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Edwards, mr. H. 349; MacDonald,
mrs, 370; Lucas, mr. T. 370; David-
son, mrs. I. 419; Kerrigan, mr. 419;
Phillips, Micajah, 419; Strike, Mrs.

E. 419.
Deatus, Births, and MARRIAGES, in

England and Wales'; and Scotland ; and

in the Metropolis, in 1862, 279.
Exhibition, International, of 1862.-

Opening of the, 77.
Exhibition of the Royal Academy, 89.
FINANCE ACCOUNTS for the Year 1862.-

Class i. Public Income, 260 ; ii. Public
Expenditure, 260; iii. Consolidated
Fund, 272; iv. Public Funded Debt,
264 ; v. Unfunded Debt, 266 ; vi. Dis-
position of Grants, 267; vii. Trade

and Navigation, 274.
Fires. - Return of Fires in London in

1861, 23; in 1862, 204 ; fire and loss
of life in the Strand, 5; destruction of
Campden House, Kensington, 50; con.
flagration at Falmouth, 64 ; destruction
of the Bath Theatre, 67 ; conflagration
at Kingston, Jamaica, 76; fatal fire in
Clerkenwell, 89 ; fatal fire in Cripple-
gate, 96 ; explosion and fire at a che-
mical warehouse in Cripplegate, 103;
great fire in Lambeth, 139; dreadful
fire and loss of life in Cumberland-
street, Hyde-park, 164 ; destructive
fires in Ratcliff, Blackfriars, and Dept.
ford, 170; dreadful fire at the Liver-
pool work house, twenty-three persons
burnt, 171 ; great fire at Messrs. Price
and Co.'s, near Blackfriars-bridge, 189;
at Grantham Exchange-hall, 90; at the
Austin-Friars Church, Bishopsgate, 190;
near Gray's-inn-lane, 198; fatal fire in
Soho, six lives lost, 203; destruction of

Chester Town-hall and Exchange, 203.
FRANCE.-Speech of the Emperor at the

opening of the Chambers, [155]; Ad-
dress of Count de Morny to the Corps
Législatif, [158]; reception of the
Papal Nuncio, [160]; diplomatic cor.
respondence on the Roman question,
(161); remarkable debate in the Senate
on the Address ; curious scene between
the President and the M. de Boissy,
[161]; speech of M. Billault on the
relations of France and England, [164];
remarkable speech of Prince Napoleon
on the Roman question, [165); answer
of the Emperor to the Address, (168);
the debate in the Corps Législatif on
the Address occupies a week; frequent


IRELAND. --Frightful assassinations and
violent scenes, (169); opposition to the outrages : of M. Gustave Thiebault,
bill for granting a majorat to General 119; of -- Maguire, 121 ; of Mr.
Montauban ; letter from the Emperor Francis Fitzgerald, 122; of Mr. John
to the President of the Corps Législatif Herdman, 123; other murders, assalta,
on the subject, (173); conversion of and outrages ; A Special Commission
the 45 per cent. Rentes ; Report of in del for Tipperary anl Limerick,
M. Achille Fould on the state of the 125 ; conviction of Berkhan and Walh
Finances, (176); altercation in the the murderers of Mr. Fitzgerald ; ac
Chamber between M. Picard and the quittal of Boban, a cused of firing at
President, [180]; letter of the Em Colonel Knox, and of Bohan accused of
peror on the Roman question, [182]; murdering M. Thiebault, 126; wife-
interview between the French ambas murder-conviction of Richard Barke
sador at Rome and Cardinal Antonelli for poisoning his wife, 153 ; murder of
on the subject, (184); resignation of Mr. Braddell ; escape of Hayes the
M. Thouvenel, Minister of Foreign murderer, 154.
Affairs ; M. Drouyn de Lhuys appointed ITALY.- Resignation of the Ricasoli Mi-
his successor ; his Circular to diplo. nistry; a new Cabinet formed by Signor
matic agents, (186); Second Report of Ratazzi ; programme of the policy of
M. Achille Fould on the state of the the Ministry, (188); speech of Baroa
Finances, (187)

Ricasoli explaining the cause of his re-
Horrible murders in France by Du. signation, (189). Poolish enterprise of
mollard, 58.

