocation of the clergy at St. Paul's, m 200—At Canterbury, s and m 214.
Cornwall election, expenses of, s 197—m 200.
Coronation, Court of Claims, s 244, 249—m 241—Preparations making for the ceremony, s 252, 265, 273—m 251, 272.
CORONERS' INQUESTS.—On John Williams and William Clark, s and m 8—On the convicts at Woolwich, and an attempt to poison the Jury, s 16, 24—m 11, 12—On John Turner at Upwell, found dead, s and m 22—On a child found in Shooter's hill wood, s 40 m 42—On Mrs. Clark of Putney, s 72, 77—m 72, 80—On Richard Pilling a pauper in Wardleworth workhouse, starved to death, and the committal of Richard Hargreaves, Elizabeth Burrows, and Hannah Holt, s and m 110—On Hannah Burgess, poisoned in mistake, and on Mrs. Dawson, who died in a premature labour caused by the treatment of her husband, s and m ib—On Amelia Bates, a child, killed by eating herbs, 115—m 120—On William Webb, a lad, in the House of Correction, s 128—On William Norman in Tothill fields prison, s 162—m 166—On Susannah Gurnell found dead, s 174—On John Vardy, s 183—m 182—On Mr. Cowley Bolton, who died suddenly, and on Mrs. Hannah Barr, supposed to have been murdered, s 257—On the sufferers on board the Rothsay Castle steamer, s 274—m 276—On Frances Barnett at Walworth, s 276—On Mr. B. Farquhar, s 327—m 328—On the persons killed in the Derbyshire riots, m 338—On a woman found drowned in Rosomond's pond, s 378—m 375—On a subject sent for dissection to the Middlesex Hospital, s 391—On Margaret Duffey, a little girl, supposed to have been burked, s 392—m 393—On a woman found without head or arms at Copperas Gap, near Brighton, s 393, 404—m 392, 401—On the corpse of a child at St. Bride's workhouse sent from Sheffield, and on a male infant found in Plumber's row, s 396—m 394—On a subject sent for dissection to St. Bartholomew's hospital, m 394—On Mary Mahoney, a child, killed by John Shaughnessy in a scuffle with a woman he cohabited with s 402—On William Goodall, found dead in his bed at Norwood, s 404.
Cotton wool, new rate of duties, s 93—m 96.
Court Martial on Captain Burgess for the loss of the ship Thetis, s 101—m 104—On the Right Hon. Lord William Paget at Spithead, s 209—m 214—On Lieut. Buchannan, s and m 250—On Lieut. Simmons, s and m 260.
Cricket match between married men and bachelors, s 230.
Crooked lane, removal of the Church of St. Michael, s 114.
Crown jewels, letter of Radical respecting, s 17.
Curates, number of, in England and Wales, s and m 408.
Custom house fees, new regulations, s and m 345.