1 At midday the Russian baggage train, the artillery, and columns of troops were defiling through the town of Enns on both sides of the bridge.
2 At last the baggage wagons had all crossed, the crush was less, and the last battalion came onto the bridge.
3 In Brunn everybody attached to the court was packing up, and the heavy baggage was already being dispatched to Olmutz.
4 Prince Andrew took a horse and a Cossack from a Cossack commander, and hungry and weary, making his way past the baggage wagons, rode in search of the commander-in-chief and of his own luggage.
5 You won't be able to find either your baggage or anything else now, Prince.
6 You are in a position to seize its baggage and artillery.
7 The greatest disorder and depression had been in the baggage train he had passed that morning on the Znaim road seven miles away from the French.
8 The adjutants and battalion and regimental commanders mounted, crossed themselves, gave final instructions, orders, and commissions to the baggage men who remained behind, and the monotonous tramp of thousands of feet resounded.
9 Alpatych kept meeting and overtaking baggage trains and troops on the road.
10 She cautiously took one step and then another, and found herself in the middle of a small room containing baggage.
11 Her equipages were the huge family coach in which she had traveled to Voronezh, a semiopen trap, and a baggage cart.
12 The French evacuation began on the night between the sixth and seventh of October: kitchens and sheds were dismantled, carts loaded, and troops and baggage trains started.
13 From the bridge they had a view of endless lines of moving baggage trains before and behind them.
14 The baggage carts drew up close together and the men began to prepare for their night's rest.
15 On the twenty-second of October that party was no longer with the same troops and baggage trains with which it had left Moscow.