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England and the Southern Confederacy. Gore's Advertiser, published in Liverpool, one of the principle organs of the British commercial interests, contains, in a recent number, a long article in reply to Cassius M. Clay's recent letter to the Times. We make the following extracts: In such a contest waged by the United States Government against independent and sovereign States, "might, not right," must be the motto of the Northern invaders, and the sympathy of this country is vainly invoked in their favor. But England is asked in a very "tall" letter addressed to her by the United States Ambassador to the Court of St. Petersburg, if she can afford to offend "the great nation which will still be the United States, even should they lose part of the South." Yes, in spite of the one hundred millions of unborn men, which Mr. Clay marshals in battle army against us only fifty years before their birth, our great nation formed of no incoherent particles, weakened by no claims of in