How to use Czechoslovakia in a sentence

czechoslovakia
  • Towards Russia the policy of Czechoslovakia was logically consistent.

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  • Czechoslovakia indeed is one of the richest states of Europe in mineral and health-giving waters, and possesses more than 200 watering places and health resorts.

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  • The economic importance of Czechoslovakia is strikingly shown by a comparison with the rest of the former Austro-Hungarian Monarchy.

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  • Of German towns in Czechoslovakia (most of them with a considerable Czechoslovak minority), Liberec (Reichenberg), and Jablonec (Gablonz), are important industrial centres.

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  • The population of Czechoslovakia is ethnologically of a mixed character.

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  • France and Italy, by accepting the assistance of Czechoslovak legions on the French and Italian fronts, had already practically acknowledged Czechoslovakia's claims (Briand, 1916).

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  • The Czechs at home declined even discussion with the Vienna Government, and declared that the question of Czechoslovakia must be left to the Peace Conference.

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  • Germain permitted its incorporation with Czechoslovakia.

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  • The National Central Council of the Ruthenians, which met on May 8 1919 at Uzhorod, their capital, unanimously adopted a resolution approving of incorporation with Czechoslovakia, on special terms of autonomy.

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  • An intimate collaboration with England and France was a conditio sine qua non for Czechoslovakia.

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  • In respect of Austria Czechoslovakia was animated by the desire to assist in relieving the economic situation of the country, while opposed both to the incorporation of Austria with Germany and to the foundation of a Danubian confederation.

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  • In respect of Hungary Czechoslovakia was at one with Yugoslavia and Rumania in holding that a Habsburg restoration would be a casus belli.

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  • It had always been opposed to intervention in Russia, and insisted upon Russia desisting from any act that might be construed as intermeddling in the affairs of Czechoslovakia, in particular the pursuit of Bolshevist propaganda on Czechoslovak territory.

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  • In pursuance of its practical policy of rapprochement and economic cooperation in the reconstruction of central Europe in particular and of Europe in general, Czechoslovakia concluded a series of commercial treaties with her various neighbours and with the Allied Powers.

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  • The economic and financial position of Czechoslovakia showed signs in 1921 of steady recovery from the chaos which succeeded the close of the war.

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  • In special branches of industry Czechoslovakia is prominent among European countries, as for instance in the production of sugar and glass.

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  • In its output of graphite Czechoslovakia takes second place among European countries, Great Britain being the first.

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  • Naphtha wells are working with favourable results at Gbely in Slovakia, and researches in progress at other points (Russinia) promise results that would make Czechoslovakia independent of foreign sources in respect of petroleum, even if no surplus were produced for export.

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  • Leather is among the more important manufactures of Czechoslovakia.

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  • The foreign trade of Czechoslovakia was in 1921 growing steadily in volume.

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  • Czechoslovakia was thus the only country in central Europe with a well-balanced budget.

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  • As a wholly inland nation, Czechoslovakia has to rely in the matter of transport upon its railways and its waterways, notably the Elbe, which connects the republic with Hamburg and the North Sea, and the Danube, which unites it with the east of Europe and the Balkans.

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  • Under the peace treaties Czechoslovakia acquired her own docks and warehouses in the harbour of Hamburg.

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  • The total length of railway track in Czechoslovakia was in 1921 a little over 8,000 m., which represents 1 m.

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  • Czechoslovakia has 5,000 post-offices, some io,000 m.

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  • Those machines had all been brought in from Czechoslovakia and tho quite serviceable and heavy, were not brand new by any means.

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  • On the other hand Czechoslovakia was desirous of renewing economic and political relations with Hungary, the more so as agricultural Hungary might be regarded as the complement of industrial Czechoslovakia, supplying her with natural products and providing a market for Czechoslovak manufactures.

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  • It was in this sense that the whole policy of Czechoslovakia towards Poland was directed, and the Czechoslovaks were hopeful that Poland would ultimately join with the Little Entente.

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  • With an area of over to million ac. of forest it is only natural that Czechoslovakia exports not merely large quantities of timber but also furniture, bent-wood furniture, toys, musical instruments, etc. Of the bent-wood furniture 90% is exported and finds a ready market in England and America.

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  • Fifteen new nations formed as the Soviet Union dissolved; Czechoslovakia split into the Czech Republic and Slovakia, and Sudan into North Sudan and South Sudan.

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  • Czechoslovakia also began producing beautiful and complex ornaments at about the same time.

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