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.
Female overseer, singular instance of, s 220—m 221.
Female voters qualified by the Reform Bill, s and m 241.
FIRES—At Lewisham church, s 2, 12 m 13—At Leicester, s 11—m 12—At Blackburn church and at Elsicar colliery, s 12—m 13—At Lambeth walk, s 18—m 20—At Greenwich Theatre, s 21—At Mildenhall, s 27—m 30—At Rotherhithe, m 32—At St. Peter's church, Birmingham, s 33—m 38—At Praed street, Paddington, s 40—m 38—At Standon near Eton, s 43—At Elvaston Hall near Derby, and at Ashton-upon-Trent, s 43—At Eastbourne, s 53—m 54—At Heythorp, Oxon, s 69—m 72—At Hayling Island near Portsmouth, s and m 72—At Bermondsey street, s 86—At Bridport, m 96—At Osborne street, Whitechapel, s 110—At Earlsham, Suffolk, m 109—At Doctors' Commons, and at Tilstock near Whitchurch, s 117—m 120—At Lord Walsingham's in Harley street, s and m 142 —In the Hampstead road, s 144—m 142—At Portland street, Walworth, s 152—m 150—At Park place, Blackheath, s 158—m 160—At Hungerford, m 165—At Banner street, St. Luke's s 179, m—181—At Burgan, Cornwall, (four children burnt), s 182—m 184—At Monkton, Somerset, s 189 m—188—At Bainham, Norfolk, s 191—At Boston (three children burnt), s 197, 200—m 189—At Camberwell s 198—At Tiverton, s 205—m 208—At a new factory called the Weir mill, Staffordshire, s 235—m 234—At Chiswell street, at Keate street, Spitalfields, at Brick lane, Whitechapel, at Wapping, and at Swallow street, Piccadilly, s 251—m 250—At Brook street, Manchester, m 259—At Salford and at Newbury, s 284—m 281—At Aldersgate street, s 285—m 292—At Dockhead and in the Strand, s 304—m 305—At Newark (ten horses burnt) s 342—m 346—At North street, City road, s 342—At Chancery lane and at Gray's Inn lane, s 352—At Brunscall Hall, near Chorley, s 352—m 356—At Cow cross, (six lives lost), at Limehouse and at Queen street, Cheapside, s 359—m 362—At Stevenage and at Batley, m 364—At the gas works, Battle bridge, m 396—At Croydon, s 402—m 404—At Liverpool, one man killed and many hurt, m 412.
FIRES (by Incendiaries.)—Sundry disasters throughout the country, s 3, 12, 21, 28, 38, 45—m 5, 13, 21, 29, 37—At Ropsley, near Grantham and at Spilsby, s 85—m 88—At Rudfarlington, near Knaresboro', m 93—At Trunch, near North Walsham, s and m 152—At Broughton and at Fishall, near Tunbridge, m 165—At Sherborne, s 176—m 174—At Soberton near Bishop's Waltham, s 179—m 181—At Thornton-le-Fen, Lincolnshire, s l97—m 200—At Falkingham, s and m 230—At Wisbeach, s 250—m 252—At Birmingham near Holt s 257—m 250—At Guestling, Sussex, s 274—At Oakingham, at Barnham Downs, At Lewes, at Broad Chalk Witts, and at Devizes, s 284—At Whitechurch, s 298—m 297—At Westminster bridge, at Ashington, at Singlish, near Dover, at Ampney, near Cirencester, and at Withy Trees, near Preston, s 304—m 305—A dreadful conflagration in Lancashire and at Limpfield, Surrey, s 314—m 313—at Guist, Norfolk, s 321—m 324—At Ardwark, near Doncaster, and at Battle, s 332—m 329—At Farningham, Kent, and at Rowell, Northampton, s 337—m ib—At Rothwell, Northamptonshire, s 338—m 337—At Lladilloy, Montgomeryshire, and at Charlton, near Devizes, s and m 345—At Kingston, Surrey, and at Foston, Lincolnshire, s 348—m 345—At Suddington Hall, near Prestbury, m 345—At Potterne, near Devizes, at Swineshead, at Bicker, near Boston, and at North Barsham, m 356—At Throwley, and at Alfriston, s 356—At seven places in the county of Norfolk, m 372—At Houghton Regis, near Dunstable, at Ossington, near