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The Daily Dispatch: February 27, 1864., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: February 29, 1864., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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forces had come to protect their rights, and that the civil commissioners of Austria and Prussia would assume the administration of the duchies of Schleswig and Holstein. In conclusion the proclamation advised the inhabitants to abstain from any party agitation, which would not be suffered by the Commander-in-Chief, in the interade to-day. The Prussians have brought heavy artillery to the front Boats are ready for the transport of troops over the Schley. The Danish bulwark of Schleswig Holstein. From the above it will be seen that the German army has attacked Missunde and other places embraced in the line of the great Danish defence of the Dannthern part of the Duchy of Schleswig, and is now an enormous earthwork that stretches almost across the entire country. The length of the peninsula of Schleswig-Holstein to the end of Jutland is said to be near three hundred miles; so that it extends almost as far as the base line of England from the North Foreland to Land's End.
of England to stand by Denmark was given under circumstances different from those which control the present war. Mr. Layard read dispatches from Austria and Prussia, stating that whatever arrangements might be mad relative to Schleswig and Holstein, The great Powers would be consulted. After some other speeches the address to the Queen was agreed to. In the course of his remarks Mr. Disraeli contended that the Queen's speech should have made some reference to American affairs, an consequent emigration of fighting men to America. Lord G. Manners expressed the hope that the Government would lose no opportunity in giving friendly advice to the American belligerents, with the view of the bloody, contest. The Schleswig Holstein war. The latest accounts state that the Danes had evacuated Schleswig and the Dannework, and fallen back on Flemburg, the Germans pursuing. A Hamburg dispatch of the morning of the 6th, says: No news from the Theatre of war had be