The mission of Water Charity is to implement immediate, efficient, and practical projects around the world to provide safe water and effective sanitation to those in need.


Conclusion of Sya Bright Future Primary School Water Tank Project – Uganda

Conclusion of Sya Bright Future Primary School Water Tank Project – UgandaThis project has been completed under the direction of Peace Corps Volunteer Jesse Coker. To read about the beginning of the project, CLICK HERE.

This project was to build 20,000 liter water tank at the school.

Jesse reports:

We have completed our water tank! The project went very well, with the kids always eager to watch the process from start to finish.

Before the tank construction had begun, we consulted with the customer about tank placement, size, usage, and management. After finalizing and receiving a deposit, we collected the materials needed for brick making (sand, subsoil, and cement) and foundation laying (aggregate and larger rocks). We also took a trip to town for the materials we needed to purchase (wire mesh, iron bars, cement, etc.). Then we were ready to begin.

Brick making is a fairly simple process of mixing the sifted subsoil with the right amount of cement (5-10% of total mixture), and compressing the mix in our machine. One bag of cement will produce between 100 and 120 bricks. The bricks weigh about 25 pounds each.

After the bricks are made, they need to cure for at least two days before they are used. About a quarter of the bricks that we make need to be made with an insert so that the interlock is deeper and can receive an iron bar every third course for improving the holding strength of the tanks.

As some of the workers were making bricks, others were digging the foundation and filling it first with large foundation rocks. The next day, a mix of cement and aggregate was poured into the rocks, about 18 inches deep.

A day after setting the foundation, the brick coursework began. Obviously, the diameter of the circle differs with tank size, and with our 20,000 Liter capacity this meant a diameter of eleven feet and a height of approximately eight feet. I think the tank is slightly larger than we agreed on.

Bricks were laid as level as possible, with between five and ten centimeters of cement separating the courses. This was challenging to convince the builders to follow, as they are used to building with traditional bricks, which require much more cement because of their lack of strength and uniformity. For this particular tank, we laid 22 courses of 38 bricks each.

After the coursework was complete, the inside of the tank was lined with chicken wire and then plastered with waterproof cement. A metallic support pipe was also positioned so as to support the roof when built.

After plastering, the workers moved to the outside of the tank and wrapped the outside with connected sheets of heavy-duty wire mesh. This is another step that reinforces the holding strength of the tanks.

More plastering was done on top of the wire mesh, and more bricks were laid at the base of the tank to act as a veranda. This serves as protection from water runoff.

The tap area was dug out also, with a drainage pipe laid underground for eight feet, leading to some rocks for proper drainage into the soil.

When plastering was finished, the work moved to the roof. Iron bars were crisscrossed back and forth and a thick plastic liner was placed underneath the bars. Wire mesh and chicken wire were also placed atop the bars in order to hold the cement to be subsequently applied.

Holes were created for gutters to enter and to access the inside of the tank for periodic cleaning. A rough cast of cement was sprayed to prevent cracking of the cement as it dries. Finally, the cover was placed on top of the roof to prevent sunlight, animals, and other debris from spoiling water quality.

This completed our tank construction process. Our first customer, Sya Bright Future Primary School, is thrilled with the job we have done.

Our team of builders is gaining new skills as they become more and more familiar with this methodology, and is planning new projects.

The school has been very appreciative to me, and asked me to thank you also.

We, in turn, are grateful to Jesse for completing this terrific project, which hopefully will act as a model for future projects to come.

Conclusion of Sya Bright Future Primary School Water Tank Project – UgandaConclusion of Sya Bright Future Primary School Water Tank Project – Uganda
Conclusion of Sya Bright Future Primary School Water Tank Project – UgandaConclusion of Sya Bright Future Primary School Water Tank Project – Uganda
Conclusion of Sya Bright Future Primary School Water Tank Project – UgandaConclusion of Sya Bright Future Primary School Water Tank Project – Uganda

Secretary Clinton Announces Commitment to Water Issues



In her speech on World Water Day, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton reiterated that “More than 5,000 people die each day from causes linked to unsafe water, sanitation, and hygiene, and most of them are children. Millions of women and girls walk for hours every day to collect water for their households, and some of them put their very lives and physical safety at risk.”