Newark, and at Albury, near Guildford, s 380—m 376—At fourteen places in Shropshire, and apprehension of the incendiaries, at Dunstable, and at Halford bridge, near Warwick, s 384—m 386—At Hartlipp, Kent, and at Brinstead Hall, near Arundel, m 388—At Moulton?, Welton and Gayton, Lincolnshire, at Lavington, Wilts, at Barston park, Warwickshire, at Binstead, Sussex, at Temple Coombe, Somerset, at Elstow, near Bedford, and at Wingfield, s 389—m 305—At Binfield?, at Chippenham green, near Windsor, and at Kirkheaton, near Huddersfield, m 326—At Shelford, Cambridgeshire, at Harmondsworth, near Colnbrook, at Coddrington, near Newark, at Leverton, near Boston, at Milton, Sussex, at Barton, Stacey, Wilts, at Milton Ernest, Bedfordshire, and at Stoke, near Windsor, s 402—m 404—At Akeley, near Buckingham, and at Brixworth, Northampton, m 404—At the Abbey Mills, near Knaresborough, at Cowlinge, hear Newmarket, at Allington, Somerset, and at Hanslope, Bucks, s and m 412—At Carlton, near Newark. m ib.
Fitzwilliam, Lord, affecting anecdote of his lordship, s 34—m 38.
Fools and futurity, anecdote respecting, s 195.
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.—Africa.—The Niger explored by Messrs. Landers, s and m 208—Destructive storm at the Cape, s 335—m 329.
Algiers.—Effect of the French conquest on the manners and customs of the inhabitants, s 28—m 27—Loss from the effects of the late French expedition, s 237—m 252—An extensive heath fire, s and m 300.
America (North).—The President's Message, s and m 10—The impeachment of Judge Peck, s 20—Explosion of a steam boat, s 21—m 20—Discovery of an animal's skeleton of a prodigious size at Kentucky, s 30—Number of emigrants to Canada, s 45—m 96—Reception of Master Burke, s 85—Distress of the emigrants at New York, s 109—Debate on the slave trade, s 125—m 128—Confession of Gibbs, the murderer, at New York, s 175—m 174—Duel between John Briscoe, Esq. and Dr. B. H. Moyler, both wounded, fatal to the Doctor, s 179—m 183—Change of the ministry, s 180—Population of the principal places, s 189—Suicide of John Pollock, Esq. Speaker of the House of Representatives, m 200—The gaol and penitentiary at Milledgeville destroyed by fire, s 205—m 206—Population of the United States, s 213—m 216—Loss of the Brandy wine steam-boat and 30 lives, s and m 221—The town of Fayetteville destroyed by fire, s 224—Abolition of the law of imprisonment for debt, s 235—m 234—Death of the late President Munroe, s 249—m 248—Rage of the cholera morbus at Philadelphia, s 265—m 268—Recovery of the Princess of Orange's jewels, s and m 276—Falls of the Niagara described, s 392—Claims on the French government, s and m 306—Insurrection of the blacks at Virginia, s 336—m 308, 336—The ruins of an ancient city discovered, s 337—State of the revenue, s 344—m 345—Number of dollars imported, s 345—m 346—Tumult at the New York theatre, s 365.
America (South.)—Deathof Bolivar the Liberator of Colombia, s 60—m 64—Fire at Guayaquill, Peru, s 120—m 117—Dreadful fire at St. John's, Newfoundland, m 165—Revolution at Brazil, s 188, 189—m 189—Abdication of the Emperor Don Pedro, s 189—m 197—Embarkation of Don Pedro and his wife at Brazil for France, s and m 197—Official documents of the foreign envoys, and the provisional regency brought by Don Pedro to London, m 205—Meeting of the general legislative assembly at Brazil, s 220—m 232—Death of the President of Chili, Don Francisco Ovella, at Santigua, s 272—Disturbances at Rio de Janeiro, s and m 306.
