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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1904)
THE SDNDAY BEE A NEWSPAPER
AND A MAGAZINE IN ONE.
rnu, to ,C , ii K MAHA' DA Y Mb K K
ESTABLISHED JUXE 19, 1871.
OMAIIA, SATURDAY MOUSING. SEPTEMBER 17, 1904.
SINGLE COPY THREE CENTS.
Clothing for men and yonng men, buying
entire clothing fa-ctory output, enables
us to quote a $7.50 suit or overcoat at. ..
A $ 12 value
at . . .,
A 16.50 value
v at ,
Children's Suits a.nd Overcoats
That Stand Hard Wear.
Compare our 2.00 special Hats in all lots, shades and blocks
with the $3.00 kind.
Shirt Sale on Bargain Square
All small lots and slightly soiled.
Men' Shirts, Wilson Bros.' Lion Brand and
Ideal Elgin, fl.00 value at
25c fancy one-half Hose
Boys' fleece lined Union Suits, 75c value,
A $2.50 value
A $3.50 value
A $4.50 value
at . A
A $5.60 value
A Boss Printing Press, with child's suit or
overcoat up from
OMAHA WEATHER REPORT-Salurday Fair and Warmer.
Fine Table" Tumblers, both
. pressed and fine thin ones,
with either beautiful f en
gravings per dozen,
80c, 70c, 60c, 55c,
and fifty ($5.00) Little Green
Glass Water Pitchers at
59c, 48c, 39c, 33c, 25c,
and fifty ($5.00) Little Green
Stickers with each pitcher.
Macbeth's No. 1 or No. 2 Pearl 1f)r
Top Lamp Chimneys fach IVW
nd twenty (12.00) Little Green Sticks.
3nly three to a customer. No delivery.
All of our magnificent
stock of jardiniers at thirty
three and one-third per cent
discount on Saturday only.
Johnson Bros.' Koyal English Seml
Porcelaln 100-plece Dinner Sets;
nice fllled-ln decorations, gold
handle and knobs
,, Remember, we never buy
seconds, job lots or trash of
any kind in anything.
aufman'a Orchestra la two cod-
players In Cafe, 6 to 723. Full Or
chestra oa the balcony, 7:30 to 10.
Join its In our Table d'Hote Din
ner In Cafe Saturday evening.
5:30 to 8. The best Table d'Hote
Dinner In the city. ,
SATURDAY IN DRY GOODS
We have put on' sale' for Saturday two cases of Syrian Crepe
Kimonas at very low prices.
Short Kimonas, sateen trimmed.. -98c
Long Kimonas, satin trimmed,. 1.19
Long Kimonas, sateen trimmed... 1.89
Long Kimonas, satin trimmed -2.25
Elegant patterns of Japanese Art Kimonas, short 2.25
Long ...... r... ... 3.50
New Fall Kid Gloves
In All the Leading Shades of the Season.
One Gallon Stone Jugs
Limit of three. No dealers or ped
dlers supplied. No C. O. D. orders
Every pair fitted and warranted Our celebrated "Lelia" 1 AA
Glace Kid Glove is made by Reynier and sells for leUU
Our "Fauchon" Suede Glove for evening and opera
is made by Reynier and sella fo. i
Our Reynier Kid Glove is the Gold Medal winner of y ((
the Paris exposition and sells for pair tM U
The most satisfactory Glace Kid Glove in Omaha for
the price is our Virginia 3-clasp, Point Paris stitching.
New Lace Neckwear, in creams, butter and whites, look
like fine Duchess lace,Saturday, each, 50c, 35c, 25c and.. .
111 J I I I
Special sale of Bed Comforts Saturday. All made of the purest
white sanitary cotton, covered with the prettiest silk- CI ft,
olines, knotted and tied prices as low as OC
And as high as five dollars each.
Window Shade Special
On Third Floor Saturday Only
hades In dark and olive green, t
n. wide by ft. Ion. These are
manufacturers' odd shades, some of
We bought a car load of window
snaaea in dark and olive gree
in. wine Dy I a lone. These are
manufacturers' odd ahadei
them worth as high aa 60o
eaoii on sale Baturaay
for, each ,
Styles, worth up to $6.00 per
iimuj pujrs M you
Want of each style, speolaj
10 per pair.
for Haturnay, per pair...
