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which springs from discipline and drill. His efforts can hardly have been thrown away, but his troops, after all, are but soldiers of six months standing, so that, if discipline is to be their chief reliance, they can have but little to depends upon.--There is probably not a battalion in his army which would be considered in this country as qualified for active service. These accounts give a sufficient explanation of the military inaction which is at once so costly and so unpopular. General Beau regard is not strong enough to advance against the entrenchments by which Washington is protected, and behind which the Federal troops would fight to great advantage. Gen. McClellan dares not invade a country impassable for his artillery and baggage, and occupied by a wary enemy who has twice taken him at a disadvantage, and who could probably perplex him more than ever by retreating before him without a blow. In the remote districts the successes of the belligerents are pretty evenly b