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Latest from England. Mr. Gorden against Intervention — the London Times and the Democratic party, and on Gen. Butler and Mrs. Phillips. &c. Mr. Cobden has addressed his constituents at Rochdale. He spoke at length on the prevailing distress at Lancashire. He regarded that distress as a national question, and if public and private aid proved insufficient to relieve it, Parliament would have to make provision for it. He then referred to the American war, and said that it would be a waste of time for foreigners to attempt to influence the combatants. To interfere in the war, or to recognize the South, would do more harm than good, and fall to bring forward cotton. As to how the contest was going to end, he confessed his inability to form any opinion but if compelled to make a guess, he would not make the same guess, that Earl Russell and Mr. Gladstone did. He did not believe that if the war should soon be brought to a termination it would end in the separation of the N