Austria—Revolt at Parma, and proclamation of General Frimont, s and m 101—Levy of 50,000 recruits, s 109—Outrage of the populace on Mr. Woortman at Ghent, and battle between Forli and Rimini with a battalion of students, s 117—m 116—Death of the Archduke Rodolph, s 249—m 248—Ravages of the cholera morbus, a and m 298.
Bavaria—Recall of the soldiers on furlough, and augmentation of the army, s 109—Address to his Majesty in behalf of the Poles, s and m 298.
Canada.—Amount of manufactured goods imported, s 136—Emigration to, s and m 189.
Denmark.—Decree of the King respecting harbour duties, m 56—The establishment of a court of equity, s 158—Constitution given to Holstein, s and m 197—The equity court established, s and m 308.
East India.—A Chinese gamestress, s 6—Death of Sir J. Macdonald at Tabreez, and a bill found against Capt. Hawkins for piracy, m 24—Discovery of Greek antiquities in the Punjab, s 30—Description of an iron bridge in China, s 37—m 40—Death of Sir James Dewar, Chief Justice at Bombay, s 77—m 80—Earthquake in Tayming, near Honan province, s 96—Earthquake in China, and loss of 1,000,000 inhabitants, s 125—m 128 —Death of Sir Thomas Beckwith, the Governor of Bombay, s 180—m 184—Fatality of the cholera morbus throughout the country, s—193 Petition of the Hindoos, and other religions to the British Government, s 196—m 199—Dreadful effects of a hurricane at China, s 282—m 284—Sentence on Captain Hawkins for piracy and fire at Bombay, s 288—m 289—Ecclesiastical charges, s 354—Disputes between the English and Chinese, s 364—m 363—Death of Sir John Ricketts at Madras, s and m 408.
Egypt.—Insurrection at Alexandria, s 197—Death of Captain Woodfall at Kourdefan, s and m 197.
France.—Progress of the fortifications at Paris, s 1—m 4—Sentence on the late ministers, s 1, 12—Escape of a gentleman and lady from prison, s 3—m 7—Resignation of the ministers, s 4—m 2—Law of elections. s 5—m 3—Panic among the stockholders, s and m 10—Prince Polignac's prison, m l2—Death of the Prince of Conde, s 17, 29—m 22, 32—Failure of Lafitte and Co. s 21—m 24—Number of persons killed in July last, and the expenses of the ex-ministers in prison, m 24—Amount of the revenue, and the appearance of an aurora borealis, s 29—m 32—Sympathy for the brave Poles, m 28—Letter of Lafitte on his resignation, m 29—Payment to Polignac's counsel, m 32 —Trial of Abbe de la Mennais, s 48—Change of the ministry, s 61—m 64—150 soldiers poisoned at Paris, s 61—m 62—Riots in Paris, s 61—m 64—The Chancellor's budget, s 63—m 64—The King's refusal of the Belgic crown for his son, the Duke de Nemours, s 68—m 61, 69—Plan of an insurrection, s 68—m 69—Attack on the Russian Ambassador's hotel, s 84—m 85—List of the new ministers, s and m 92—Review in the Champ de Mars, s and m 109—Important debate on peace and war in the Chamber of Deputies, s 117—m 115—Trial of several young students at Paris, s 117—m 116—Debate on the electoral law, s 125—m 116, 125—Trial of Polignac's associates, m 125—Prorogation of the Chambers, and his Majesty's Speech, s 136—m 134—Imprisonment of an English gentleman for taking letters in his luggage, s l36—Opinions of the journals on the dissolution of the English parliament, m 140—Dufresnoy for vagrancy, and his defense, s 147—Awful effects of lightning at Aisne, s 158—The anniversary of Napoleon's death, number of visitors to his monument, and the amount of the army, s 158—m 156—Death of M. l'Abbey de Pompieres, s 166—m 162—Dissolution of the Chambers, m 164—s 180—Death of twelve women at Toulon by eating soup made in a copper boiler, s and m 174—Death of Abbe Gregoire, Bishop of Blois, s 178—m 183—Demand on Don Miguel for insults, s 188—Debts of