She stated that “Water challenges are most obvious in developing nations, but they affect every country on earth.”

“Experts predict that by 2025, nearly two-thirds of the world's population will be water-stressed.”

“We need to work together to leverage the efforts of other nations, the international community, and partners in the nonprofit and private sectors.”

She announced the launch of the U.S. Water Partnership, under which all sectors will work together to resolve the world’s water problems.

Water Charity is proud to be a part of this effort.

Conclusion of 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa Garden

Conclusion of 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa GardenThis project has been completed under the direction of Peace Corps Volunteers Marcie Todd and Garrison Harward. To read about the beginning of the project, CLICK HERE.

Marcie reports:

We’ve explained the process of installing pumps in great detail many times, so with this install going so smoothly we thought we’d take extra time to explain the background of our wonderful partner organization for this pump.

Ballal Agribusiness is committed to developing female farmers with the best agricultural practices because trained farmers produce better crops, feed their families and strengthen communities. They have three main areas of focus: cowpea production, community banking and Moringa Powder. Currently, Ballal is working with 18 communities and plans to expand to 21 this rainy season.

By supplying farmers with the best practices of growing profitable and nutritious food for local consumption, Ballal Agribusiness helps farmers increase production of already locally grown crops and gives them a fair price for their labors.

Conclusion of 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa GardenCommunity Banking is a significant portion of the Ballal mission. It is extremely important that women not only have access to money, but also have support in understanding how to save, spend, and make money most efficiently.

The banking system is set up in the following way:

  1. The women’s group gathers to talk about what they want as a community.  They talk about the ups and downs to creating a community bank.
  2. If they agree that the community bank will work for their group, each woman adds 500 CFA (approximately $1) to the pot.  The pot is usually anywhere from 10,000 CFA to 15,000 CFA ($20-30).
  3. The money each woman has contributed is recorded along with the initial total amount.  All funds are immediately lent.  No one person stores the money.  4-6 women take a microfinance loan and agree to pay a few hundred CFA as interest during the next meeting.
  4. As the bank gets larger, more women get to take a piece of the pot.  As more women take out loans the money increases.  As the money increases the women have more economic possibilities and freedom.  As they have more freedom, their families benefit, more creative solutions to daily problems arise and, overall, society moves forward.

Conclusion of 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa GardenThe third section of Ballal is the Moringa Powder project, which is where we come in. The project came about during the last rainy season, but unfortunately this year the rains were very bad, so many of the trees planted this season died, leaving the Ballal team a bit defeated.

However, through Appropriate Projects funding, the group was able to get water to the trees by digging 2 wells and now with this pump and the next one installed for #18 the sky’s the limit for this project. Things are now moving along as planned and the goal to increase the availability of Moringa powder in health posts in the Kolda region looks like it will be reached.

We are proud to be able add our pumps as just one of the many innovations this wonderful group is using to engage and help the local populations of the Kolda region.

Pump Output: 41 Liters/ Min

Total Number of People Benefiting: 432

Funder: Cynthia J. Davidson

Filters for Life Program – Worldwide

Filters for Life Program – WorldwideWater Charity is proud to announce a new comprehensive program to provide much-needed water filters for people around the world. With new developments in filter technology, we can now provide needy communities with long-lasting, effective water filters that can provide 600 gallons of water a day... for a reasonable price.

We are very excited about this program, which will include individual projects all over the world. The need for these filters is great, and there is almost no limit to the number of wonderful new filters we can distribute as the funds become available.

Keep in mind:

  • 80% of all disease is water-borne
  • 50% of all hospital beds worldwide are occupied by someone suffering from a water-related illness
  • Lack of clean drinking water kills more people globally than all forms of violence combined... including war.

There is no need for these statistics to be true anymore. We have all the tools we need to completely eliminate this suffering and waste of life. The predominant victims of this terrible situation are young children. These kids deserve a chance.

