No. 301 'Pomeranian' Squadron (RAF): Second World War

No. 301 'Pomeranian' Squadron (RAF): Second World War


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No. 301 Squadron (RAF) during the Second World War

Aircraft - Locations - Group and Duty - Books

No.301 "Pomeranian" Squadron went through two very different incarnations during the Second World War. The first was as a Polish-manned bomber squadron, equipped with the Fairey Battle (thus the name "Pomorski"). This first version of the squadron began attacks on the German invasion barges in September 1940, before converting to the Vickers Wellington in October 1940 and joining the night bombing campaign. This version of the squadron was disbanded on 7 April 1943, and its aircrew transferred to No.300 "Mazowiecki" Squadron, another Polish unit.

The second incarnation of No.301 "Pomeranian" Squadron was formed from No. 1586 (Special Duties) Flight at Brindisi, as part of the Mediterranean Allied Air Forces. This version of the squadron operated a mix of Halifaxes and Liberators to fly supply-dropping missions over Poland, Yugoslavia and northern Italy. The squadron returned to Britain during March 1945, and in April the squadron became a transport unit.

Aircraft
July 1940-November 1940: Fairey Battle I
October 1940-August 1941: Vickers Wellington IC
August 1941-April 1943: Vickers Wellington IV

November 1944-March 1945: Handley Page Halifax II
November 1944-March 1945: Handley Page Halifax V
November 1944-March 1945: Consolidated Liberator VI

Location
26 July-28 August 1940: Bramcote
28 August-18 July 1940: Swinderby
18 July 1941-7 April 1943: Hemswell

7 November 1944-4 April 1945: Brindisi
4 April-2 July 1945: Blackbushe

Squadron Codes: GR

Duty
By November 1944: Special Duties squadron with Mediterranean Allied Air Forces
From January 1946: To Transport Command, with same name

Books

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History [ edit | edit source ]

Formation in World War I [ edit | edit source ]

No 190 Squadron was formed at Rochford, England on the 24 October 1917 as a night training squadron Ε] operating amongst others the Royal Aircraft Factory BE.2e and the Airco DH.6. The squadron moved to RAF Newmarket, Suffolk on 14 March 1918 and was disbanded a year later at RAF Upwood in April 1919. Ώ] ΐ]

Reformation with Coastal Command [ edit | edit source ]

The squadron was re-formed on 1 March 1943 at Sullom Voe, Scotland. The squadron operated the Consolidated Catalina to patrol the North Atlantic. The first U-Boat was sunk in the first month of operations. The main role of the squadron was protecting the convoys to and from Russia ("Operation Locomotive"). The squadron disbanded on 31 December 1943, when it was re-numbered to 210 Squadron. Ώ] ΐ] Ζ]

Airborne Forces squadron [ edit | edit source ]

The squadron was re-formed again five days later, on 5 January 1944 at RAF Leicester East as an airborne support unit flying the Short Stirling. It became part of 38 Group on 6 November 1943. On the 6 June 1944 the squadron first carried 426 paratroopers to Caen, France. Ώ] The squadron then returned and the next night towed 18 Airspeed Horsa gliders into France. Ώ] It moved to RAF Fairford and carried out supply-dropping missions to the advancing troops and SOE operatives. The squadron involvement in supply drops at Battle of Arnhem caused 11 aircraft losses in 3 days. ΐ] The next move was to RAF Great Dunmow where it towed gliders for the Rhine crossing and paratroopers into the Netherlands to disrupt the German retreat.

On Halifaxes as Transport Squadron [ edit | edit source ]

As the war ended the squadron re-equipped with the Handley Page Halifax which it used as a freighter for Transport Command until the end of 1945. It was disbanded at Great Dunmow on 21 January 1946 by being renumbered to 295 Squadron. ΐ] Ζ] Η] ⎖]


