metal detectives.

by:Kenwei      2019-09-09
Registrant Mike Starr
Guard what do you call an idea for outdoor entertainment is someone who uses a metal detector to find lost coins, jewelry and artifacts?
A metal detective, of course.
Especially if this guy happens to be someone like Alan Jacobs, a retired Oregon police officer who searches the crime scene with a metal detector
New historyfor evidence.
Jacobs, 78, has retired and his first contact with metal detectors is a tool to help police work.
Today, however, Jacobs uses machines to entertain, looking for coins, jewelry and other things of interest that may be hidden below the ground.
This is him and other metals.
One day last week, Ben Sebastian was found at Alton Baker Park in Eugene. They aremodern-
Day exploration personnel using electronic equipment
The magnetic fields generated by their metal detectors are used to screen the sand on the beach, as well as the surface soil in parks and other places where people gather. It\'s a high-
The technology game of \"guardian of the discoverer.
\"On that day, Jacobs and Sebastian swept the circular antenna of their metal detectors in the Park section, where crowds gathered a few days ago for the annual art and Vine identification.
The more people stay in an area, the more things are usually dropped and lost.
Between the beeps and the harsh sounds of the machine, Jakes stubbornly talks about some of his favorite --
Interesting \"discovery.
\"The most fascinating thing is a few artifacts from the Eastern Oregon site, where it is said that Indian Chief Paulina was shot and killed by pioneer ranchers Howard Maupin shortly after dawn on April 25.
Jacobs said he was taken to the scene.
Located a few miles north of Ashwood, Jefferson County, near Trout Creek
In 1977, a man with the property told him the story of Paulina demiseas, which has been circulating in his family for generations: this is the \"group\" of Maupin and the other three settlers who have experienced a
The night ride caught up with a few Indians who stole 25 cows and several horses from the ranch of John Day River.
The Indians camped next to spring.
Moping opened fire with the earliest local Henry rifle.
The Indians were scattered, leaving one man with multiple gunshot wounds.
When the white man approached the Indian, he picked up his knife and dropped it on the ground and broke the blade --
Apparently to prevent scalding with one\'s own knife.
Moping took control of Grace\'s coup and took the man\'s things.
It wasn\'t until an officer later identified the head portrait of the Indian that moping and his team knew that the man they killed was Chief Paulina because he attacked the ranch in eastern Oregon.
The place where Paulina was shot \"is very remote and rugged and you have to take four photos
\"Drive there and walk to the basin,\" Jacobs said . \".
\"No one suspects this is where he was killed, and it is too remote to be contaminated by many people.
\"Jacobs remembers the story and location of Chief Paulina when he started his entertainment metal exploration in 1996, 19 years later.
\"I thought, \'I have worked in a homicide case before and found evidence, it\'s just a 129-year-old murder case, and I\'m going to see if I can find it,\' said the ex-state police.
Jacobs contacted acquaintances who owned the land, and the two returned to the spring when Chief Paulina\'s band was stationed.
Search between spring and rock, this will be the most-
Jacobs found that moping\'s logical position is a. 44-
The caliber bullets forced them to leave before the darkness came.
\"I sent the bullet to the pathological investigation of Portlandto and asked it to check the blood,\" he said . \". \"Negative.
\"After a few weeks, Jacobs returned to the site to resume work.
\"I started with the place where I found the first bullet and went on to spring.
I walked 19 feet and found another bullet. . . .
There\'s blood on it.
I went about 5 feet more and found five bullets. . . .
\"I treat killing like I do with killing,\" he said . \"
\"I numbered everything, measured everything, all the work.
Some of the bullets Jacobs found were 50-caliber, some . 44s -
The same as Henry\'s repeat rifle.
Jacobs searched from that place with a circular pattern and found scrap and bent metal that he thought was part of paulina\'s knife.
But he can\'t find any brass shell or broken shell. off knife tip.
So Jacobs contacted White Electronics, which makes metal detectors, to show the company manager Alan Holcombe what he found and to tell him what he was still looking.
The metal detector was upgraded by Holcombe, and Jacobs returned to the site of Trout Creek.
\"I brought it to spring and then-
Prosperity, prosperity, prosperity-
I found three empty ones.
Henry\'s shell.
\"But it wasn\'t until the summer of two years ago that Jacobs found the missing tip.
The jagged metal \"fits well\" with the main blade, he says, like two pieces in the puzzle.
Jacobs said he handed over the chief Paulina\'s belongings to a museum in the County of ingiverson, but the people who managed the museum acted as if they didn\'t believe the story. Holcombe does.