In Bagdad stripes, I yards Ions;. ISO
Inches wide, fringe all fl m
eaX.Tf7. $2.2 5
Persian stripe, I yards long, 60 Inch's
Specfol If aroun(1, jf 25
Pull else. In three colors.
worin i,i eacn,
SATURDAY'S SHOE SALE.
MEN'S KANGAROO CALF, full double eole, seamless working shoes, union made, with or
without tips, congress or lace, worth $2.50 anywhere. I II II
BOYS' CASCO CALF, bull dog cap toe, quilted rock"oak sole,
shoes (all sizes)
GIRLS' BOX CALF, extension sole, school shoes,
j Our price
GIRLS' VICT KID, patent tip, extension" sole, school shoes.
Our advance showings of
Fall Millinery are really
captivating, and critics and
connoisseurs are united in
their praises. If you haven't
been an attendant at our
millinery opening, please ac
cept this as a PERSONAL
INVITATION TO YOU.
Come Saturday and in
spect the bewitching novel
ties in hats.
Exclusive new creations
for Horse Show will be on
full display next week.
To Buy Your Groceries
Is to be Right
Ginger Snaps, 3c Pound.
Fine, orlop, fresh Ginger fr
Bnaps, per pound
'ien (J1O0) "B. A it "
Oreen Trading Htanrns P-"'3rTS
with lh. pkg. Bennett s
Twenty t2) "R it
Oreen Trading Stamps 'IV
Ten (tl.OO) "8. . IV Oreen Trad
Ins; Stamps m
with pound J
Ton (11.00) "R U." Green Trad
ln Stiunps with lb. 1 B
Wm. BHker's . trt
Five (50c) "8. II." Green Trading
BUTTER Received dally from the
Freeh country butter, lb 140
Bennett s Capitol Creamery, lb 22o
Ten (tl) "3. & H."
Green Trading .
stamps with, bos
Pyroraphy! Pyrography!! Pyrography!!!
CUT AND SLASH PRICES.
.. . . 49c
' ;. 1.98
Glove and Handkerchief
Dresser ; :
Panels ; ....
Visit our Art Galleries, Den Display and
flniehed Burnt Wood articles.
And fifty ($5.0(0 Utile Green Stickers.
Fresh dressod sprlna; I'll
chickens, all broilers, I
per lb 2l
Fresh dressed J t
per lb 2
4 ids. snouiaer
t lbs. shoulder
7 lbs. mutton
8 lbs rib
pork chops '
4 lbs. pork
All good brand sugar
cured regrular hams,
WOMAN WHO LOVES MUCH
r Strange 8tory of the ForgiYeneBa of a
Wronged Wife in lows.
DESERTED AND DISOWNED BY HUSBAND
2tfsm'a Heart leaam ess Toward Woman
Bxfclbltaidl to siat Amaaliif Degrrew
-Wroniti One Heady te
Tak Him Back.
lira. Allien Lotig Butterfleld, an Iowa
woman, haa demonstrated that a woman
i can live without a man, but that when she
really loves there la nothing- that can turn
I that love Into hate. She haa been deserted
rf or a woman twice her age, yet site la will
,lng to take her husband back again. She
,haa been forced to do the work of a man
for months, farming many acres of corn
and other grain, and she haa been disowned
and dishonored by having her children
taken to her husband's paramour for rear
ing, but she says she still loves) him. What
is there that will kill a love like tha.tr
X gray-haired woman of 89 supplanted
Jin. Butterfleld. One dark night last win.
pter the older woman, Mrs. Aimed Welch,
t called at the Butterfleld home and asked If
Butterfleld would ootne anft nurse her sick
?oy back to life. His wife told him to go.
It waa three weeks before the husband
'returned. When he came back to his own
roof he said be had nursed 'the boy back
jto health. He did not say, aa waa the fact,
i that he had fallen desperately In love with
Not long afterward Butterfleld In his
trn waa writing to his aged sweetheart.
,111s young son peeped through a crack, saw
,hlm writing and told his mother. Later,
jMrs. Butterfleld saw her husband deposit
,a letter in the mall box near tne highway.
Heedless of Uncle Sam's postal laws, she
smashed the mall box with an axe and got
; the letter.
It began "My Darling Aimed a." Mrs.
, Vutiarfield called her husband and showed
t It to him. Butterfleld said he would go
away. His wife let him go. She learned a
few days later that be had gone to the
i Welch farm.
