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The Daily Dispatch: June 25, 1864., [Electronic resource], Circular from Minister de L'huys on the Monroe Doctrine. (search)
seen from the point of view of the United States themselves, the choice could not be doubtful between the establishment of a stable and regular Government in Mexico and the perpetuation of an anarchy and its attendant evils, which they themselves had first felt the effects of and called attention to. The reorganization of a great country, which the return of order and security will enable to play an important economical part in the world, should be, for the United States especially, a real source of advantage, because it opens for them a new market, and one by which they more than any one will profit, on account of their proximity. The prosperity of Mexico corresponds with their truest interests, and I could not believe that the Cabinet of Washington would recognize this truth. This answer to Mr Dayton's communication, and the fact of this communication itself, must show you sufficiently in what light the incident on which I now write to you must be regarded. Drouyn de L'Huys.
e that he will treat the Congress as though it were really what Mr. Seward represents it to be, and take upon himself the entire Government. Indeed, so far as the war upon the South is concerned, he has already done this. He has neither respected law nor Constitution, nor waited for the authority of Congress. But so long as his usurpations take this direction they are agreeable to the heartless and vindictive people over whom he presides, and will be readily submitted to. M. Drouin de L'Huys seems to understand well the Yankees; for while explaining the agreeable manner in which Mr. Seward has continued to maintain the entente cordiale, in defiance of the Monroe doctrine and the idle clamors of the impotent Congress, he endeavors to conciliate them by placing before them in his circular — which was intended for their eyes — the advantages they are to derive from the restoration of order and stability in Mexico. "It opens for them," he says, "a new market, and one by which the