Garibaldi; his revolutionary address to
GREAT BRITAIN. - Universal regret the Hungarians, [190]; admirable

throughout the British Empire at the answer of Klapka, the Hungarian pa
death of the Prince Consort, (1); effect triot, (192); Garibaldi raise an in-
of this sentiment on political events surrection in Sicily ; proclamation of
and party operations; anticipations re the King, (193) ; Garibaldi passes over
garding the International Exhibition, to Italy ; is attacked and defeated at
(2); strong feeling in the country on Aspromonte by General Pallavicini,
the subject of Education, (2); the effect (194); is wounded and taken prisoner;
of the American civil war on the cotton his narrative of the action, (106); the
districts gradually felt, (3); the Session Cabinet recommend an amnesty, which
of Parliament opened by Commission ; is proclaimeri, (196): fall of the Re-
Speech of the Lords Commissioners, (3), tazzi Ministry ; a new Cabinet formed
see Parliament,

by Signor Parini, (198).
GREECE. -Insurrection at Nauplia ; ad- MARRIAGES.-307.

dress of the King to the army, (199); MARRIAGES, BIRTus, and DEATHS, in
Argos surrendered to the Royal troops, England and Wales; and Scotland, and
[200); Nauplia invested and blockaded; in the Metropolis, in 1862, 279.
proclamations of the King, manifesto METEOR "LOWRAL TABLE WE 1862, 979.
of the Insurgents, surrender of Nauplia, Marco.-- Proclamation of the Commis
and close of the insurrection, (200); pioners of the Allied Power, (214)
outbreak of a general revolution in The British and Spanish Government
October ; proclamation of the Prori. refuse to co-operate with France, (215)
sional Government at Athens, [201]; Karl Russell's Despatch, (215) Pro
the King and Queen leave Greece,1-02); clamation of the French Commissioners,
decree calling upon the Greeks to elect (216). Failure of the French to take
a King by universal suffrage; Prince Puebla, [217]. Reinforcements sent
Alfred of England unanimously choren from France ; letter from the French
King, (202); but the British Govern Emperor to General Lorences, (218)
ment refuses to sanction the election ; MINISTRY, Tue, as it stood at the opening

question of the cession of the Ionian of Parliament, 291.
* Islands, (203).

MISCELLANEOUS ;-Discoveries in Waroes-
HAY, Straw, CLOVER --Average Prices ter Cathedral, 1 ; singular bank-bote
of, in each month in 1862, 278.

furry, 5; the Vashrlle an-l the Tu
Hoxores. -Orders of Knighthood, 421 ; carura, 6; inculation of the great Py.

Baronet, 422; Knights Bachelors, 422 thoness at the looingical Gardens, 10:
the Victoria Cross, 422.

Biris of Parlise in Bogland, 11 ; a
International Exhibition of 1862.- Open derit ship, the Palana, 29 ; unpr.
ing of the, 77.

centei munificence - Mr. Peabody's


gift of 150,0001. to the metropolis, 40;
Shakspeare-sale of deeds with Shake
speare's signature, 45 ; testimonial to
Mr. Charles Kean, 49; testimonial to
Mr. Miall and Mr. Sturge, 49; Oxford
and Cambridge boat-race, 65; suicide
in & railway carriage ; other singular
suicides, 66 ; grand Volunteer Field-
day at Brighton, 68 ; capture and re-
capture of a British vessel, the Emily
Si. Pierre, 71; English cricketers in
the colonies, 77 ; opening of the Inter-
national Exhibition of 1862, 77; ex-
tensive inundations from the bursting
of the Middle Level drain, 83; Exhi-
bition of the Royal Academy, 89; vio.
lent thunder-storms in May, 91; opening
of the New Westminster Bridge, 98 ;
the Japanese Ainbassadors in Eng.
land, 100 ; visit of the Pacha of Egypt,
101 ; Epsom races, 102 ; Ascot races,
113 ; tour of the Prince of Wales in the
East, 105; superstition in the nine-
teenth century, 113; the Handel Fes-
tival, 115 ; great Dog-Show at Isling-
ton, 116; archeological discoveries in
the Orkneys, 127 ; monetary affairs -
Lank rate of discount-loans, 130, 206;
marriage of the Princess Alice, 134;
National Rifle Assxiation-the prize
shouting at Wimbledon, 135; the Re-
view, 138; case of Mr. Edwin James,
Q.C, 140; case of Mr. Digby Seymour,
Q.C., 143 ; scientific balloon ascents,
144 ; the Delapré Abbey estate-the
Bouverio family, 149 ; tragical discos
very at Cobham, 166; H.M. ship
Black Prince, trial of speed, 166; the
iron navy, 167; gas in men-of-war,
168 ; extraordinary storm in Wiltshire,
170 launch of the iron-clad Ilector,
32 guns, 173; riots in Hyde-park, and
at Birkenhead, 174 ; great storm by
land and sea, 182 ; Lamheth New Sus-
pension Bridge, 186 ; singular burglary