As an addition to our current roster of successful programs in water and sanitation, which have included well drilling, rainwater catchment, toilet and handwashing station construction, emergency relief, reforestation efforts and more--including a good number of filter projects--as well as our acclaimed Appropriate Projects initiative, this new program will be an umbrella for our worldwide push to get these new filters into the hands of those people who desperately need them. It will include all relevant projects, large and small... thus enabling people to donate to the overall effort.

The projects in this program will be upwardly scalable, and as such, the more money we can raise, the more filters we can give out. Instead of creating and packaging the individual filter delivery projects one by one and funding them separately, it makes sense to raise as much money as possible and keep the filters flowing. In this way, we can also get larger grants from foundations and concerned organizations. We fully expect that this program will grow into the largest thing we have done.

For those interested in the filter technology we are presently proposing, please feel free to go to the Sawyer Saves Campaign website and peruse the relevant materials. We will be implementing primarily their Point One filter, but for hospitals, clinics and other sites we will also be making the Point Zero Two purifier available. [note: normally viruses are not a major issue for drinking water.]

This is an exciting program, and we hope you will see the need for it and join in. Water Charity is currently active in over 60 countries around the world. As the money comes in we will take the Filters for Life - Worldwide program into all of them and beyond.

If there are certain regions where you are especially interested in helping, it will be possible to donate specifically for those countries or areas. Just send us a message with your donation. However, we are hoping people will recognize that a general donation to the program itself will be the most effective way to get the maximum number of filters out in the shortest amount of time.

We are water... literally. The human body is about 70% water by mass, and a typical human cell is composed of 98.73% water molecules. Think about it.

El Pital and Las Tablas Spring Catchment Project – El Salvador

El Pital and Las Tablas Spring Catchment Project – El Salvador This project is build a new spring water catchment box and retaining wall to serve the communities of El Pital and Las Tablas.

The work will be implemented by El Pital ADESCO and Comite de Agua under the direction of Peace Corps Volunteer Jessica Henry.

Caserios El Pital and Las Tablas are home to about 700 people, and are located in Canton La Magdalena, Municipio Chalchuapa, Departamento Santa Ana, El Salvador.

The two communities share the same water source, an underground spring. They are growing quickly, and are eager to protect their main water source through preventative measures and community collaboration.

El Pital and Las Tablas Spring Catchment Project – El Salvador The area has an ADESCO and Cooperative Las Tablas. A recent community collaboration resulted in the repair of the access road to the communities. Two holding tanks for water were recently completed under the El Pital Spring Water Project – El Salvador.

The problem facing the communities is that due to the heavy rains and flooding that plagued El Salvador this past October, the area surrounding the natural underground spring suffered a great deal of erosion. This spring is the singular source of water for the aforementioned communities, and without a retaining wall and an improved main water capture box (the caja), the area around the spring is in great danger of collapsing and may dislodge the existing tanks that provide water for the communities.

The spring is embedded in the hillside, and if the earth around it collapses or is washed away in this year's rainy season it will devastate the community. The repairs achieved with Appropriate Projects funds will protect the natural environment and ensure that these growing communities continue to have access to safe drinking water.

A 15 ft by 5 ft tall retention wall will be built at the point of origin of the spring to prevent further erosion and the danger of the collapse and landslide of the earth surrounding the spring.

El Pital and Las Tablas Spring Catchment Project – El Salvador The aging leaking spring box, put in 35 years ago, will be completely replaced. The finished spring box will measure: 3 x 3 meters and 125 cm tall.

Project funds will be used to purchase materials, including cement, iron bars, sand, bricks, and wire. Also included will be delivery of materials and food for the lunches of the workers.

All labor will be donated by various community members called upon by the water committee. The committee will send out convocations, or invitations, the day before the donated day of labor, requesting the head of household to present himself for work, or pay $5 so the committee can pay another person to do an additional day of work.

The whole community is contributing to the project. The water committee also has a list of skilled construction workers, about 15 in the community, and at least one of those skilled workers will be present each day of construction.

To contribute for this project, please click on the Donate button below.

This project has been finished. To read about the conclusion of the project, CLICK HERE. We are still soliciting donations for this project.

52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa Garden

52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa GardenThis project is part of our 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks Program, being implemented by Peace Corps Volunteers Marcie Todd and Garrison Harward. To read about the program and follow its progress, CLICK HERE.