Airlift operations

Missions from Italy

Warsaw lay 1,311   km (814.6   mi) north east from the Allied bases in Apulia and Brindisi in Italy. The route from Italy was planned to take the aircraft north east from their home airfields over the Adriatic and Croatia at sunset to reach the Danube in Hungary in darkness. They would then climb north east over the Carpathians and into Soviet held territory, to approach Warsaw from the south east. The return leg was routed over eastern Germany and eastern Austria with the aircraft arriving back at their point of origin by mid morning the following day. [7] These aircraft flew without fighter escort and had to rely on their on-board armament to ward off German night fighters, who were able to vector in on their flight-paths with information from German ground-based controllers. A Luftwaffe night-fighter training school at Krakow presented a continual problem as did ground-based AAA along the route. [7] Aircraft also reported having been attacked by Russian fighters as well as Russian AAA close to Warsaw. [8] Major General Jimmy Durrant of No. 205 Group RAF was in command of operations from Italy and assigned No. 334 Special Operations Wing RAF (No. 148 and No. 624 Squadron RAF, each equipped with 14 Halifaxes and 1586 Polish Special Duty Flight equipped ten aircraft being a mixture of Halifaxes and B-24 Liberators) to supply Warsaw. No. 178 Squadron RAF was later also assigned to support the airlift when No. 624 Squadron was disbanded on 5 September 1944. [9] [Note 4] 2 Wing SAAF contributed 31 and 34 Squadrons for operations, both equipped with Liberators. [11]

Air routes used for the airlift.
Black: Allied flights from Italy.
Black broken line: Later egress routes used back to Italy.
Blue: USAAF route

The first air-drops from Italy were conducted by 1586 Polish Special Duty Flight accompanied by seven Halifaxes from No. 148 Squadron RAF, successfully delivering their cargo to Krasiński Square and to Vola on the night of 4/5 August. [11] [12] Flights continued through August and into early September when all flights were suspended due to bad weather. This time was used to test a new bomb-sight which would allegedly have permitted more accurate supply delivery from a higher altitude. [13] An aborted mission took place on 10/11 September with the last sorties taking place on 21/22 September, flown by 31 and 34 Squadrons SAAF as the Polish resistance was nearing total suppression by the Germans. [14]

USAAF mission

At the Tehran Conference in November 1943, the Allied leaders had devised a new bombing strategy whereby American heavy bombers stationed in Britain and Italy would fly strike missions into central Germany and occupied Eastern Europe and would then land at secret American air bases (to be defended by the Soviets) located inside Soviet Russia. Here the aircraft would be re-armed and fueled and would return to their home bases attacking second targets on the way home. These operations went under the name of Operation Frantic. [15] However, on the night of 21/22 June 1944, German and Hungarian He 111 bombers had conducted a raid on one such airfield (Poltava in occupied Ukraine), destroying 43 B-17 Flying Fortresses on the ground. [16] This raid left the Soviets "smarting and sensitive" and left the Americans determined to send their own anti-aircraft defenses as protection for the future. With these preceding events, the request for landing facilities issued by President Roosevelt on 14 August 1944 met with a brusque Soviet reply that the re-supply operations were a British and American affair to which the Soviet government could not object, but that no landing facilities would be granted to British or American aircraft once they had completed their mission over Warsaw. [17] Only after three weeks of negotiation by both Churchill and Roosevelt, was the final Soviet reply delivered to the British Ambassador in Moscow on 9 September 1944, stating that the Soviet Union would take no responsibility for what was happening in Warsaw, that they themselves would commence with their own air-supply missions and that American and British aircraft would be granted landing rights with prior arrangement. [18] The single mission flown by the USAAF took place on 18 September and due to the high altitude of the drop as well as strong prevailing winds, only 288 of the 1,284 containers dropped, [19] [20] reaching the besieged Polish forces. [21]

There was a strong disposition in Allied circles to approve a second USAAF mission the Polish premier in exile in London, Stanisław Mikołajczyk appealed to Churchill who telephoned the United States Strategic Air Forces in Europe on 27 September to request a second mission after which, Roosevelt too ordered a second Frantic delivery to Warsaw. The second supply mission was never cleared by the Russians and Stalin formally refused permission on 2 October 1944. [19]

Soviet missions

On the night of 13 September 1944, Soviet aircraft commenced their own re-supply missions, dropping arms, medicines and food supplies. Initially these supplies were dropped in canisters without parachutes [22] which lead to damage and loss of the contents [23] - also, a large number of canisters fell into German hands. Over the following two weeks, the Soviet Air Forces flew 2535 re-supply sorties with small bi-plane Polikarpov Po-2's, delivering a total of 156 50-mm mortars, 505 anti-tank rifles, 1478 sub-machine guns, 520 rifles, 669 carbines, 41 780 hand grenades, 37 216 mortar shells, over 3 mln. cartridges, 131.2 tons of food and 515   kg of medicine. [24] [21]