\"I have every reason to believe that everything is true,\" he said . \".
Holcombe said that people have discovered a variety of amazing things with the help of metal detectors, of which 99% are purchased by enthusiasts.
He said: \"Some of my friends go to the south of England every year to search for ancient Roman civilization sites.
\"However, most metal detectives are pursuing more common criminals prosecuted in the United States. S. Mint.
Jacob\'s exploration partner Sebastian made a cry as he dug two buried places, one on the other, under 6 inch of the soil.
Sebastian Tiani said the oldest thing he found was the first penny in India.
\"Metal detection\" is very interesting, says Sebastiani.
\"But those who think they\'re going to get rich will be very disappointed.
I made enough money to buy cigars.
He said he found a lot of jewelry, but most of it was Brass. and-glass type -cheap -
But I found some shortcomings.
Sebastian Tianni said a woman he knew found a gold ring with A10.
Carat diamonds on the hood. (
Metal detectors cannot detect Non
Loose metal items such as gems or pearls. )Metal-
Detection was almost a whole
But women now account for about 25% of the machines they buy.
\"A lot of people just like this hobby,\" he said . \"How many?
Holcombe says about 150,000 metal detectors are sold annually in the United States.
One reason for this popularity may be that modern metal detectors are more accurate and easier to use than the models used by Jacobs in the 1970 s police investigation.
\"They have gone a long way,\" Jacobs said of the machine . \".
They never discriminate.
Not only can it tell you what you found, it can pull the trigger here and tell you how deep it is.
\"They are not perfect because it won\'t tell you the date on the coin, but they are working on it.
Jacobs\'s reference to \"discrimination\" is a puterized system that filters out common junk items
Labels, screw caps and aluminum foil, while targeting the properties of coins and rings.
There are many different technical and performance features, including machines designed for gold mine exploration, underwater and salt exploration
Beach searchers and looking for \"caches\" of coins or other metals buried deep \". But general-purpose coin-and relic-
Hunting machines are by far the most popular, although the owner of the machines sometimes plays a detective.
\"We have had many of our members work with police and insurance companies to recover stolen items or missing jewelry,\" said Mary Canadi, secretary of Beaver StateCoinshooters metals.
Testing club in Albany
\"We \'ve had several members out with the police and found the guns and stuff used in the crime.
\"Many members are also religious readers of The Lost and Found category, looking for clues about lost and found.
\"They will go and find it and give it back to the owner,\" Canaday said . \". Metal-
The detector club emphasizes appropriate ethics, such as covering up all loopholes and obtaining written permission before searching on private property and public land. (
For example, Eugene Public works now has 16 excellent licenses to search for city parks. )
Many clubs have also held competitive events where participants can look for hidden coins and tokens that can be exchanged for prizes.
Such an event will be held at the end of this week with Bohemian mining day.
Beaver State coin shooter will hold a competitive treasure hunt at 9: 00. m. , 11 a. m. and 1 p. m.
At 9: 11 on Saturdaym.
Sunday at the Masonic Hall at 33322 Riverside Road.
Participants on each hunt pay $30 or $35 for the search rights of 37 numbered tokens, each of which can be redeemed for prizes.
Canaday said the hunt is open to all participants and the proceeds will be used to fund the treasure hunt for Special Olympics youth.
For more information about events and other club events, please call Canaday (541)369-2292.
Detectors record how they work: metal detectors generate a magnetic field.
Any metal object that enters the magnetic field generates current and its own magnetic field, which in turn can be detected by the receiver coil on the machine.
An accurate measurement of the magnetic field strength produced by an invisible object usually accurately indicates what the object is, such as nickel or coins.
How deep did they detect? : Most general-
Metal detectors are usually used to locate coins. and jewelry-
Metal dimensions in the depths of the soil from 8 to 12 inch.
How popular are they?
: About 150,000 metal detectors are sold annually in the United States. Ninety-
9% of them are entertainment models.
Atomic Age connection: Oregon-
Electronic products based on White (
Sweet Home)
Is the largest producer of metal detectors, which has turned to a product after the market for Gege counters (
For exploration of uranium)dried up.
How much do they cost?
: Depending on the quality and functionality, the consumer models range from hundreds to $1,100. -The Register-Guard CAPTION(S)
: Chris pietsch/register-
Guard Alan Jacobs showed off some loot, mostly old jewelry and a knife.
Chris pietsch/registered-
When Ben Sebastian (left)
Alan Jacobs swept a circle of coins during a recent visit to Alton Baker Park.
Metal detectors help gold miners discover coins and other old artifacts such as rusty knives and bullets (middle).
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