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a C. H., Via Guiney's Station, May 16th. To His Excellency, President Davis: The enemy has made no movement against our position to-day. He has retired his right and extended his left towards Massaponax Church, occupying the line of the Ni river, his main force being apparently east of that stream. (Signed) R. E. Lee. The line of the Ni river is said to afford a very strong position, but we rely upon Gen. Lee to take a stronger one. The following private dispatch from Ni river is said to afford a very strong position, but we rely upon Gen. Lee to take a stronger one. The following private dispatch from Mayor Slaughter, of Fredericksburg, was received yesterday morning: Guiney's Station, May 16, 1864. The Yankees advanced in force about two miles on our right. They hold Massaponax Church. All quiet to day-no firing. Immense Yankee trains are passing from the telegraph and plank roads to Fredericksburg. They can be seen from Hicks's Hill. M. Slaughter. The Danville Railroad. Spears's raiding party has made no further demonstration against the Danville railroad, and