Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 4, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for M. Mercier or search for M. Mercier in all documents.

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or of France; and it is equally difficult to see what effective steps France could take were she denied and defied. As to this country, there seems no course open to her but inaction and almost silence.--We have no right to venture beyond friendly advice; and the fact that our interests are deeply concerned in a speedy settlement of the American subjects to suspicion and aversion anything we say, even in the most friendly and respectful tone and form. A of the recent accounts, public and private, regarding the war, tend to strengthen the conclusion that the war will not be ended this campaign, and, consequently, that the state of things for which the French Emperor is understood to wait, will soon arise The ning Hereld argues, from the reports of M. Mercier's visit to Richmond, that the beginning of the end is not distant. It says France and England suffer more than neutrals over suffered from any contest, and both begin to regard the war as interminable and atrocious.
Count Mercier's visit. The Northern journals are still exercised on the subject of Count Mercier's visit to this city. They affect to Count Mercier's visit to this city. They affect to regard it with contempt, and ever positively that it has accomplished nothing. Having long ago come to the conclusion that other nations wouility to take care of ourselves, we felt no great concern about Count Mercier's visit. But the trouble it gives the Northern newspapers, and of tobacco, cotton, and sugar. The New York Times admits that Count Mercier not only failed to confirm the idea of Mr. Dayton, "but that hely sustained, brought to the notice of the French Government by Count Mercier. Repeating our own conviction that we shall receive no favncurred his views would have been carried out. What effect Count Mercier's communication may have, remains to be seen. The events sinceend any. They prove, by destroying these staples, that they do not mean to send them, and completely vindicate Count Mercier's convictions.