Location
Faraba, Senegal

Community Description
Meet Mamadou Barry, Abou and Jacob. Mamadou Barry has a huge passion for Senegal and particularly Kolda. His interests include: farming okra, beans, and rice, in addition to setting up community/youth -programs to prevent the dreaded “brain drain.”

Mamadou is a sort of jack-of-all-trades. He has started a kindergarten, a theater troop, a farm for youth, and a cowpea buying and selling business, all of which have been successful. He is ambitious, kind and we are lucky to be working with him.

Abou is Barry’s right-hand-man; you rarely see one without the other. Abou is tall, loves to read and write, and is more technical than social. The two couldn’t be more opposite, but they balance each other fully.

52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa GardenAbou is designing and building his own house, has been a sheep herder, owned a mango orchard and is one of the best tinkerers in Senegal.

Jacob is an Agricultural Peace Corps Volunteer serving in the Kolda, Senegal. He lives in Medina Abdoul, a rural village 40 km outside the regional capital where he organizes initiatives to promote food security and sustainable agriculture techniques. He graduated from the University of California at Davis where he studied World Trade and Development in Developing Countries. He’s entrepreneurial-minded and likes to break a sweat playing in the dirt. One day he hopes to start a venture capital firm focused on developing markets.

These are the main folks that make up Agribusiness. Agribusiness has been working with women’s groups providing them technical support in growing cowpeas and this year they are expanding their business to include Moringa powder and oil production. Installing two pumps in their 4 hectare space will help them water over 750 trees this year with plans of over a million in the coming year.

Moringa Powder is made by drying and then pounding leaves. The powder is an incredibly healthy supplement that can be added to almost every meal just as one would add pepper. It prevents malnutrition and even tastes good.

Project Description
This is kind of a special pump because Agribusiness does so many cool things for the Kolda Community so these posts just explain who they are, while the #18 posts will talk more about Moringa and the benefits. Appropriate Projects also gave this group a grant for digging wells done by Jacob Rice and Gregg Mathews.

Project Impact
432 people will benefit from this project.

Peace Corps Volunteer Directing Project
Marcie Todd, Jacob Rice, Gregg Mathews and Mary Martin-Mabry

Comments
Moringa Powder is made by drying and then pounding leaves. The powder is an incredibly healthy supplement that can be added to almost every meal just as one would add pepper. It prevents malnutrition and even tastes good.

Dollar Amount of Project
$100.00

Donations Collected to Date
$100.00

Dollar Amount Needed
$0.00 - This project has now been fully funded through the generosity of Cynthia J. Davidson of Chico, CA, USA.

If you now contribute $150 (our new price, which includes labor), your name will be placed on the waiting list to adopt the next project in order.

If you wish to contribute less than $150, the money will be applied toward the overall program.

52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa Garden52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 17 – Faraba, Moringa Garden

This project has been finished. To read about the conclusion of the project, CLICK HERE.

Conclusion of Well Improvement Project – Mali

This project has been completed under the direction of Peace Corps Volunteer Pilar Lyons. To read about the beginning of the project, CLICK HERE.

This project was to line, cover, and reinforce five wells in a Baara Be, Mali.

Pilar reports:

The well shafts were excavated and the sand and gravel were gathered, cleaned and separated. The bricks were made, and work continued between farming activities.

The bricks were placed inside the wells and cemented, and dirt was packed outside them for support. The forms for the tops were made, and the concrete poured and the doors secured.

Progress was slow, as once the rains came, we had to wait for the dry season to proceed. However, the work was completed before I finished my Peace Corps service.

We are grateful to Pilar for finishing this great project, and again wish to thank The Soneva SLOW LIFE Trust for providing the funding for the Water Charity participation in this project.

Conclusion of Well Improvement Project – MaliConclusion of Well Improvement Project – Mali
Conclusion of Well Improvement Project – MaliConclusion of Well Improvement Project – Mali
Conclusion of Well Improvement Project – MaliConclusion of Well Improvement Project – Mali
Conclusion of Well Improvement Project – MaliConclusion of Well Improvement Project – Mali

Conclusion of Amboromana Well Project - Madagascar

Conclusion of Amboromana Well Project - MadagascarThis project has been completed under the direction of Peace Corps Volunteer Felicia Tobias. To read about the beginning of the project, CLICK HERE.

