Albert Neely

He interrogated himself to him. He says that he came from the city of Palmira, and that since then was most of the time in house of Josah Stowell in Bainbridge; by a brief time he worked looking for mines, but most of the time he was used by Stowell in his farm, and studying; that he had a stone that had watched occasionally to determine where they were the treasures hidden in the Earth entrails; that thus he tried to know to what depth they were the gold mines, and that had watched it several times for Mr. Stowell, and he had informed to him where he could find those treasures, and that Mr. Stowell had dedicated itself to dig to look for them; that in Palmira he tried to know, watching his stone, where there was money buried in Pensilvania, and Palmira, of way that it had assured often where were lost objects of different classes; that sometimes it has had the habit to watch through this stone to find lost objects by three years, but that lately had stopped making it for being harmful for its health, especially for its eyes caused pain to him -; that it did not ask for work of this class, and that rather always had refused to become jumbled in this business and therefore, the court declares the guilty defendant. Learn more at: Ben Silbermann. Also I own the invoices by the services of the judge of peace Albert Neely, that judged the case, and of the police that was in charge of its halting. It is possible to add that Marvin S. Hill, historian of the Brigham University Young, has declared in several occasions the following thing: Now the majority of the historians, is member of the church or no, who work with the originating sources of intelligence of the historical documentation, they accept without repairs that really my husband worked like finder of treasures and lost objects. .

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