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Northern Items. --The Herald's correspondent says Grant would have made "a grand attack" on the 26th, near Hanover Junction, but for the rain. The proposed amendment to the Constitution for the abolition of slavery in the United States, it is supposed, will be defeated for want of the constitutional majority of two thirds in the House of Representatives. The war and peace Democrats are united against it. Secretary Chase is about to throw a loan of one hundred millions on the market. The Herald, of the 1st, warmly advocates Grant for the Presidency, instead of McClellan.
at the Washington end, and Collector Dix at the New York end — for the purpose of communicating the tidings of Grant's Virginia campaign, in the style most favorable to Government credit and to enlistments in the army. It has succeeded admirably well. The bulls in Wall street, with the help of the many thousands of Yankees, so inhumanly, and needlessly led to the Virginia shambles, by the Northern butcher, have been altogether unable to carry gold above 190; nor could they keep it there. Chase, aided by a telegraph from Stanton, which threw dust in the public eye, contrived to bring it down to 187¾. So artfully contrived have been Stanton's messages to Dix, that the Northern public are now completely bamboozled — They have been eased off, from point to point of disappointment, and so completely assured of the successful progress of Grant's "on to Richmond," that, by this time, they must conclude that they have mentally most egregiously wronged their Hero, their Ulysses, by ever h