ing to do at the North just now.--The Philadelphia Inquirer says:
Gen. McClellan tells us, from the Army of the Potomac, that he "would rather have fifty thousand recruits in his veteran regiments than a hundred thousand new men in raw regiments" Gen. Burnside, in the brief, pointed, and soldier like speech forced out of him by the New Yorkers on Tuesday last, echoed the sentiment by telling his hearers that "all is going on well, if you will only fill up the old regiments." Gen. Thomas Frabels Meagher, the brave commander of the noble men brigade, which did such splendid service before Richmond, re-echoes the call by "entreating" his countrymen in New York "to fill up the ranks" of his brave battalions.
The Secretary of War admonishes the people of the loyal States to the same effect.
The Governor of New York has officially declared in favor of this unquestionably wise policy.
From every correspondent in the field we have the same voice.
How to make the new recruits effecti