Herole Work (or Children.
There la no record In Iowa of any woman
fiavlnr accomplished so much under such
great odds as did Mrs. Butterfleld In the
nest six montha With a babe pursing
and Ave children running stair-step fash
ion up to Jl years of age, ahe ploughed the
fields for planting and did the farm chores
eaoh day. She milked two eowa, eared for
three horses, cleaned out stables, did ail
the marketing and cooking and cared for
her children as well. More than sixty
acres of corn grew under her labor. She
put In oats and small groin and planted a
' two-acre garden.
i h ain mi hum w mnrmiiaF ana waanan snn
. creesea u imuy, too uem nve mues
to church and stayed to teach a Sunday
, school class) after preachlug. Not a word
of ooodemnation of her husband waa beard
siamodlataly t fee huabeeiA left h
began keeping a Journal. . This Is the first
"April 1ft Our dear papa went away to
day. He haa gone down to her. What
shall we doT"
In the month of May another entry was
placed In the book:
"I have the flold all ready for planting
the corn now. It haa been an awful task,
but I am getting now-so that I can run a
plow almost as good as a man can."
Neighbors predicted that Butterfleld
would never return, but one duy, late In
July, when the corn on his farm waa Just
beginning to tassel, the young" farmer came
back. His wife was at the barn watering
the stock. Dropping everything, Mrs.
Butterfleld ran to her husband and wel
comed him home with a kiss. His lips did
not move. In response.
"Why, Charlie, can't you see that I still
lovo you?" Bald the wife. Won't you
come back to me? Can't we patch It up?
It is so hard working the farm all alone.
I have everything In fine shape now,
though, and you can come right back, Just
aa though nothing had hapened.",
It must have taken an effort for. Mrs.
Butterfleld to humiliate herself by making
such a plea to her husband. She waa re
warded with this answer:
"AUIe, I'll stay here until the hay crop la
put up and the small grain la harvested.
And I'll come back In the fall and see you
through the corn husking."
That meant that the husband still had no
eyes for any other than Mrs. Weloh, who
la whltehalred. The answer waa a fearful
blow to the plucky little woman who had
run the farm for five months. '
She got up the next morning and left
the farm. For weeks nothing waa heard
of her. . .
Neighbors who knew of the trouble be
tween Butterfleld and hla wife demanded
an explanation. When a bloody skirt waa
found In a field on Buttcrfleld's farm a cry
of. "murdf r" arose, and Butterfleld awoke
one Sunday morning to face a mob of his
neighbors. They had a rope and noose
ready for his neck. Perhaps only the ap
pearance of Sheriff Fted Anderson saved a
lynching. The sheriff promised to take
Butterfleld Into custody pending develop
ments, and the farmers were satisfied.
"I never heard of a more clever disap
pearance than that planned and executed
by Mra Butterfleld," said Sheriff Anderson
later. "We found no trace of the missing
woman for three weeks. And yet I was
certain ail the time rhat she had hot been
Didn't Fease Him.
Ha learned that the bloody clothing found
In the Held had been thrown there after a
runaway accident. Butterfleld swore that
he slept soundly the night hla wife left.
His children said they had heard their
mother, but did not know whether she left
the house alone or not. as their father slept
downstairs, away from them.
In the meantime the people of Butter
field's neighborhood were aroused to fever
heat by the farmer taking his children fb
live with Mrs. Welch. Butterfleld even
went ao far as to disown his own wife and
assert that they had never been married
at all. He tried to get a license to marry
Mrs. Welch, but It was refused,
It remained for Mrs. Butterfleld herself
to solve the mystery of her disappearance.
Woe ihs saw la-the paper that her bun-
band had nearly been the subject of a
lynching bee on her account she sat down
and wrote a letter In which she explained
her disappearance, the causes and her
heartaches in these words:
Loyal to Charley.
"Sheriff Anderson: You might as well
quit hounding Charles Butterfleld. He Is
guilty of no crime, unless It is a crime to
break a woman's heart. He has broken
mine. He left us April last and went down
to stay with her. I put In the crops my
self and waited patiently until the middle
of July. Then he came back, I tried to
make It all up with him again, but he said
that all he could do for me was to return
and put up the hay and husk the corn.
