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Literary intelligence. --The certainty of a refined literature for the Confederate States, to take the place of the demoralizing effusions of Northern penny-a-liners, is perhaps among the encouraging facts of the present struggle for independence. That the war will originate a vast number of romances, for years to come, there is no reason to question; and it is probable that some, under the almost inspired p of authors who have been eye-witnesses of what they write, v spring into being, and last as long as time itself shall endure. The field of literature however, is by no means confined to the survey of American events, nor even to the exciting incidents of the war. There are in the old world, traveled over by our own citizens, still fruitful of romance and adventure, which we expect to see worked no spread before Southern readers by Southern publishers. Indeed, we are now enabled to announce a forthcoming novel, from the press of West & Johnston, of this city, embracing a