infants, s and m 195—Commotion at Paris, s 196—m 197—Earthquake at Gastillaro and Marseilles, s and m ib—Revenue of the clergy, s 200—m 197—The arrival of Don Pedro at Cherbourg, s 205—Fire at Monchy-sur-En, s ib—m 208—Suicide of the Duke de Bourbon, s 2l2—m 216—Arrival of King Leopold on his way to Brussels, m 232—Arrival of the Queen of Portugal at Brest, and disaster of the expedition at Algiers, s 238—m 235—His Majesty's Speech at the opening of the Chambers, s 242—m 235—The commemoration of the revolution, s 237—m 242—The new coinage, s and m ib—A treasure found near Aubusson, s and m 241—Declaration of war against Holland, s and m 248—Grand review of the army by the Royal Family, s 249—m 248—Provision for the army, s 256—m 257—Description of a singular character, s 258—Fatal Duel at Boulogne, m 260—Claims of the Duke of Normandy, son of Louis XVI. s 264—m 266—Debate on the address of the Chambers, s 265—m 264—Progress of business in the Chambers, and disturbances in the south of France, s 272—Duel between Generals Lamarque and Sebastiani, s 275—m 276—Debate in the Chambers on the abolition of the peerage, s 282, 306—m 282—Letter of the ex-minister M. de Peyronnet, addressed to the editor of a newspaper, s 282—m ib—Letter of his Majesty to King Leopold, s 288—Resignation of Marshall Macdonald, s ib—m 292—The remains of Napoleon claimed, s and m 298—Tumults in Paris, s and m 306—Frightful execution of a murderer, s 306—Return of the military force to the Chamber of Deputies, and sentence on the editors of the Caricature Newspaper, s and m 314—Division in the Chambers on the Peerage bill, s 332—m 331, 336—Duel between Messrs. Petit and Jourdan, fatal to the former, s 337—Cost of the Bourbon family, s 345—m 348—Alarm of the government at the cholera morbus, s 360—m 364—Debate on the pension list, s 361—Royal ordonnance respecting the cholera, s 369—Debate in the Chambers on Marshall Ney's remains, s 372—m 368—Creation of new peers, s 376—m 380—Alarming riots at Lyons, s 377—m 376—Murder of an English family, m 376—Produce of the chairs in the Palais Royal gardens, s 384—m 385—Revolution at Lyons, s 385, 386—m 388—Birth of a daughter to Don Pedro at Paris, s 392—Will of the Duke de Bourbon, s and m 407—Two men and a boy assassinated in the commune of Larran, s ib—m 408.
Germany.—Death of Louisa, Landgravine of Schelswig Holstein, s 45—m 48—State of the defensive preparations at Strasburg, s 117—m 116—Sentence on the rioters at Dresden, s 145—m 152—Insurrection at Frankfort, m 156—State of the cholera morbus at Vienna, s 265, 272, 282, 314, 340—m 268, 273, 282, 314, 335—Number of deaths and recoveries, m 364—Marriage of the Landgrave of Hesse Rothenburg with the Princess Eleanor of Salm, at Gerlachsheim, s 392—m 393.
Greece.—Abdication of Count Capo d'Istrias and the formation of a provisional government, s 145—m 152—Earthquake at Samos, s 219—The resignation of Count Capo d'Istrias from the Presidency, m 336—Assassination of Count Capo d'Istrias, s 342—m 346—Trial and execution of the assassin, s 369—m ib. 393.
Holland.—Death of the celebrated Kreutzer, s 29—m Proclamation of the Commander-in-Chief at Antwerp, s 206—m 206—Address of the Prince of Orange to the army, s and m 249—Defeat of Daine's army of the Meuse, s 265—m 264—Failure of Hope and Co., at Amsterdam, and the reception of the Princess of Orange, the Princess Frederick, and the Princess Marianne at the Hague, s 272—m 273—Opening of the States General and Speech of his Majesty, s and m 336—Amount of the squadron in the Scheldt, 341—m 346—Despatch from Sir Charles Bagot at the Hague, s and m 361—Number of the army, s 364—m 363—State of the cholera morbus at Hamburgh—s 367.
