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Progress of the war. Affairs at Suffolk — alarm because the rebels do not attack. A late letter in the Baltimore American, dated Suffolk, the 14th, and written by the notorious "Ned Buntline," says: So far we have not only a few men from our advanced cavalry pickets, in killed, wounded or taken prisoners, and more than over the account by killing some end taking others prisoners of the enemy. Several have came in from their sale, and I have not heard of one desertion from our forces Gen. Prox, ably succeeded by his Brigadiers and his active , it moving day and night, strengthening exposed points and preparing to checkmate and new movement of the enemy. It is not for me to think, I suppose, but I cannot help suspecting that the moving in with so large a force under in to the Federal forces in North Carolina, whom we could not receive if a force is moving on them in the rear of those who now occupy our attention. My belief in this is strengthened because such dash