By Kate Kellogg, USA TODAY Staff WriterThe boat was a work of art.
It was one of the largest ever built at the time.
It was the home of some of the biggest stars in Americana and, to this day, is known as the Grand Ole Opry.
It had a very high profile.
The yacht, the Voodoo, had an 18-foot-high (4.6-meter) swimming pool and two sailboats, as well as an extensive collection of artifacts and rare books from the era.
But the most memorable thing about the yacht was the fact that the owners, the Duke and Duchess of Windsor, were there to watch the boat go under the water.
The Duchess was wearing a tiara that belonged to the Queen, who died in 1953.
The Duke was in attendance, and he told reporters he was a “huge fan.”
When he got to the boat, he had an epiphany.
He couldn’t believe how big it was, and it seemed too big for him to swim.
But he did.
“I couldn’t look at it,” he said.
“It was a huge work of work.”
As it turned out, the boat wasn’t even the largest yacht built.
The largest of the six-masted “sails” were actually the three-mished, which were built in the mid-1850s.
They were the only four-mixed boats in the U.S. at the beginning of the century.
In the early 1850s, the U of M’s sailing program consisted of one sailboat each for men and women.
One of those women was Mary Ann (the name has been changed).
Mary Ann was born in 1839 in England and was the daughter of Charles (Charles) and Katherine.
She was a great athlete, who was said to be “very fair” and “a natural dancer.”
She started sailing in 1845 on the Thames River in London and in the early 1860s she was the most successful woman in the world, winning four medals in London.
Her name is now on the National Register of Historic Places.
As the Duke of Windsor grew older, he started to take on more responsibilities, including running for mayor of Windsor in 1868.
He also began to sail more often, traveling as often as every six weeks or so, as a way to spend time with his wife.
Mary Ann would not be around to witness this.
She had an eye for an ideal mate.
When she was around the boat on the afternoon of April 6, 1872, she spotted the Duke walking along the dock.
He told her that he was going to meet with the Queen and was “excited about the boat.”
The two of them walked to the dock together, and then they got to talking about the future of the boat.
The Duke was eager to take his yacht to Newport, Rhode Island.
The Queen was excited about the prospect of seeing it, too.
But the Duke wasn’t.
“What do I have to do?” he said, and the two of you agreed to meet the next day in Newport.
The two were walking to the docks when the Duke heard someone yelling and heard a loud splash.
“He was screaming for me to come back, and I was saying, ‘No, I have no time to go back,'” Mary Ann told a reporter at the inquest.
“But he didn’t stop me.”
She remembers thinking, “I’ve got to get back to my boat, and when I do, he’s gone.”
In Newport, Mary Ann had a difficult time convincing the Duke that he needed to go.
She said the Duke didn’t want to take the boat to Newport because he thought the Queen would have some issues with it.
“The Queen was in the dock and was looking at the boat,” Mary Ann said.
The boat was in dock, and she knew that the Queen had some objections to the Duke going to Newport.
So she was not prepared to give up on the boat and keep it at home, she told a journalist.
The day before the inquest, Mary Anne had her son, George, in the boat with her.
He was very much worried about her safety, she said.
But Mary Ann wasn’t the only person worried about the Duke’s safety.
The Prince of Wales was on the same boat, too, and was worried about Mary Ann’s safety as well.
He wanted to go to Newport anyway, but Mary Ann refused.
Mary Ann had no intention of going.
“You mustn’t take your boat to any place that is dangerous, because if you go, it will get in the way of your plans,” she said in her diary, which was written in 1877.
“We are not going to be here long.”
The Duke didn.
She wasn’t there when he took off.
In a letter to the Daily Telegraph, he wrote, “Mary Ann is the Duchess of Devonshire’s sister and