Guess the name of musician
[4823] Guess the name of musician - Look carefully caricature and guess the name of musician. - #brainteasers #music - Correct Answers: 34 - The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic
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Guess the name of musician

Look carefully caricature and guess the name of musician.
Correct answers: 34
The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic.
#brainteasers #music
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What Commandment?

A man was upset because he had lost his favorite hat. Instead of buying a new one, he decided that he would go to church that Sunday and steal one from the vestibule.

Unfortunately, the usher saw the man come in and before he could go into the vestibule, the usher led him to a pew, where the preacher was just beginning a sermon on the Ten Commandments.

After church, the man went up to the preacher and, shook his hand and said: "I want to thank you for saving my soul today. I came to church to steal a hat, but after hearing your sermon on the Ten Commandments, I changed my mind."

"Why, that's wonderful," the preacher said: "So the commandment 'Thou shalt not steal' changed your mind, did it?"

"No, it wasn't that commandment," the man said: "It was the one about adultery. It reminded me where I left my hat!"

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First British telpher line opened

In 1885, the first electric telpher line, was opened in Sussex, England, by Viscountess Hampden with a simple ceremony. The aerial tramway carried clay from pits at Glynde nearly one mile to the railway. The line was made with a double set of steel rods, each 66-ft long, 3/4-in in diameter and 8-ft apart, supported on wooden posts at a height of about 18-ft above the ground. An electric locomotive hauled ten buckets at a speed of up to 5 mph, hanging by their travelling wheels from the same steel line which carried the electric current. Each 100-lb bucket carried up to 300-lb of clay. The inventor, who had died four months earlier, was Fleeming Jenkin. He coined “telpher” line to mean, in general, “the transmission of goods and passengers by means of electricity without driver, guard, signal-man, or attendants.”«*
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