Then he said that he was going back to
"I arose and left my dear husband and
babies at 4 o'clock In the morning. He was
asleep. I left In. the night because I could
not bear to hear them cry when they saw
me gong. It waa my Intention to go to the
river and drown myself, but when 1
reached tho edge pf the river my babies
stood between me and the Inky blackness
of the water. I could see' the face of tho
Infant I had nursed before leaving horn.
"I came to Des Moines and got work In a
hotel. How I got here I do not know. I
think that I must have roved the woods
like a wild woman for a time.
"Tell papa that I love him still. I would
come back If he would give up her. God
help him to care for the children. For their
sake he ought to have made It up with me.
He ought to have let her go. Do not try to
find me. I thought It all over and made up
my mind that I could run the farm no
longer, ao left it all to him. .
"ALLIEN LONO BUTTERFIELD."
Later, when 'Mrs. Butterfleld waa discov
ered and . learned that her husband had
taken the children to the Welch home and
had even denied their marriage she was
"I would be the happiest woman In the
world If God would only let me hate that
man," she said. "But I love him, and I
will love him aa long as I live. I guess I'd
as well go back and give him another
chance." New Tork Sun.'
. Arguments Useless.
The question before the Skcdunk Deba
ting society was "Resolved, That a woman
has a light to search her husband's pock
ets and help herself to any money she finds
The discussion was over and the Judges
were ready to give their decision.
"We And," Mr. President," said the
spokeeman. Uncle Aaron Shanklln, "that
the negative has made the best arg-y-ments,
but the facks la agin 'em. Women
alwui hev done It an' alwus will do It.
Tharfore, Mr. President, we decide In favor
of the 'flrmatlve." Chicago Tribune.
The doctors, had completed the operation.
Greatly to, their surprise It waa then
found that the man did not need an ope
ration. A hasty consultation was held.
"Shall - we" asked the pbyelclan-ln-chief,
"charge him extra for uselessly put
ting us to all this trouble?"
Finally it waa magnanimously agreed to
overlook this, and only bills at the usual
rates vera aen( iDPbiiadelphja. BuUetiOi j
CROWN PRINCE AND PRINCESS
Talk About Germany's Heir Apparent and
CHARACTERISTICS OF THE YOUNG DUCHESS
Lively Career of CrownPrlnce Fred
erick William at Home, In
School, on the Hunt
"All mankind loves a! lover," and for
that reason the German crown prince
Frederick William la now one of the most
interesting young men In the world. ' His
betrothal to the Duchess Ceclle of Meck-lenburg-Schwerln
was announced on Sep
tember 4 by the German emperor, and the
wedding will probably take place early in
the new year.
The crown prince proposed to the duchess
while taking a cup of tea at her home.
He had been visiting near her home and
had been seen automoblllng with her, and
that set the gossips talking.
It has been sold that it is a love match.
Whether or not It is one, it Is certain that
there are strong reasons for the marriage,
outside of the views of the two young peo
ple. The match la a pleasing one to the
emperor, because It will unite the royal
families of Denmark, Great Britain and
Germany and through other marriages
those of the Netherlands and Russia. The
emperor has long desired to bring these
families Into closer relations.
The present duke of Mecklenburg
Schwerln, Frederic Francis IV, succeeded
to the dukedom In April, 1897, but being
a minor, his uncle acted as guardian until
1901. He married last June the Princess
Alexandra, second daughter of the duke of
The sister of the Duchess Ceclle, also
named Alexandra, married Prince Chris
tian of Denmark. Prince Christian is the
eldest son of Denmark's crown prince, and
the duchess will eventually be queen of
Denmark, If she Uvea Prince Carl, a
brother of Prince Christian, married
Princess Maud of WiM.
The mother of the grand duke and the
Duchess Ceclle was Anastasle, a daughter
of the Grand Duke Michael of Russia.
It will be seen that by the marriage of
the crown prince and the Duchess Ceclle
Of Mecklenburg-Schwerln the royal houses
of Germany, Denmark and Great Britain
will be closely allied. The duchess is alao
a niece by marriage of the prince consort
of Holland, so that the Netherlands court
Is also brought Into the alliance.
The Duchess Ceclle Augustine Marie waa
born on Beptember 20, 1886, and is Just a few
day short of being IS. She has been
brought up very simply and so far little
haa been seen of her.