This project was to build 4 wells in the Amboromana district of Vohemar, Madagascar.

Felicia reports:

Clean, safe, water, or the lack thereof, is a problem in Vohemar. Most homes do not have running water. The people living here have to get their water from public taps, which often go dry. There are not enough on the main road, and none the farther you get from the center of town. There is often a long wait at these taps as well, with buckets piling up as people wait for water. As a result, people do not have enough water and will sometimes fetch it from dirty, dangerous sources.

I had been volunteering at a dispensary run by Sister Rosalie. A Malagasy nun from my region, she had travelled to the US and Canada before returning to her region to attend to the needs of her people.

This woman is amazing, she has a handle on every health, environment, and education challenge the people in this region face. From not enough water in a major town to a single child’s health problems in a small village, she knows it all.

Conclusion of Amboromana Well Project - MadagascarShe pulled me aside one day and informed me that the thing Vohemar needed that I could help provide would be wells. She worked out a budget, obtaining quotes from local vendors, and the project was underway.

It took a few months longer than anticipated, which means things went very fast by Madagascar standards, but the project was completed.

I had missed the inauguration of Wells 1 and 3 and ended up just travelling to them to take photos once I returned, but I made sure to be in town for 2 and 4.

I didn’t know what to expect, so I was pleasantly surprised to find the Mayor in attendance. The event at each well was long, but the ceremony part of it was very brief. The Mayor thanked both me and Sister Rosalie for our help in the community. He said the wells would be Vohemar’s “souvenirs” of my stay here when I returned to the United States. I gave the key to the well to a key community member and that was the ceremony.

Then the mayor gave a long talk on the importance of proper maintenance and clean drinking water. He stressed that the well was the responsibility of those living around it. He encouraged them to keep it clean to keep the area free of grass and debris, explaining that this could attract cows and other animals which would defecate and potentially dirty the water source. He explained the importance of closing the well when it was not in use and of locking it at night to ensure that nothing found its way in there. He explained that dirty water could lead to cholera, dysentery or any number of diseases which require expensive medication to cure, so it was better to take preventative measures.

I feel very lucky. Not only do I have awesome people back in the United States, but I have a great community here as well.

We are grateful to Felicia for completing this outstanding project, and again wish to thank The Soneva SLOW LIFE Trust as a part of their Clean Water Projects initiative and Positive H2O (+H2O) for providing the funding.

Conclusion of Amboromana Well Project - MadagascarConclusion of Amboromana Well Project - Madagascar
Conclusion of Amboromana Well Project - MadagascarConclusion of Amboromana Well Project - Madagascar
Conclusion of Amboromana Well Project - MadagascarConclusion of Amboromana Well Project - Madagascar
Conclusion of Amboromana Well Project - MadagascarConclusion of Amboromana Well Project - Madagascar

Conclusion of 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 16 - Daro Keur Ibrahima Signane, Community Garden

Conclusion of 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 16 - Daro Keur Ibrahima Signane, Community GardenThis project has been completed under the direction of Peace Corps Volunteers Marcie Todd, Garrison Harward, and Amy Watts. To read about the beginning of the project, CLICK HERE.

Marcie reports:

With the conclusion of this second pump in the space, there is now adequate water readily available to properly irrigate the community garden.

In the morning the young boys of the town come to water before heading off to school. The real times to come down the hill though are for the evening watering sessions which are a social event in DKIS and many women shower and put on nice clothes before kicking off their flip-flops and filling their watering cans.

There are two main community leaders in Daro Keur Ibrahima Signane (DKIS) to whom Peace Corps Volunteer Amy Watts attributes DKIS’s success. Baboucar Boussou and Cheikh Dione genuinely want to see their village succeed and have worked hard to make sure it happens.