Hungary.—Dreadful atrocities of the peasantry under an idea that their wells were poisoned by the faculty in consequence of the fatality of the cholera morbus, s 300—Death of the Primate, m 316.
Italy.—The troops disbanded by Cardinal Benvenuti, s and m 125—Amount of the Austrian troops in the country, s 145—m 152—Fatal disturbance at the Milan Theatre, s 288—Earthquake at Venice, m 320.
Malta.—A new volcano at Pontellari and Sciacca, s 277, 300—m 281, 297.
Naples.—Death of 50 ladies while attending a funeral, caused by the falling of a floor, s 11—m 16—New regulations in his Majesty's household, s 408—m 409.
Netherlands.—Independence of Belgium, s 1—m 4—Conference of the Five Great Powers at London respecting the affairs of the country, s and m 10—Proclamation of the Prince of Orange to the Belgic nation, s 25—28—Proceedings of the Belgic Congress, m 29—Counter-revolution in favour of the Prince of Orange at Brussels, s 36—Claims of Antwerp for indemnification on the Dutch and Belgian government, s 36—m 40—Communication of the Belgian Central Committee to the National Congress, s 44—m 46—The election of a Sovereign, m 44—A ship at Antwerp blown up by her young commander, s 54—The appointment of a Regency at Brussels, s 77—m 80—Proclamation of the Regent of Belgium, s and m 92—Preparations for war, s and m 101—Tumult in Belgium, and arrest of Colonel Boremans at Brussels, s 108—m 109—Explosion of a powder magazine at Bergen-op-Zoom, and loss of 500 persons, m 109—Pedigree of Surlet de Chokier, Regent of Belgium, s 115—Amount of the army, s and m 125—Opinions respecting the choice of King Leopold, s and m 140—Sentence of twelve rioters Brussels, s 157—m 156—Election of Prince Leopold to the sovereignty, a 189—m 189, 221, 228—Interview of the Belgian deputation with Lord Palmerston, s 213—m ib. 232—King Leopold's progress to, and reception in Belgium, s and m 235—Ceremony of his Majesty's inauguration, m 235—Engagement between the Belgian and Dutch troops at Ghent, s 248—Preparation to repel the invasion of the King of Holland at Brussels, and the proclamation of King Leopold, s and m 248—Route of the army of the Meuse, s 253, 265—m 256, 264—Retirement of the Dutch troops, s 264, 272—Speech of King Leopold at the opening of the Congress, m 289—Withdrawal of the French army, s and m 298—Tour and reception of his Majesty, s and m 314—The settlement of the Belgian question by the Five European Powers, s and m 336—Decisions of the Belgian Chambers, 349—Consent of his Majesty to the 24 articles, s 361—m 369—Amount of the army, s 364—m 363—Quarantine laws enforced, s 367—Treaty between King Leopold and England, s 376.
Newfoundland—Sentence of Captain Burnett for taking out more passengers than were allowed by law, thereby causing many deaths, m 305.
New South Wales.—The source of the rivers in Australia discovered, s 84—Emigration to Van Dieman's Land, s and m 181—Murder of Captain Logan at Moreton Bay, m 182—Accounts from Swan River, s 229, 264, 273—m 232, 265, 273—Death of Dr. Halloran, s and m 237—Proclamation of his Majesty at Swan River, s and m 273.
New Zealand—Horrid state of cannibalism, s and m 183.
Normandy.—Murder of a lady and her grand-daughter, near Mortain, s 189—m 188.
Persia.—Dreadful fire at Moulnim, s 180.
