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affairs Alexander II ambassador army Austria Balkans Bavarian Bazaine Bazeilles Beaconsfield Bismarck British Bulgaria Cabinet campaign cause Chancellor chap chief Christians command Constantinople constitution corps Crown Cyprus Convention Czar Czar's Danube declared defence deputies districts Duchy Eastern Question efforts elected Emperor Empire England Europe European fact favour finally Finland Finnish force foreign France Franco-German War French gained German Government Grand Duke Greek hope Imperial invaders Italy July King laws Lord Salisbury MacMahon March matter ment Metz military Minister Ministry Moltke monarchical Moslem Muscovite Napoleon Napoleon III Nicholas Nihilists official once Osman Paris Parl Pasha passed peace peasants Petersburg Plevna political Porte Powers Prince Alexander promised protest redoubt reforms Republic result Roumania Roumelia Russian seemed sent Servia Shipka side Sir William White Skobeleff Slavs Sophia sought South speedily Sultan TABIYA Thiers tion Treaty of Berlin triumph troops Turkey Turkish Turks whole
278 psl. - England to introduce necessary reforms, to be agreed upon later between the two Powers, into the Government ; and, for the protection of the Christian and other subjects of the Porte in these territories...
273 psl. - It leaves to the other Powers the liberty of raising such questions at the Congress as they might think it fit to discuss, and reserves to itself the liberty of accepting or not accepting the discussion of these questions.
51 psl. - After the news of the renunciation of the hereditary Prince of Hohenzollern had been officially communicated to the imperial government of France by the royal government of Spain, the French ambassador at Ems further demanded of His Majesty the King...
285 psl. - The Sublime Porte undertakes to carry out, without further delay, the improvements and reforms demanded by local requirements in the provinces inhabited by the Armenians, and to guarantee their security against the Circassians and Kurds. It will periodically make known the steps taken to this effect to the Powers, who will superintend their application.
84 psl. - Nothing is more rash and contrary to the principles of war than to make a flank march before an army in position, especially when this army occupies heights before which it is necessary to defile.
262 psl. - Tis time ^New hopes should animate the world, new light Should dawn from new revealings to a race Weighed down so long, forgotten so long...
53 psl. - Under these circumstances it is our duty to represent the immense responsibility which will rest upon France, if she does not at once accept as satisfactory and conclusive, the withdrawal of the candidature of Prince Leopold.
213 psl. - In such case, they reserve to themselves to consider in common as to the means which they may deem best fitted to secure the well-being of the Christian populations, and the interests of the general peace.