Baboucar Boussou is hard working, cleaver, innovative, and a dependable peace-maker in times of community division. He is the community leader for all things food-related in DKIS including the school lunch program and directing the women’s garden. Baboucar does a role reversal taking on the director position of the women’s garden as that is traditionally a woman’s job. He handles everything from the division of plots to materials and does it with ease while also working on his field crops and working with other organizations such as Wula Nafaa.

Cheikh Dione is the full time director of the primary school, a part-time farmer, and he and Baboucar are stuck at the hip. Cheikh speaks English, Arabic, French, and Wolof, is super bright, always smiling and only 33 years old. Cheikh is a staple at the community garden and one can often find him wandering around helping the women water.

Peace Corps has been working in DKIS for the last 5 years but the women’s garden was established only 3 years ago. It has come a long way, as every single plot is filled and more is produced each year!

Pump Output: 37 Liters/ Min

Total Number of People Benefiting: 78 families

Funder: Jacqueline Chan in honor of Heather Chan

Conclusion of 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 16 - Daro Keur Ibrahima Signane, Community GardenConclusion of 52 Pumps in 52 Weeks – Senegal – Project 16 - Daro Keur Ibrahima Signane, Community Garden

Pempe Rainwater Catchment Project – Suriname

Pempe Rainwater Catchment Project – SurinameThis project is to install 43 rainwater catchment systems to provide clean drinking water for the residents of the village of Pempe.

The project is being implemented under the direction of Peace Corps Volunteer Erica D’Aquila. She is living on the Upper Suriname River located in the district Sipaliwini, in the Saramaccan village Pempe (also known as Pingpe/Pen Pen).

Pempe has approximately 140 inhabitants, who all live off the land. Everything from their cooking oil, rice, vegetables, and housing materials come directly from Pempe’s surroundings.

Pempe Rainwater Catchment Project – SurinameRecent tests of Pempe’s drinking water (a local creek) have shown the water to be infested by various strains of E-coli and other hazardous bacteria. The effects of these contaminants is displayed by the fact that community members often suffer from waterborne illnesses, leaving adults unable to travel to their farms to harvest food and children vulnerable to the dangerous side effects of malnutrition.

The objective of this project is to bring clean drinking water to the men, women, and children of Pempe in a way that is sustainable by the community and available year round. The project centers around the acquisition of DuroTanks, which are large, round, covered tanks for the storage of 400 gallons of rainwater. These tanks are popular in the region, inexpensive, easy to maintain, and sustainable, lasting up to 25 years.

The community has committed to contribute a cash amount for each DuroTank, and provide all labor necessary. Labor includes transporting supplies to the village from Paramaribo, manually pulling sand from the bottom of the riverbed, making of cement stones, and setting up the gutters, stands, and netting.

Pempe Rainwater Catchment Project – SurinameCommunity members will participate in a three week training regarding DuroTank installation, maintenance, and water conservation classes. This training will result in community members being able to provide maintenance on the DuroTanks and ensuring their longevity.

The Water Charity involvement in this project has been funded, through the generosity of the SLOW LIFE Foundation as a part of their Clean Water Projects initiative.

Any additional donations using the Donate button below will be used to fund other projects by this PCV and/or those of other PCVs in the host country.

This project has been finished. To read about the conclusion of the project, CLICK HERE.



DONATE TO WATER CHARITY


We are a 501(c)(3) public charity. If you like the work we are doing, we invite you to make a tax-exempt general donation of any amount.

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If you want to make a donation for a specific project, please use the Donate button at the bottom of the designated project page.

If you prefer, you can send a check to:

Water Charity
P.O. Box 368
Crestline, CA 92325

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Water Charity Honored

Water Charity Honored by Metropolitan Water District on World Water Day 2010

Water Charity was honored by the Metroplitan Water District and Friends of United Nations on World Water Day 2010 for our work in helping people obtain clean water worldwide.

WHO Guidelines for Drinking Water Quality

The Guidelines for Drinking-water Quality, third edition is now available as one integrated volume incorporating revisions reflected in the First and Second addenda.

http://bit.ly/2T08O

Quotations

Water is the only drink for a wise man.
Henry David Thoreau
US Transcendentalist author (1817 - 1862)