Poland.—Preparations to resist the Russians, s—The opening of the Diet, s 13—Extent of the country, s 13—m 11—Manifesto of the nation, s 37—Address of General Diebitsch to the army and nation, and resignation of General Chlopicki, s 44—Movements of the army and defeat of the Russians by General Zimiecki, s 68—Sanguinary battle near Warsaw, loss to the Russians of 7,000 men, m 77—s 85—Battle at Biololenka, and indemnification of the inhabitants for the destruction of Praga, s and m 85—Cruelty of the Russians to the inhabitants of Pulaway, s and m 108—Letter of Earl Grey to Kosciuszko, s 114—m 115—Defeat of the Russian army, s 125—m 116, 125—Further success of the Poles, s 136—m 134—The Poles driven across the Vistula with the loss of 1,200 men, s 145—m 152—Battle at Minsk, and defeat of General Rudiger at Kolodine, s 158—m 156—Success of Chrzanowski, and the fatal effects of the cholera at Warsaw, s and m 173—Description of, and a remedy for the cholera, s 188—m 192—Battle on the Narew at Ostralenka, s 188, 196—m 189—Proclamation of the General-in-Chief to the Lithuanians, m 189, 197—Insurrection at Volyhnia, s 196—m 197—Death of General Diebitsch, m 196, 206—s 205—Position of the two grand armies, s and m 213—Death of the Grand Duke Constantine, s 229—m 282—And of the Prussians towards Russia, m 232—Battle between Chrzanski and Rudiger at Minsk near Warsaw, s 237—Assassination of General Gielgud, and suicide of the assassin, and death of the Duchess of the Grand Duke Constantine, s 238—m 242—Effective force of the army, s and m 264—Ravage of the cholera at Warsaw, s 265—m 268—Proclamation of the Emperor of Russia, m 264—Defeat of the Russians at Lowicz, s and m 272—The national prayer, outrage against the authorities at Warsaw, and the establishment of a Board of Health, s and m 282—Resignation of the Commander-in-Chief Skrzynecki, s 288—m 289—Surrender of Warsaw, s 297—Description of the battle, s and m 306—Proclamation of General Roziski on the fall of Warsaw, s and m 314—Execution of the Polish Commander Rybinski by his troops, s 321—m 320—Order of Rybinski to the army, s 342—m 346—Destruction of an English porter brewery at Warsaw, s and m 342—Trophies obtained at Warsaw, s 364—m 363—Amnesty of the Emperor of Russia, s and m 385.
Portugal.—Imprisonment of Captain Baker, s 18—m 20—Fire at Miguel's Palace, s 36—m 38—Plot discovered at Lisbon and the arrest of 150 persons, s 68—Execution of seven persons at Lisbon, s 109—m ib—Reparation for the insult to British subjects, s 166—m 165, 176—Outrage on the British flag and merchants' property in the Azores Islands, s and m 197—Aid rendered to Don Miguel by the King of Spain, capture of the island of Fayal by the Portuguese Regency, and letter of Don Pedro to Count Villa Flor, s 229—m 232—St. Michael's taken by the partisans of Donna Maria, s 264—m 265—Outrage on Lieutenants Parnell and Fitzroy at Lisbon, s 272—m 276—Number of persons in prison for political offenses, s 282—Mutiny at Campo Ourique barracks, s and m 289—Execution of 100 persons for political offenses, s and m 306—Letter of the Duke of Braganza to a member of the Regency, s 342—m 346—Attempt to assassinate Donna Maria, s 384—Quarantine Laws at Lisbon, s and m 392.
Prussia.—Violation of the principles of neutrality in favour of the Russians, s 238—Death of Field Marshal Count Von Guickman, s and m 282—Revolution at Neufchatel, s and m 306—The cholera at Berlin, s 341, 353—m 343, 353—Disarming of the army, s and m 385.
Rome.—The pro-Legate escorted from Bologna to the frontiers, s 68—m 69—Arrest of Cardinal Benvenuto, s and m 85—Establishment for the assassins at Ostia, s and m 282—Loan negotiated with Rothschild, s 376—380.