Aircraft operated

[2]
FromToAircraftVersion
19181918 Airco DH.9
19411941 Supermarine Spitfire IIA
19411944Supermarine SpitfireVA and VB
19441945Supermarine SpitfireXIV
19451946Supermarine SpitfireIX
19461947 de Havilland Vampire F1
19531956 North American Sabre F4
19561957 Hawker Hunter F4
19591963 Thor IRBM

History [ edit | edit source ]

Formation and early years [ edit | edit source ]

Formed at RAF Pengam Moors near Cardiff (the often cited Llandow was not erected yet) as an army co-operation squadron unit and part of the Auxiliary Air Force on 1 June 1937, No. 614 squadron was initially equipped with Hawker Hinds. By the end of the year it had received some additional Hawker Hectors which it flew until November 1939, when the squadron became operational on Westland Lysanders, the first of which had arrived in July of that year. ΐ]

In support of Bomber Command [ edit | edit source ]

In June 1940 No. 614 squadron moved to Scotland to carry out coastal patrols, covering an area from Inverness to Berwick, 'A' flight, which was detached to Inverness for that purpose, became No. 241 Squadron RAF in the process. Ζ] From July 1941 it began re-equipping with Bristol Blenheims, a process completed by January 1942. In support of RAF Bomber Command's 'Thousand Bomber Raids' in May and June 1942, the squadron sent its Blenheims to attack enemy airfields in the Low Countries and in August 1942 it laid smoke screens for the landings at Dieppe.

In North Africa [ edit | edit source ]

In November 1942 the Squadron moved to North Africa. There the Squadron carried out attacks against enemy airfields and lines of communication until May 1943, when the fighting in that area ended. It then became involved in shipping escort duties in the Mediterranean until being disbanded on 25 January 1944 at Borizzo Airfield, Sicily. ΐ]

On Halifaxes and Liberators [ edit | edit source ]

The second incarnation of No. 614 Squadron had its origins in No. 462 Squadron, Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF), formed on 7 September 1942 at Fayid, Egypt, under Article XV of the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan. This squadron contained mostly British aircrew and ground staff. Consequently, RAAF Overseas Headquarters requested that the squadron be renumbered and transferred to the RAF. On 15 February 1944, while it was en route to Celone, Italy the unit was renumbered to No. 614 Squadron. Equipped with Handley Page Halifaxes it was now involved in bombing mission over Italy and the Balkans and it also carried out supply drops to partisans in those areas. The Squadron re-equipped with Consolidated Liberators in March 1945, the Halifaxes finally being withdrawn in March 1945, but on 27 July 1945 it was disbanded at Amendola Airfield, Italy when it was renumbered to No. 214 Squadron RAF. ΐ]

Post war [ edit | edit source ]

With the reactivation of the Royal Auxiliary Air Force, No. 614 Squadron was reformed on 10 May 1946 ΐ] Η] (though one source Ώ] claims 26 August 1947) at RAF Llandow as a day fighter squadron. Recruiting of personnel did not start until November 1946 though. Initially the squadron was equipped with Supermarine Spitfires and these gave way to de Havilland Vampires in July 1950 but, along with all the flying units of the RAuxAF, the unit was disbanded on 10 March 1957.


