When you ask for loading data, it is always helpful to mention which revolver it is intended. As a for instance, the .32 S&W L break open revolvers are relatively weak designs that would fall apart at loads a Ruger Single Six will digest without complaint.
I am a fan of .32's. I have several different platforms (S&W 631 with 4" barrel and adjustable sights, an S&W 16-4 with 6" barrel, and a Ruger SP101 with 4" barrel). I got my first .32 magnums when they were introduced. Right after Federal introduced the caliber, they stopped ALL component sales to customers. Here we were with new revolvers and NO brass. I bought Federal factory loads to use the brass and the brass was absolute JUNK. I would get several split cases every time I fired a box of fifty. I have since fired the revolvers thousands of times and without ANY problems with brass after a commercial loader friend offered me several thousand .32 S&W Long cases at a VERY attractive price (they were once fired).
At any rate, I fortunately discovered that the .32 S&W Long cases worked very well with all of my revolvers.
At first, I used mostly bulk packaged Hornady HBWC's. Simple target loads that gave little recoil and worked just fine on edible small game (squirrels and rabbits as well as the occasional grouse). I really didn't need fire breathing loads from my .32's.
Eventually, I bought a group buy mould from the Cast Boolit forum for a 100 gr Keith bullet and that has become my standard bullet for these guns whether target loads in S&W Long cases or heavier loads in .32 Mag brass.
My volume load is 2.8 grs of 231. I have not chronographed this load but it works well and is well within the pressure ranges these three revolvers are safe with (for continuous use) when using .32 S&W Long cases.
Ed Harris (former Ruger engineer and NRA Technician) recommends up to 2.5 grs of Bullseye with the similar Saeco 95 gr SWC; Message
My load exceeds SAAMI standards but should be safe in any modern revolver chambered for the .32 S&W Long or .32 H&R Magnum. At least, any modern Smith, Ruger, or Colt revolver made after 1950.
As always, start low, work up, and you are on your own.