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Austria (Austria) (search for this): article 11
Narrow escape. --The Archduke Maximilian of Austria was nearly burned to death in a railroad car on the 14thult. He with his suite had left Berlin but half an hour, when the saloon carriage caught fire through the over-heating of the hot-air stove. The flames, fed by combustible materials, spread rapidly, and the connection with the other carriages of the train was cut off. Count de Bombelles, at the peril of his life, clambered on to the roof of the carriage, and his cries were at last heard by the engine driver, who immediately brought the train to a stand-still. With some difficulty the velvet hangings were torn down and the furniture thrown out of the window, and the fire was extinguished with the aid of water and snow.
Narrow escape. --The Archduke Maximilian of Austria was nearly burned to death in a railroad car on the 14thult. He with his suite had left Berlin but half an hour, when the saloon carriage caught fire through the over-heating of the hot-air stove. The flames, fed by combustible materials, spread rapidly, and the connection with the other carriages of the train was cut off. Count de Bombelles, at the peril of his life, clambered on to the roof of the carriage, and his cries were at last heard by the engine driver, who immediately brought the train to a stand-still. With some difficulty the velvet hangings were torn down and the furniture thrown out of the window, and the fire was extinguished with the aid of water and snow.
Narrow escape. --The Archduke Maximilian of Austria was nearly burned to death in a railroad car on the 14thult. He with his suite had left Berlin but half an hour, when the saloon carriage caught fire through the over-heating of the hot-air stove. The flames, fed by combustible materials, spread rapidly, and the connection with the other carriages of the train was cut off. Count de Bombelles, at the peril of his life, clambered on to the roof of the carriage, and his cries were at last heard by the engine driver, who immediately brought the train to a stand-still. With some difficulty the velvet hangings were torn down and the furniture thrown out of the window, and the fire was extinguished with the aid of water and snow.