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From Fredericksburg.[from our own correspondent.] Fredericksburg, March 21, 1863. There is no news of importance to report from the line of the Rappahannock to-day. The snow and rain of the last two days having rendered the reads again impassable for artillery, will furnish a void excuse for any failure to advance, and our gallant invaders must nurse their wrath a while longer to keep them warm, and our brave boys restrain their impatience for the long-expected summons to the front-which they have waited for in van so many days. On the day of the gallant-tort of the Yankees near Kelly's our troops here received orders to hold themselves in readiness to march, and we all expected to be aroused next morning by the thunder of the Yankees' gads and the bursting of their hideous shalls over our heads. The booming of cannon was plainly heard here all that day, and there was but one common wish expressed by our people, that the attack might be made at once, and let the Second bat