Property Value
dbo:abstract
  • The Karlslust dance hall fire (also known as Loebel's Restaurant fire) occurred on 8 February 1947 in Hakenfelde, a locality of Spandau in what was then the British sector of Berlin. With its death toll of 80 to 88 people, it possibly marks the worst fire disaster in Germany since World War II, at least in the city of Berlin. (en)
  • The Karlslust dance hall fire (also known as Loebel's Restaurant fire) occurred on 8 February 1947 in Hakenfelde, a locality of Spandau in what was then the British sector of Berlin. With its death of 80 to 88 people, it possibly marks the worst fire disaster in Germany since World War II, 88 at least in the city of Berlin. The total of death it's today confessed to be 81; 80 guests and the owner of the restaurant, Julius Loebel, who died by the attempt to safe a box filled with his money. (en)
  • The Karlslust dance hall fire (also known as Loebel's Restaurant fire) occurred on 8 February 1947 in Hakenfelde, a locality of Spandau in what was then the British sector of Berlin. With its death of 80 to 88 people, it possibly marks the worst fire disaster in Germany since World War II, 88 at least in the city of Berlin. The total of death it's today confessed to be 81; 80 guests and the owner of the restaurant, Julius Loebel, who died by the attempt to save a box filled with his money. (en)
  • The Karlslust dance hall fire (also known as Loebel's Restaurant fire) occurred on 8 February 1947 in Hakenfelde, a locality of Spandau in what was then the British sector of Berlin. With its death of 80 to 88 people, it possibly marks the worst fire disaster in Germany since World War II, 88 at least in the city of Berlin. The total of death is today considered to be 81; 80 guests and the owner of the restaurant, Julius Loebel, who died while attempting to save a box filled with his money. (en)
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  • Loebel's Restaurant fire (en)
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  • 1947-02-08 (xsd:date)
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  • Karlslust dance hall fire (en)
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  • The Karlslust dance hall fire (also known as Loebel's Restaurant fire) occurred on 8 February 1947 in Hakenfelde, a locality of Spandau in what was then the British sector of Berlin. With its death toll of 80 to 88 people, it possibly marks the worst fire disaster in Germany since World War II, at least in the city of Berlin. (en)
  • The Karlslust dance hall fire (also known as Loebel's Restaurant fire) occurred on 8 February 1947 in Hakenfelde, a locality of Spandau in what was then the British sector of Berlin. With its death of 80 to 88 people, it possibly marks the worst fire disaster in Germany since World War II, 88 at least in the city of Berlin. The total of death it's today confessed to be 81; 80 guests and the owner of the restaurant, Julius Loebel, who died by the attempt to safe a box filled with his money. (en)
  • The Karlslust dance hall fire (also known as Loebel's Restaurant fire) occurred on 8 February 1947 in Hakenfelde, a locality of Spandau in what was then the British sector of Berlin. With its death of 80 to 88 people, it possibly marks the worst fire disaster in Germany since World War II, 88 at least in the city of Berlin. The total of death it's today confessed to be 81; 80 guests and the owner of the restaurant, Julius Loebel, who died by the attempt to save a box filled with his money. (en)
  • The Karlslust dance hall fire (also known as Loebel's Restaurant fire) occurred on 8 February 1947 in Hakenfelde, a locality of Spandau in what was then the British sector of Berlin. With its death of 80 to 88 people, it possibly marks the worst fire disaster in Germany since World War II, 88 at least in the city of Berlin. The total of death is today considered to be 81; 80 guests and the owner of the restaurant, Julius Loebel, who died while attempting to save a box filled with his money. (en)
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  • Karlslust dance hall fire (en)
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