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The war in the South. [from our army correspondent.] monotony of the hour — where's Halleck 7--Picked Skirmishes — our advantage over the enemy — sickness in the Federal army — statements of prisoners, &c. Coriet, Miss., May 17, 1862. Twelve o'clock M., and not a sign or sound from the enemy to-day. The sun pours down its hot and scorching rays; the air is filled with clouds of excruciatingly fine dust, which, ceremony, penetrates everywhere, the streets are almost deserted of beings, and men and animals move lazily about their tasks, as if they had yielded to the general languor. Not even a rumor ripples over the surface of this army ocean, to break the monotony of its calm, and we who float on the tide are drifting towards inertness and indifference. Oh! for some grand excitement, some sudden intelligence that shall flash along the wires of the heart, and stir this sluggish mass into its former life; something that will call out man and beast; set every