People are hyped, but nothing big is likely to happen until after the November 4, 2014 elections. Even then, the usual pattern is for “them” to not sneak in anything until around Christmas, when people are preoccupied. (Example, the “Federal” Reserve, which slithered in on December 23, 1913.) Between November 5th and around December 20th is the almighty Christmas shopping season. “They” won’t want to mess that up. So the Ersjdamoo Forecast for October 18 through December 20 is generally calm, however much wind (noise) is likely. (Unless Queen Elizabeth II dies, in which case all bets are off. See Rasputin’s Prediction For Britain, Ersjdamoo’s Blog, September 23, 2014.)
So why not relax for now with the living labyrinth of the Tsar? It is an endless jigsaw puzzle which seems to have no end, and yet “getting there is all the fun.” Ersjdamoo has been assembling the pieces of the puzzle. A new thread in the labyrinth is being followed, the puzzle piece called “Marga Boodts.”
Commenting on “Great Danger To Anna Anderson”, the Ersjdamoo’s Blog entry of October 15, 2014, a huge fan of the Tsar mystery guffawed, “Since Anna died in 1984, I doubt she’s in any sort of danger,” in the alt.conspiracy newsgroup. But that was then, and this is now. Marga Boodts (allegedly Grand Duchess Olga Nikolaevna of Russia) also faced danger. Marga/Olga moved to San Remo, in Italy, in 1939. (Previously she had lived in eastern Germany.) From there she moved to Stresa, then to Tremezzo, Nobiallo, and Menaggio, in the province of Como, northern Italy. “In the early years of her stay in Menaggio, she often seemed frightened and even terrified. She spoke to us of mysterious persons who stealthily followed her and of gunshots heard in the night and directed at the windows of her house.”
But how was it that the alleged Olga Nikolaevna got such a name as Marga Boodts? Back in 1976, when Olga/Marga died in Italy, she left behind an autobiography: Io Vivo (I Am Alive). There was some disagreement with the Vatican about this book, and it was suppressed. It was not until 2012 that the book was published, in Spain, under the title Estoy Viva. Ersjdamoo has been reading through this book and finds the “Marga Boodts” name explained therein.
After Olga/Marga escaped Ekaterinburg in July 1918, she made her way eastward, accompanied by a faithful Cossack, Dimitri K. (A later photo of the alleged Olga Nikolaevna with this same faithful Cossack is included in the hardcover edition of Estoy Viva.) Also with them on their journey to Vladivostok were two faithful tsarist soldiers. One of the tsarist soldiers died along the way. When the rest of the travelers reached the far eastern port city, they were met by an elite German command group. Among other papers, the presumed Olga received an identification document with the name Maria Bötticher. This was the name of a German woman who had fled to the United States and died there. 
“Maria Bötticher” later married a German official with last name of Boodts, and hence “Olga Nikolaevna” became known as Marga Boodts. She divorced her husband two years later and he (conveniently) died thereafter.  So he could not be asked about all this later on, when, around 1960, Marga/Olga went public with her claim.
However, “the world ought to listen to me,” urges the claimant in her posthumous autobiography, even though “I have a name which doesn’t belong to me, given to me by a dead woman in America, with papers and documents which oblige me to be a being which I am not…” And now, in her old age, “Olga Nikolaevna” has become “the woman who never was: the shadow of a shadow.” 
What does the Vatican know? Marie Stravlo, author of the Introduction to Estoy Viva, an Introduction in itself worth the price of the book, claims in one of her footnotes scattered throughout the autobiography that Tsar Nicholas II had deposited funds with the Vatican in 1906, after rumblings of revolution had begun to increase in Russia.
——- Source ——-
 From the Introduction, by Marie Stravlo. Estoy Viva, by Olga Nicolaievna. Madrid: Ediciones Martínez Roca, 2012
 Estoy Viva, by Olga Nicolaievna. Madrid: Ediciones Martínez Roca, 2012. Translation by Ersjdamoo.