Image from page 310 of “Italy in the nineteenth century and the making of Austria-Hungary and Germany” (1898)

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Image from page 310 of “Italy in the nineteenth century and the making of Austria-Hungary and Germany” (1898)
Dresden
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Identifier: italyinnineteent00lati
Title: Italy in the nineteenth century and the making of Austria-Hungary and Germany
Year: 1898 (1890s)
Authors: Latimer, Elizabeth Wormeley, 1822-1904 A.C. McClurg & Co
Subjects:
Publisher: Chicago, A.C. McClurg and company
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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ng money in the village shops ; the bare-leggedcountry urchins got taken up for rides on the artillery horses,or were invited, half afraid, to peep into the muzzles of the rifledcannon. Passenger traffic was resumed upon the railroads,and telegraphic messages were regularly sent. The theatre of this War of Seven Weeks was the valley ofthe Elbe. The Elbe flows out of Bohemia, a land walledin with mountain ranges, into Saxony, and continues itsprogress northward through West Prussia. The Austrian army in Bohemia consisted of about threehundred and ten thousand men. The Prussian force wasdivided into three armies ; one under the command of theKing; one under the Crown Prince; one under PrinceFrederick Charles, — known as the Red Prince in the army.These three armies consisted of about two hundred andeighty thousand men, but they had about two hundred moreguns than the Austrians. On June 2 2d, a week after the occupation of Escort Dresden,the Prussians began to pour through the mountain passes

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PRINCE FREDERICK CHARLES. SADOM^A. 279 from Saxony into Bohemia. The day was very hot, andthe dust of the roads was choking, but the men stepped outcheerily, proud of themselves, and with full confidence intheir commanders. On the night of June 22 the divisionof Prince Frederick Charles was at the quiet little village ofZittau. Its resources, says the war correspondent from whom Ihave been quoting, were sorely tried by the sudden inroad ofhungry men. The common room of the inn was filled with amultitude of soldiers hungry with the days march. Each manbrought a large piece of bread and a junk of meat, and, retiringto a side table or bench, cut it up with his pocket-knife andmade a hearty meal. The regimental officers fared no betterthan the men. The campaign had shaken off many outwarddistinctions, though discipline was unimpaired. The next morning, June 23, Prince Frederick Charlesstood on the border line between Saxony and the Austriandominions, and saw all his soldiers pass by him o

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Image from page 257 of “A history of all nations from the earliest times; being a universal historical library” (1905)
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Identifier: historyofallnati17wrig
Title: A history of all nations from the earliest times; being a universal historical library
Year: 1905 (1900s)
Authors: Wright, John Henry, 1852-1908
Subjects: World history
Publisher: [Philadelphia, New York : Lea Brothers & company
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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fortress,lie was as firm in refusal as towards the French conunanders ; butletters had been exchanged with the allies, and some interviews heldwith them, and he even complied with an invitation to the head-quarters of the sovereigns near Escort Dresden. Entertained there in themost obliging manner, and pacified by the assm-ances received, hesought, at a Icpast given on April 27, in honor of his birthday, tocarry along his officers with him, and make an absolute transfer;but this was foiled by the opposition of General von Sahr. The failure of Saxony to join the allies had for its momentousresult that the Confederation of the Rhine held together; Mecklen-burg alone declared itself free. That uprising of the German peo-ple ■nnth one mind, which Stein hoped for, was not attained. Thegreater the inability again to lift itself up from its deep decline byits o^^Tl strengtli, the greater need, unfortunately for itself, of for-eign aid to effect tliis object. The spirit of self-renunciation ith

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