Russia.—Proclamation of the Emperor, s 9—m 11—Manifesto of the Emperor against Poland, s 17—m 22—Number of foreign vessels that entered the Baltic during the last season, s 21—The Emperor's prohibition of the exportation of grain, s 37—Amount of the army, s ib—m 40—Advance of the army on Warsaw, s 68—m 69—Two proclamations of General Diebitsch, s ib,—Mode of promotion in the naval service, s 114—m 117—General Diebitsch's account of the operations of the Russian army, s 117—m 116—Insurrection at Memel, m 125—Insurrection at St. Petersburgh, s 158—m 156—Celebration of the birth-day of Madame Mara, s 186—Fatal effects of the cholera, s 188, 193—m 192—New regulations respecting commerce; s 188—m186—Ravages of the cholera at Riga, and biography of the late Count Diebitsch, s 212—m 2l3—Progress of the cholera at Archangel, s 220—m 232—Fatality of the cholera at St. Petersburgh, s and m 234—272—Sources of intelligence, s 250—Reported death of the Emperor Nicholas, s 264—Proclamation of the Emperor to the Poles, m ib—Ukase of the Emperor authorising a loan, s 272—m 273—The birth of a prince, s ib—Remonstrance of the French government in favour of the Poles, s and m 282—Dreadful fire at Gromoff, s 288—m 292—State of trade at St. Petersburgh, s 345—A line-of-battle ship burnt, and 200 lives lost, s and m 376—Description of a column to be erected in honour of the late Emperor Alexander, s 384—m 385—Age of Demetrius Crabowski, s 404—Total loss of the army by war with the Poles, s and m 408.
Sardinia.—The dismissal of the general staff and royal guard, s 205—m 208.
Saxony.—Birth of a prince and his names, s 129.
Sicily.—The establishment of quarantine laws, s and m 282.
Spain.—Conspiracy detected, and military tribunals ordered, s 109—Insurrection at Cadiz, and the execution of 45 persons, s and m ib—Number of arrests at Madrid, s 117—m 116—Penalty for delivering letters and newspapers by private hand, s 161—A new Levy of 50,000 men, s 238—m 242—An exploding packet addressed to the King, s 238—Quarantine laws enforced, s and m 282, 385.
St. Helena.—New plantings round Boneparte's tomb, s 384—m 385—Destruction of the theatre by fire, and singular mode of waking the people, m 396.
Switzerland.—Declarationon the Diet, s and m 10—Insurrection at Liestal, s and m 382—The bursting of a mountain, s 337.
Turkey.—Reform at Constantinople in the institutions of the country, m 116—Insurrection at Albania and Servia, s 136, 173—m 134, 173—Executions at Constantinople, s 158—m 156—Number of the effective army at the disposal of the Sultan, m 164—Blockade of the coast of Albania, s 188—m 189—Rage of the cholera morbus at Smyrna, s 229, 238—m 232, 242—Dreadful conflagration at Pera, s 288, 298—m 289, 298—Amount of the loss, s 306, 314, m 308, 314—Rage of the cholera at Alexandria, s 341, 353—m 343, 353—Tempest at Constantinople, s and m 364—Cholera at Constantinople, s and m 384—Bagdad and Albania subdued by the Russians, s and m 385.
West Indies.—Disturbance at the Mauritius, s and m 4—Revolt of the negroes at Antigua, and the death of General Mackie, s 145—m 152—Martial law proclaimed at Antigua, m 165—Insurrection and dreadful slaughter of the rebels at St. Jago. s 205—m 206—Dreadful hurricane at Barbadoes, 3,000 lives lost, s 311, 331, 335—m 304, 315, 331, 336—Meeting of the legislative council at Barbadoes, s and m 320—Address of the House of Assembly at Jamaica to his Majesty, s and m 337—Hurricane at Aux Cayes, s and m 369—Death of Sir William Scarlet, m 402—Loss sustained by the hurricane at Barbadoes, s and m 408.
Wirtemburg.—Population of the kingdom, s 345—m 348.
France, amount of the British goods exported to, s and m 273.
Franking letters, the commencement of, s 114, 145—m 117, 152.
Freightage, new rates to be charged, s 137—m 142.
Funded property, the Marquis of Lansdowne statement of, s 321—m 324.