No. 3 Ferry Unit RAF

Force ferry units Ferry Crew Pool Unit RAF Ferry Training and Despatch Unit RAF Ferry Training Unit RAF Overseas Ferry Unit RAF Service Ferry Pilots
November 1952 at RAF Abingdon to become No 1 Long Range Ferry Unit and No 3 Long Range Ferry Unit No 1 Long Range Ferry Unit was formed at Abingdon
Training Squadron Ferry Training Unit Ferry Training and Despatch Unit Ferry Training Unit Ferry Flight, Cardington Avro Anson I No 2 Ferry Pilots Pool Handley
renumbering as No 53 Squadron RAF The squadron reformed on 1 February 1953 when the No 2 Home Ferry Unit was numbered as 187 Squadron and it ferried aircraft
No 173 Squadron RAF was a Royal Air Force Squadron that was a communications unit in World War II. The squadron formed on 9 July 1942 at Heliopolis, Egypt
busier circuit at RAF Cranwell, elementary flying training units use RAF Barkston Heath for a significant amount of their operations. No 3 Flight Training
RAF Ferry Command was a Royal Air Force command formed on 20 July 1941 to ferry aircraft from the place of manufacture or other non - operational areas
Maintenance Units MU The majority of MU s started out as Aircraft Storage Units ASU s. List of Royal Air Force aircraft squadrons List of RAF Regiment
On 1 February 1953, No 3 Long - Range Ferry Unit RAF at RAF Abingdon was redesignated 167 Squadron. It was engaged in ferrying aircraft until it merged
Air Officer Commanding No 38 Group is also responsible for UK - based United States Visiting Forces USVF units and for RAF personnel attached to other
designation which is used if the unit has a war role. Lightning - RAF Marham 207 Squadron Typhoon - RAF Coningsby 29 Squadron Hawk - RAF Valley 4 Squadron - Hawk
No. 304 Ferry Training Unit between 3 January 1944 and 9 October 1944. No 1 Ferry Pilot Pool between 14 January 1944 and 16 March 1944. No 1341 Special
1953 as an overseas ferry unit moving aircraft such a Sabres and Hunters before final disbandment upon merger with No 167 Squadron RAF on 15 September 1958

to create No 38 Group RAF No 296 Squadron was formed at Ringway Airport near Manchester on 25 January 1942 from the Glider Exercise Unit as an airborne
No 2 Flying Training School is a Flying Training School FTS of the Royal Air Force RAF It is part of No 22 Training Group that delivers glider
No 3 Coastal Operational Training Unit RAF 3 OTU was a training unit of Royal Air Force Coastal Command, operating from 27 November 1940 and disbanding
from RAF Duxford. Boulton Paul Defiants of A Flight No 264 Squadron RAF began sorties on 12 May 1940. The first operational bomber units were No 139
redesignated as RAF Carlisle and retasked as No 14 Maintenance Unit the RAF s most northerly storage facility in England. The original RAF Kingstown site
units where the number of aircraft is not large enough to warrant a fully fledged squadron. Flying Boat Flights No 300 Flying Boat Flight RAF No
problem. The RAF eventually realised their mistake and the airfield was renamed after the local railway station. no 312 Ferry Training Unit FTU flying
Aviation Museum. No 18 Maintenance Unit RAF 18 MU was allotted to No 41 Group RAF 41 Gp and became the lodger unit on 17 June 1940. No aircraft were
renaming 39 Training School at RAF Spitalgate. After moving from RAF Netheravon, the school became the first flying unit at RAF Little Rissington in August
60s the No 1 Initial Training School No 1 ITS subsequently replaced by the No 1 Officer Cadet Training Unit No 1 OCTU was based at RAF Jurby, jokingly
1 August 1943, No 14 Operational Training Unit No 14 OTU was re - formed at Market Harborough with the transfer of the unit from RAF Cottesmore. The

School RAF No 1 Parachute Training School RAF No 2 Bomber Group RAF No 3 Long - Range Ferry Unit RAF No 4 Group Communications Flight RAF No 4 Group
Signals Unit RAF Stornoway 112 S.U. was a classified Royal Air Force RAF Electronic countermeasures ECM measurement and evaluation unit based at
No 630 Squadron RAF was a heavy bomber squadron of the Royal Air Force during the Second World War. The squadron was formed at RAF East Kirkby, near
RAF ferry pools transporting aircraft. By 1 May 1940 the ATA had taken over transporting all military aircraft from factories to maintenance units to
RAuxAF. No 622 Squadron was first formed at RAF Mildenhall in Suffolk on 10 August 1943, equipped with Stirling Mk.III bombers, as part of 3 Group in
Reconnaissance ISR Operational Conversion Unit responsible for training all RAF crews assigned to the E - 3 D Sentry AEW1 and the Nimrod R1 and the Sentinel