and defence in Derbyshire, 187.
MURDERS ;-Double murder at Clavering,

Essex, by an insane woman, 8 ; trial of
William Charlton, for the murder
of Jane Emmerson, at Durran Hill, 24;
murder of a water-watcher, by salmon-
poachers, at Brocklewath, 27; murder
and suicide in Bethnal Green, 29 ; trial
of John Gould for the murder of his child
at Windsor, 31; murder of a gamekeeper
to Lord Dillon, by John Hall, at Ditchley,
33; of John Wincott, by Henry Quail
and others, in Mary-le-bone, 34; of
James Gardner, by Patrick Devereux,


in the Ratcliffe Highway_distressing
scene in court, 37 ; of his wife, by
Ishmael Jones, at Llangfair, 42 ; the
Anglesea murder-murder of Richard
Williams by Richard Rowlands, 50; of
Llizabeth Morrow by Richard Thorley,
at Derby, 51; numerous cases of " love
and murder ;" by Henry Spettigue, at
Launceston, at Brighton, at Kingston,
52 : at Hendon, 53; of Houghton,
by a soldier, at Chichester, 54 ; trial of
John Stocker, for the murder of Ann
Hill, at Everley, 56; horrible murders
in France by Dumollard, 58; of Ann
Hannah by Mary Reid, at Dumfries,
75. The Manchester tragedy-murder
of Mr. Meller, by W. R. Taylor and his
wife, and of their three children, 93;
the Ludgate-hill tragedy-murder of
her two children by Mrs. Vyse, 96 ;
double murder and suicide in the
Blackfriars-road, 104 ; horrible murder
and mutilation by a maniac, at Wey-
mouth, 138; the Fordingbridge murder
---murder of Miss Mary Anne Susan
Hall, by G. J. Gilbert, 147; tragical
discovery at Cobham-double murders
or suicides, 156 ; murder of John O'Dea,
a soldier, by John Flood, another soldier,
at Brighton, 159 ; of Roger Drew, by
John Doidge, at Launceston, 161 ; of
Sarah Kirby, by George Gardner, at
Studley, 162'; trial of Walter Moore for
the murder of his wife : his strange
suicide after conviction, 163; murder
of a policeman at Ashton-under-Line,
168 ; the Isleworth murder--murder of
Ann Jane Barham, by Robert Cooper,
184; of a gamekeeper by poachers, at
Roydon Hall, 194; of a captain, his
wife, and a mate at sea, by an Austrian
sailor, 198 ; wife inurder at Oldbury,
199 ; trial of William Ockfield for the
murder of his wife at Oldbury, 199 ; of
Thomas Edwards, for the murder of
Isabella Tonge at Liverpool, 200; of
Robert Morgan for the murder of
Christopher Wickham, at Bristol, 202.
The City murder-trial of Samuel
Gardner for the murder of his wife,
440. The Glasgow murder trial of
Jessie McLachlan for the murder of
Jessie McPherson, 445 ; Catherine
Wilson, the poisoner--her trial, convic-
tion, and execution, 453.

Murders in Ireland-of Mr. Thie.
bault, 118; of -- Maguire, 121 ; of
Mr. Fitzgerald, 122 ; of Mr. Herdman,
123; and others : the Special Com-


mission, 125; of Mrs. Burke, by her
husband, by poison, 153 ; of Mr.

