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dog tag lost by an american gi in a british cinema before he went off to d-day more than 70 years ago is returned to his family after being found in a box of buttons

by:Keke Jewelry     2020-04-10
A dog tag lost by an American soldier fighting in World War II has been reunited with his family more than 70 years later. The long-
The forgotten metal ID tag was discovered by playground owner George scarot and hidden in a bag filled with buttons and badges at the Bazaar warehouse.
It says the name \"Jack Ole\" and his service number and the name and address of the mother in Los Angeles.
These items were left by WWII soldiers at the old mascot cinema and are now the K & EJ Crump butcher leased by George the Great
Grandfather, also known as George, from 1934 to 1949.
Mr. Scarrott, the fourth generation of the Scarrott entertainment fair at Royal Woodton Bassett, Wiltshire, was determined to find who the dog tag belonged to and launched a Facebook call.
Amateur historian Lisa Doz joins his quest as one of the daughters of soldiers on the adoption site.
Jack\'s daughters, Christine winderland and Sharon Zanning, were later adopted and did not realize each other\'s existence until they met six years ago.
Mr. scarot, 29, told the Western Daily: \"I love my history and think it is a lovely gesture to return the label to the soldier\'s family. \'They [
Jack\'s daughters.
They couldn\'t believe the dog label.
They have very little information about their father.
He added: \"It is an honor to be able to return something to a father they never knew.
I never thought it would happen in millions of years and I would be able to get it back together.
Jack was sent to Wiltshire before joining the Allied Normandy landing. D-Day -in 1944.
He survived the war and passed away in 1981.
He was buried in a veterans cemetery in California.
\"70 years later, how it all happened, I\'m still surprised,\" said Jack\'s daughter Christine.
Now my sister and I will have a memoir about our father.
Thanks to online calls, a playground owner reunited the family of a World War II veteran with a dog tag he left in the cinema 70 years ago.
George scaratter is the fourth generation to host the scaratter entertainment fair at Royal Wootton Bassett, and never dreamed that he would find Jack O\'Reilly\'s family, or post 5,000 miles of war labels to them in California. The 29-year-
The old found the label hidden in the bag filled with buttons and badges at the Old Court market warehouse in Royal Wootton Bassett.
The items were left by the soldiers of the Second World War at the former mascot cinema and are now the K & EJ Crump butcher rented by George\'s great grandfather from 1934 to 1949 on the street.
American GI lost a dog card in a British cinema before going to D-
One day more than 70 years ago, he was reunited with his family.
It says the name of Jack O\'Reilly, his service number, and the name and address of his mother in Los Angeles.
George of the Royal Woodton Bassett hotel.
I know it was first discovered in a local cinema.
Butcher now.
His greatness-
Grandpa took part in the war.
During the conflict, American troops were stationed in the area. they would go to the playground during the day and to the cinema at night.
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