  • Force ferry units Ferry Crew Pool Unit RAF Ferry Training and Despatch Unit RAF Ferry Training Unit RAF Overseas Ferry Unit RAF Service Ferry Pilots
  • November 1952 at RAF Abingdon to become No 1 Long Range Ferry Unit and No 3 Long Range Ferry Unit No 1 Long Range Ferry Unit was formed at Abingdon
  • Training Squadron Ferry Training Unit Ferry Training and Despatch Unit Ferry Training Unit Ferry Flight, Cardington Avro Anson I No 2 Ferry Pilots Pool Handley
  • renumbering as No 53 Squadron RAF The squadron reformed on 1 February 1953 when the No 2 Home Ferry Unit was numbered as 187 Squadron and it ferried aircraft
  • No 173 Squadron RAF was a Royal Air Force Squadron that was a communications unit in World War II. The squadron formed on 9 July 1942 at Heliopolis, Egypt
  • busier circuit at RAF Cranwell, elementary flying training units use RAF Barkston Heath for a significant amount of their operations. No 3 Flight Training
  • RAF Ferry Command was a Royal Air Force command formed on 20 July 1941 to ferry aircraft from the place of manufacture or other non - operational areas
  • Maintenance Units MU The majority of MU s started out as Aircraft Storage Units ASU s. List of Royal Air Force aircraft squadrons List of RAF Regiment
  • On 1 February 1953, No 3 Long - Range Ferry Unit RAF at RAF Abingdon was redesignated 167 Squadron. It was engaged in ferrying aircraft until it merged
  • Air Officer Commanding No 38 Group is also responsible for UK - based United States Visiting Forces USVF units and for RAF personnel attached to other
  • designation which is used if the unit has a war role. Lightning - RAF Marham 207 Squadron Typhoon - RAF Coningsby 29 Squadron Hawk - RAF Valley 4 Squadron - Hawk
  • No. 304 Ferry Training Unit between 3 January 1944 and 9 October 1944. No 1 Ferry Pilot Pool between 14 January 1944 and 16 March 1944. No 1341 Special
  • 1953 as an overseas ferry unit moving aircraft such a Sabres and Hunters before final disbandment upon merger with No 167 Squadron RAF on 15 September 1958
  • to create No 38 Group RAF No 296 Squadron was formed at Ringway Airport near Manchester on 25 January 1942 from the Glider Exercise Unit as an airborne
  • No 2 Flying Training School is a Flying Training School FTS of the Royal Air Force RAF It is part of No 22 Training Group that delivers glider
  • No 3 Coastal Operational Training Unit RAF 3 OTU was a training unit of Royal Air Force Coastal Command, operating from 27 November 1940 and disbanding
  • from RAF Duxford. Boulton Paul Defiants of A Flight No 264 Squadron RAF began sorties on 12 May 1940. The first operational bomber units were No 139
  • redesignated as RAF Carlisle and retasked as No 14 Maintenance Unit the RAF s most northerly storage facility in England. The original RAF Kingstown site
  • units where the number of aircraft is not large enough to warrant a fully fledged squadron. Flying Boat Flights No 300 Flying Boat Flight RAF No
  • problem. The RAF eventually realised their mistake and the airfield was renamed after the local railway station. no 312 Ferry Training Unit FTU flying
  • Aviation Museum. No 18 Maintenance Unit RAF 18 MU was allotted to No 41 Group RAF 41 Gp and became the lodger unit on 17 June 1940. No aircraft were
  • renaming 39 Training School at RAF Spitalgate. After moving from RAF Netheravon, the school became the first flying unit at RAF Little Rissington in August
  • 60s the No 1 Initial Training School No 1 ITS subsequently replaced by the No 1 Officer Cadet Training Unit No 1 OCTU was based at RAF Jurby, jokingly
  • 1 August 1943, No 14 Operational Training Unit No 14 OTU was re - formed at Market Harborough with the transfer of the unit from RAF Cottesmore. The
  • School RAF No 1 Parachute Training School RAF No 2 Bomber Group RAF No 3 Long - Range Ferry Unit RAF No 4 Group Communications Flight RAF No 4 Group
  • Signals Unit RAF Stornoway 112 S.U. was a classified Royal Air Force RAF Electronic countermeasures ECM measurement and evaluation unit based at
  • No 630 Squadron RAF was a heavy bomber squadron of the Royal Air Force during the Second World War. The squadron was formed at RAF East Kirkby, near
  • RAF ferry pools transporting aircraft. By 1 May 1940 the ATA had taken over transporting all military aircraft from factories to maintenance units to
  • RAuxAF. No 622 Squadron was first formed at RAF Mildenhall in Suffolk on 10 August 1943, equipped with Stirling Mk.III bombers, as part of 3 Group in
  • Reconnaissance ISR Operational Conversion Unit responsible for training all RAF crews assigned to the E - 3 D Sentry AEW1 and the Nimrod R1 and the Sentinel

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