Braddell, in Tipperary, 154.
PARLIAMENT :--The Session opened by

Commission; Speech of the Lords Com.
missioners, (3); debates on the Address
in both Houses ; respectful allusions to
the death of the Prince Consort; the
Address in the Lords moved by Lord
Dufferin, [5]; the Earl of Derby pro-
nounces an eloquent eulogium on the
deceased Prince ; expresses his ap-
proval of the conduct of the Govern-
ment in reference to the American
civil war, and their foreign policy gene-
rally, (6); Address agreed to. In the
Commons, the Address moved by Mr.
Portman, [8]; Mr. Disraeli expresses
concurrence in the foreign policy of
Ministers, and passes a warın pane-
gyric on the character of the Prince
Consort, [9); after speeches from Lord
Palmerston, Mr. Maguire, and Sir R.
Peel, and an animated discussion on
distress in Ireland, the Address is
agreed to without opposition, [10].
Public Business Procedure of the
House: A motion of Mr. White in
favour of a more methodical arrange-
ment for conducting public business
leads to some discussion, and ends
without result, [10] National Edu.
cution -- the Rerised Code: In the
Lords, Earl Granville explains the
principles on which the revised Mi.
nutes of the Council on Education
bad been founded, [12]; the Bishop
of Oxford criticises the Code with
great severity, and brings the whole
subject before the House, (15); is
answered by Earl Granville, (16);
debate, in which the Duke of Marl.
borough, Earl of Derby, and Duke of
Argyll take part, [17]; Lord Lyttel.
ton proposes a series of resolations
condemnatory of the new system, [17];
which is defended by Earl Granville ;
after observations from Lord Belper,
resolutions withdrawn; Lord St. Leo-
nards opposed that part of Code re-
lating to "grouping ;" views of the
Bishop of London ; defence of Earl
Granville, (19) In the Commons,
the Vice-President of the Council on
Education (Mr. Lowe) makes a long
and elaborate exposition of the prin.
ciples on which the minute is founded,
(13]; observations of Mr. Disraeli, Sir
J. Pakington, Mr. Walpole, Sir G.


Grey, (15); Mr. Walpole proposes a
series of resolutions ; his long and im-
portant speech, (21); Sir George Grey
acquiesces in a committee ; speeches
of Mr. Stanhope, (23); Mr. Buxton,
Lord R. Cecil, Mr. W. E. Forster,
[24); Mr. Leatham, Mr. Whiteside,
125); Mr. B. Osborne, (26); Mr. Ad.
derley, Mr. Baines, (27); Sir J. Pa-
kington ; Mr. Lowe's reply, (28); the
House go into committee on the reso-
lutions; the Government announces
the modifications they propose ; debate
in the Commons on the modified Code ;
Mr. Walpole accepts the minute as re-
vised, [29), which is also generally ac-
cepted by the House; resolution moved
by Mr. Walter, (30), which is nepa-
tived on division ; resolutions moved
by Mr. Baines and Mr. H. A. Bruce,
which are also negatived, (31)

Church Rates ; -- Sir J. Trelawny
again brings in his bill for the total
abolition, (31); Mr. Estoourt mores
resolution as an amendment, [32);
after long debate, in which Sir G.
Lewis, Mr. Bright, Sir J. Pakington,
Mr. Disraeli, and others take part,
the House divides on motion for me
oond reading-Ayes, 286; Nous, 287 ;
majority against the bill, 1 ; Mr. Kse-
court's resolution put and agreed to
by majority of 17 (34); Mr. Estcourt
moves a substantive resolution; amend.
ment of Mr. Heygate ; resolution and
amendment withdrawn, (34); Mr.
Newdegate's bill for commating the
rates into a rent charge, (35). Clergy
Relief Bill: Mr. Bourerie introiares
a bill for relieving persons in holy
orders, (35); after debate, the bill is
referred to a Select Committee, where
it is much altered, and is finally lost,
(37). Bill introduced by Lord Kbary
in the Lords, for amending the Art of
l'niformity; after speeches from the
Bishop of London, Barl of Shaftes-
bury, Karl Russell, and Bishop of Or.
ford, bill withdrawn, (37). Mr. M.
Milnes re-introduces the question of
marriage trith a demand mifi' nister;
bill supported by Mr. Collier, and og
posed by Lord R. Cecil and Mr. Wal.
pole ; on division, the second reading
agreed to by 144 votes to 133, (88);
motion for going into Committee nega-
tived by 148 votes to 116. Mr. Whal-
ley's motion respecting Maynooth
promptly rejected by 193 to 111

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