Fisher finds WWII tags and returns to veteran's family 50 años después de que se perdieron

Un pescador magnético en Michigan se encontró con un hallazgo inusual cuando sacó un juego de placas de identificación de la era de la Segunda Guerra Mundial del Grand River.. Después de buscar al propietario de las etiquetas, he was able to track down the family and return the family heirloom that had been considered lost por décadas.

During a recent magnet-fishing expedition off the Leonard Street bridge in Grand Rapids, sin embargo, Gross pulled out a set of World War 2 dog tags that belonged to a soldier named Clifford J. Voight.

During a recent magnet-fishing expedition off the Leonard Street bridge in Grand Rapids, sin embargo, Gross pulled out a set of World War 2 dog tags that belonged to a soldier named Clifford J. Voight. (Adam Gross/Ferrous Fishing)

Adam Gross spoke with Fox News and explained that he’s used to pulling strange items from the water with his magnet. De acuerdo con él, the majority of what he finds is typically scrap metal of some kind, although he has founda ton of bikesand even a lawnmower once.

He says he even found an old grenade one time, but it was fortunately just a training grenade and wasn’t explosive.

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During the recent magnet-fishing expedition off the Leonard Street bridge in Grand Rapids, sin embargo, Gross pulled out the tags that belonged to a soldier named Clifford J. Voight. He shared footage of himself pulling the dog tags from the water on his Youtube page.

The tags must have been in the water a long time because Voight’s family said that Clifford hadn’t been to Michigan since he last lived there in 1956.

The tags must have been in the water a long time because Voight’s family said that Clifford hadn’t been to Michigan since he last lived there in 1956. (Adam Gross/ Ferrous Fishing)

Gross was able to track down Voight’s family, who live in Arizona and weresuper excitedto find the tags. Voight’s family told Gross that they had just assumed that the tags were long gone. Voight died some time ago, so the family was happy to have a part of his history back.

The tags must have been in the water a long time because Voight’s family said that Voight hadn’t been to Michigan since he last lived there in 1956. Despite likely being in the water for many decades, the tags were still in good shape.

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Adam Gross spoke with Fox News and explained that he’s used to pulling strange items from the water with his magnet.

Adam Gross spoke with Fox News and explained that he’s used to pulling strange items from the water with his magnet. (Adam Gross/Ferrous Fishing)

Voight’s family explained to Gross that he didn’t talk about the war much and would only really discuss it with specific family members. Voight had stormed the beach at Normandy and was one of the first platoon’s to enter Auschwitz.

Gross confirmed that he mailed the tags to the family.

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