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one of respectability responded. The O'Donoghue, after some little pressure from the Speaker, made the required apology to the House; but in doing so, he uttered some insuiting taunts towards Sir Robert Peel. Lord C. Paget introduced the Navy estimates and entered at length into the position of naval affairs. After some debate a vote of seventy-six thousand men and the required sum for their wages and maintenance was agreed to. In the House of Lords, on the 25th, the Karl of Derby gave notice that he should on Thursday put a question to the Secretary of Foreign Affairs with regard to a proclamation of a most extraordinary character, which had been published in the Neapolitan papers. The proclamation sits forth that after a certain day no person shall set foot in a certain district, that all houses, hovels and cabins of every description are to be levelled to the ground, and that the inhabitants of every farm house in which ors than a day's food is found, shall be tr