She Is a tall, slight girl, and has light
hair and brown eyes. She is not what
mleht be called pretty, but has a bright
face and a vivid complexion, and is of
For many years she haa Uved outside of
Mecklenburg-Schwerln. Her education has
been one that will fit her for the station In
life she Is ta occupy. She learned the du-
tiea of housekeeping just a the daughter
of any country gentleman would. She Is
fond of riding and driving, and speaks En
glish and French perfectly and Russian
The Crown Prince.
For a youngster the crown prince has
quite a lot to shoulder in the way of names
and titles. His full name Is Frederick
Wllllum Victor August Ernest. He holds
many military commissions. He Is a Knight
of the Black Eagle, of the Annunzlata, of
the Order of St. Hubert, of the Order of
the Seraphim, of the Spanish Golden
Fleece and of the Garter. '
He was born in the Marble palace, near
Potsdam, on May 6, 1882, and Is conse
quently in his 23d year. He is a slightly
built young man, somewhat taller than his
father. He Is as fond as his father of out
door sports, and he has shown that ho pos
sesses artistic tastes, which he doubtless
Inherits from his grandmother, the Em
The home life of the prince-was managed
on by no means a luxurious scale. Ae soon
as he waa able to begin his studies he was
obliged to study constantly. He rose
punctually at 6 a. m., summer and winter.
At 7:30 he breakfasted with the empress
and his brothers, and this meal consisted
of tea and bread and butter.
Lessons began at 8 o'clock. The course
of study was a severe one, and foreign
languages, especlnlly French, were ground
Into him. At 9:30 a second breakfast was
served and then more lessons, a military
drill and exercises followed until 1 o'clock,
when luncheon was served.
After luncheoa there was a short time
spent In recreation and then more study,
This time science and music, until 6 o'clock',
when supper was served. After supper
there was allowed one hour for recreation
and at 7:30 the young prince went to bed.
The crown prince is extremely fond of
muslo and he learned early to play the
piano. Then each day he had to take
riding lessons. As soon as he was able to
Bit on a horse he had a pony of his own,
which he learned to mount and ride bare
back. The emperor superintended these riding
lessons himself. The prince! with his
brothers, was taught not only to ride, but
also to stable his mounts to unsaddle
them and rub them down.
' Reckless Horsemanship.
Ha gave an exhibition of his horsemanship
some time ago when he was taking a com
pany of recruits from his regiment at Pots
dam to show them the sights In the palace.
He led the way, mounted on his horse,
through the beautiful gardens of Sans
Boucl, and then rode the horse up the long
flight of steps leading Into the Little
There are some 200 of these steps, and
all the spectators watched his performance
with aHtonlshment. When the head of
the steps .was reached hs dismounted,
conducted his party through the different
rooms and explained the objects of interest.
When 10 years old the prince was made a
lieutenant and marched with the grena
diers of the guard In many reviews before
his father. For five years up to that time,
since he left the nursery win n S years old,
the prince had breathed the atmosphere
of the guard room.
The German princes have always been
allowed to romp and play, and the emperor
himself would pfcvy with them at tlmea
The aaiparpr too, thought wall f& glYlftjr
the princes opportunities to become ac
quainted with Important personages about
It was the custom to have the princes
come Into the dining hall after luncheon to
meet the guests. The crown prince and his
brothers would then be Introduced and chat
with the ministers of state, diplomats or
generals who might be present.
On one such occasion the emperor, being
in particularly good humor, lifted the crown
Prince upon his shoulders. Some high
dignitaries of the court followed suit with
the two other princes present, and the
procession filed out, amid laughter and boy
ish shouting, to pay a visit to the empress
In her apartments. She received the callers
with smiles, while the younger members
of the family surrounding her clapped
their hands in glee at the spectacle.
Fan and Mischief.
The crown prince as a boy was full of
fun andvmlschlef. In later years the same
qualities have at times got him Into serious
Once when a distinguished visitor had
'audience with the emperor, so the story
goes, the crown prince noticed that the
visitor before being ushered Into the em
peror's presence compressed his opera hat
and, laid it on a chair in the ante-room.
The hat was a novelty to the prince and
he examined It and experimented with It.
Some time later the Rev. Dr. Dryander,
court chaplain, called to see the emperor.
He wore a new tall hat and left It In tire
The crown prince happened to be near
with his youngjr brother Eitel. He at
once started an Investigation of this hat.
