Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 30, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Paris or search for Paris in all documents.

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Paris as seen by a pacific Islander. We translate from the French paper La renaissance Louisianaise, of New Orleans, the following account of a visit to Paris, by Riho Riho, the Lord in waitingParis, by Riho Riho, the Lord in waiting of Queen Emma, of the Sandwich Islands. It contains some droll hits at Paris civilization: "There is now in England a personage who has caused the greatest sensation. She is a queen of naturuttered bread, called sandwiches in honor of her kingdom. "The Queen Emma is about to visit Paris. She goes to figure as an imposing curiosity among the other queens. She does not wish to arrive in this satirical Paris with the air of a bewildered cannibal, who does not know how to carve even a human leg of mutton. She has therefore sent her two faithful servants, Riho Riho, and his wifeand report their observations. They report as follows: "'The great city that calls itself Paris has but two gates. The gate Saint Denis and the gate Saint Martin. They are called gates becau
ubtful whether he will arrive in Mexico before Maximilian has taken his departure, the probability being that both the Emperor and Empress will reach Europe before the ensuing new year. Minister Bigelow Makes a sensation speech at Paris. Paris (December 10) Correspondence London News. The Constitutionnel takes no notice whatever of the highly important speech of the American Minister at the Grand Hotel, in which he said, among other remarks, that the two hundred thousand veteran tfield, you will notice that I abstained from characterizing, as did most of the French papers, the political mission which, it was supposed, had been intrusted to this gallant officer. That he had not come over here for the more sake of visiting Paris was, however, the belief entertained by every rational mind. He had a mission to fulfill, I am convinced. But this mission was essentially a conciliatory one. The speech which General Schofield uttered at the great Festival of Thanksgiving, w