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TransSiberianRailwaySimulatorTorrentDownloadhack eleoliv




The winter of 2003 was the coldest on record in Siberia. A local fisherman caught three whales in a single day in the great Bay of Olenyok. This would be unremarkable in Europe, but in the Soviet Union it was a significant find, because that was the first such take in 20 years. Then something happened. The Soviet men of the Mammoth – the federal agency responsible for the preservation of the Russian Far East – decided that the remains of the whales should be put to a different use, and started digging up the railway tracks. On the surface, just a few meters from the spot where the whales lay, something interesting was found. The tracks were there, no doubt, but most of the rails were missing. The rails were in pieces, some of which were even snapped and twisted. The Mammoth workers figured out that this wasn't just a regular winter: the first wave of Siberian permafrost had set in; the frozen ground had begun to rise – while the sea was rising too – and together they had buried the tracks at the bottom of the permafrost. The carcasses of the whales were starting to slowly rot, filling the trench with the odor of death. In the end, they found the reason for this unusual underwater deposition of rails – a steam locomotive. They found the driver, and even pieces of the tender, which at that time was just a hunk of metal in pieces. The driver, while alive, had somehow managed to keep his head, and they found the whistle and its case. However, the steamer, though it was in one piece, seemed to be incredibly run down. It was rusty, as was the locomotive. Nowhere were there any signs of oil. Was this one of the old locomotives used for maintenance – maybe with a few repairs and even a few overhauls – during the 1940s and 1950s? Or had it been completely restored after the Second World War and even sent back to the Trans-Siberian Railway? There was no way of knowing, so the Mammoth engineers decided to take the locomotive to the Railway Museum in Vladivostok. After a quarter of a century on a frozen Siberian beach, the locomotive began to start running. Slowly but surely, the engine was brought back to life. They got rid of the rust with chemical agents, and then began restoring the locomotive to its former glory. By 2005, the




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TransSiberianRailwaySimulatorTorrentDownloadhack eleoliv

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