He remembered the way the opera hat col
lapsed and tried to compress the chaplain's
hat In the same way.
His efforts were not entirely successful,
and then he ordered his brother to sit on it.
The command was promptly obeyed, and
the court chaplain's hat much resembled
a pancake when Dr. Dryander recovered It.
When fourteen years old the crown prince
was sent to Ploen, the military academy In
Holsteln, where, separate from the ordi
nary cadet school, the Prlxenschule la main
tained, an educational institution Intended
for the princes of royal blood.
Here he pursued his studies with great
assiduity, but at recess rode a bicycle,
played tennis, rowed on Lake Ploen and
He was very fond of tennis, and became
an expert player. He could sail a yacht
with skill and was always the best and
most daring horseman.
While at Ploen the strictest kind of dis
cipline was maintained and festivities of
any description were absolutely forbidden.
He was at the Military academy four years,
and It waa the standing order of the em
peror that ti0 social entertainments should
be permitted to divert the prince s atten
tion from his" work. ,
The crown prince waa graduated one of
the first of his class, and then served for a
short time with his regiment at Potsdam.
He then entered the university at Horn.
This was In IDOL The emperor attended hla
matriculation, which was marked by much
ceremony. A cummers had been arranged
by the student fqr the evening, and there
the emperor introduced his sua. .
-It si sojr aeaore," he aeia, -that my mo,
WJWBH X Hf KtMt If. mJLtfntt n.
Joy aa happy a time as was vouchsafed
to me when I was a student. And when
the foaming goblet passes around and the
gleeful song bursts forth, then your minds ,
may thoroughly enjoy the delightful mo
ments as will seem befitting for German
youths. But the spring from which you
draw, may It be pure and clear aa the
golden Juice of the grapes, be It deep and
noble a the Father Rhine."
While bicycling once the prince's wheel
did not have a lamp, as required, and the
party had the misfortune to encounter a
gendarme a short distance from the city.
The prince was ordered to halt and dis
mount. The policeman demnnded a card of iden
tification of every student In the party.
The prince compiled, and then a sudden
change came over the policeman. He
saluted abruptly and stammered an In
coherent apology. Laughing heartily the
prince mounted his wheel and rode home.
Aa a Btudent he had hla first taste of so
cial life. He liked it. He shows a lively
interest In feminine beauty.
The Deacon Incident.
It was in 1902 that he attracted much
attention through his Infatuation for Miss
Gladys Deacon. He met her In England,
and her beauty so attraoted him that he
fell deeply In love with her and waa ready
to give up his prospects as heir to the
throne in order to make her hla wlfe
He gave her a ring which waa an heir
loom. When the emperor heard of It he -sent
a messenger to Miss Deacon, demand
ing Its return, saying that the ring waa
not the property of the prince, but was a
gift of the Bnipreus Frederick to the Ger.
man nation. Miss Deacon, backed by the
duchess of Marlborough, Indignantly re
fused to part with the ring.
The ring, though, was finally returned.
Meantime the crown prince waa closely
confined to bis room, and his uncle, Prince
Henry of Prussia, was sent to represent
Emperor William at the coronation of King
Edward In hla stead.
After leaving Bonn be made several short
trips for the purpose of inspecting the In
dustrial establishments of Germany. Later
he took more extended tours, visiting Rome,
the English court and Egypt.
When he was 17 he received a gift of
sheeting preserves In the forest Of Spandau.
He enjoys shooting very much, and, like
his father, always makes a big bag. On
one occasion his bug was 234 hares and one
buck, and en another ISO hares and two
About a year ago he visited Duke Theo
dore of Buvarla and ran amuck in the pub.
lio casino at Bad Kreulh, where he waa
He entered the music room of the casino
In shooting costume, while It waa full of
guests, and called for a piano. This not
being brought, he broke open a harmonium
which stood In the room and hammered
the keys with Ills flits and finally wrecked
the Instrument. Then he swaggered out of
It waa said that he was sober at the time,
but wrecked the Instrument out of pure
love of deKtructlon.
lm week he dUllngulnhed himself by
fighting n fon-.t fire. The Are waa near
the huuting lodge 'where the prlnee wee
vlHtting the Grand Duihees Anatasle of
Mecklenburg-flohwerln. He, aadate4 the
trlrm and servants in -
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