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Auburn, his object being to make a reconnaissance. On his arrival at this point he discovered that he was cut off from all communication with Gen. R. E. Lee, a corps of the enemy had moved up from Rappahannock bridge on the Auburn road, placing itself between Gen. Lee and himself.-- Gen. S. succeeded in sending some of his couriers through the enemy's lines, thereby enabling him to apprise. Gen. Lee of his position and what was transpiring around him. At early dawn the next morning, the 14th instant, Gen. Ewell moved forward with his command and attacked this corps and soon repulsed it. Gen Stuart also had a pretty sharp fight with the enemy. Gen. Gorden, with great bravery, led his old regiment, the 1st N. C., and captured a whole regiment of infantry; but a very superior force of the enemy arriving at this juncture, he was compelled to release it. In this charge, which has scarcely a parallel for gallantry and for the handsome manner in which it was executed, Gen. G. had the heel
The American question in England. Reply of Mr. Lindsay to Earl Russell--the acceptance of Maximilian, &c. At the annual meeting of the Middlesex (Eng.) Agricultural Society, on the 14th inst., addresses were delivered by the Lord Chief Baron and by Mr. Lindsay, M. P. The former spoke upon agricultural topics, but Mr. Lindsay, in responding to the toast, "The House of Commons," touched upon the American question. He said: He believed there were some great questions on which he was afraid the Government did not altogether represent the opinions and sentiments of the people or of the House of Commons. The noble Earl at the head of the Foreign Office, when speaking the other evening as a member of the Government and a leader of the Executive, said he thought the sympathies of the majority of the people of this country were in favor of a particular section of those who were now engaged in a great civil war in America. He might have been speaking his own sentiments when he