Friday, November 3, 2017
On October 30, 2017 DSMDC President Donna Funk received a call from a gentleman who was in a panic because he had lost the exterior part of his Cochlear Implant in some deep vines next to his house. Although he was not able to hear her, he did relay his message and said he would email her the details…
“I lost my hearing aid (Cochlear implant) in the deep vines next to my house, an area ~ 20 x 20 feet. I've spent hours searching, nothing.Then I rented a White's Coin Finder metal detector, but obviously am completely inexperienced, and I feel that I was most probably using it wrong. Can you please find me an expert who can come to my house and use their detector to find the hearing aid? I am lost without it. The hearing aid is mostly plastic and wires, but it has a large (quarter sized) magnet attached.
An email was sent to all DSMDC members and within an hour, many had volunteered to help. Matt Krupa and Johan Helders contacted the gentleman and went to his home the next morning. With the help of his pin pointer, it only took five minutes for Matt to locate the hearing aid.
They came and they found it in the deep bed of ivy. Success!!!
I can hear again. Thank you, Donna, and your crew!
On October 30, 2017 DSMDC President Donna Funk received
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Tuesday, October 31, 2017
Thursday, October 19, 2017
Wednesday, September 20, 2017
Thursday, September 14, 2017
Join the (ASNJ, Middlesex County Office of Culture and Heritage, and the Thomas Edison Center at Menlo Park) as we search for Edison's home near the corner of Christie Street and Monmouth Avenue in Menlo Park, Edison Township on September 23 and 24 from 11:00 am to 4:00 pm. Archaeologists will be searching for the house foundation and artifacts associated with Thomas Edison and his family. This is a public archaeology open house event. The public is welcome to join us on guided tours of the archaeological site, look at artifacts while they are being uncovered, learn the history of Thomas Edison's Menlo Park lab, and visit the Thomas Edison Memorial Tower and the Thomas Edison Center at Menlo Park. Society member volunteers will be needed for this event. Room permitting, members of the public may have the chance to help archaeologists look through sifting screenings for artifacts. For more information visit our sign up sheet and Society Member Volunteer's Needed page. For additional information on this event, please visit the Menlo Park Museum events page. In addition to working on the excavation, ASNJ will also be selling t-shirts (as supplies last) and society memberships.
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Saturday, August 26, 2017
Tuesday, August 1, 2017
ANNUAL CLUB HUNT AND PICNIC
September 09, 2017
More Info Empire State Hunt Site https://www.esmdaclub.com/club-hunt
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Monday, July 24, 2017
THE BATTLE OF BENNETT’S ISLAND: THE NEW JERSEY SITE REDISCOVERED
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Thursday, July 20, 2017
Treasure hunters turned down by Myrtle Beach City Council after asking for permission to dig in the sand for gold and silver haven't given up on their quest.
Council rejected the proposal under an ordinance that allows recreational beach digging if the holes are filled back-in — but not the sort of excavation the men want to do.
Dowsing is a type of divination employed in attempts to locate ground water, buried metals or ores, gemstones, oil, gravesites,and many other objects and materials without the use of scientific apparatus. Dowsing is considered a pseudoscience, and there is no scientific evidence that it is any more effective than random chance.
Dowsing is also known as divining (especially in reference to interpretation of results), doodlebugging(particularly in the United States, in searching for petroleum) or (when searching specifically for water) water finding, water witching (in the United States) or water dowsing.
A Y- or L-shaped twig or rod, called a dowsing rod, divining rod (Latin: virgula divina or baculus divinatorius), a "vining rod" or witching rod is sometimes used during dowsing, although some dowsers use other equipment or no equipment at all.
Dowsing appears to have arisen in the context of Renaissance magic in Germany, and it remains popular among believers in Forteana or radiesthesia.
The motion of dowsing rods is nowadays generally attributed to the ideomotor effect
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