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Allied Air Forces Losses and Incidents Database.

Allied Losses Nordic Allied Losses RAAF Allied Losses RNZAF USAAF Battle of Britain Paradie RCAF Allied Losses RCAF Allied Losses Polish Archiwum Polish
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* NOTE ON DATES: IMPORTANT: For consistency, the Date is given as the date the mission TOOK OFF since the precise time of a loss is not always certain. Take Off date is unambigous and fixed in the official records, but obviously in those cases where the incident occurred before midnight UK time, then the Take Off Date will be the same as the Incident Date. Of course, most Bomber Command missions flew through midnight, therefore a Luftwaffe claim against a plane - or a locally generated crash report - may record the incident as occurring on the day following our Take Off Date. Bear this in mind when cross-referencing to our Luftwaffe Victories by Name/Date Database and other Luftwaffe sources. In some cases other sources may quote the date following our date, using locally generated reports as their source. To add to the potential for confusion, remember to take into account a Luftwaffe recorded date will be in local time, 1 hour ahead of UK time. When we discover a validated Incident Date we change our record if necessary

Thanks to Personnel of the Polish Air Force in Great Britain for supplementary data and images (marked with a chequerboard device) related to the Polish Air Force, and many images courtesy of our respected colleagues Wojtek Matusiak and Robert Gretzyngier. Other images from our own archives.
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Polish Air Force personnel have a supplementary database containing more information and many more entries. Check the following:
Personel Polskich Sił Powietrznych posiada dodatkową bazę danych zawierającą więcej informacji i wiele innych wpisów. Sprawdź następujące elementy:
Archiwum: PSP 1939 -1947 Database 17,000+ Polish Air Force Entries
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You searched for: “1944-06-12

#Name* (↑)First NamesTitleRankRAF Equivalent RankService No.BornNationalityRoleAwardsAir Force (↑)Command (↑)Unit (↑)DateofIncident *See Note (↑)Aircraft (↑)TypeSerialCodeVictories (Fighters)BaseTimeMission                        Incident                        FateCommemoratedPhoto (Click to Expand)Referring Database                        Notes                        Links/Archive Reports
2801 CorsonCharles O 2nd LtO-701729USAPilotUSAAF352nd Fighter Group487th Fighter Squadron
1944-06-27P-47 Thunderbolt1 Luftwaffe destroyedSource: afhra.maxwell.af.mil
ETO (European Theatre)
2802 CorsonJohn R 2nd LtO-707665USAPilotUSAAF67th Tactical Reconnaissance Group109th Recon Squadron
1944-12-18P-51 Mustang1 Luftwaffe destroyedSource: afhra.maxwell.af.mil
ETO (European Theatre)
2803 CoryJ KFlight SergeantRAAFBomber Command100 Sqd
1944-06-30LancasterILL958HW-HGrimsby2224VierzonCrashed near la ferte-St-Cyr {Loir-et-Cher}KilledFerte-St-Cyr Communal Cemetery
2804 CosgroveM WFlight SergeantRNZAFBomber Command76 Sqd
1944-06-22HalifaxIIILW656MP-BHolme on Spalding Moor2301LaonCrashed at Montchalons {Aise}KilledMontchalons Churchyard
2805 CosgroveD J CSergeantBomber Command622 Sqd
1944-08-12LancasterIIILM466GI-PMildenhall2205RusselheimKilledDurnbach War Cemetery
2806 CosseyH JSergeantBomber Command619 Sqd
1944-06-21LancasterIIINE151PG-WDunholme Lodge2310WesselingKilledRheinberg War Cemetery
2807 CostelloJohn Pilot Officer421312AustraliaRAAF455 Sqd RAAF
1944-07-06RAAF Honour Roll
2808 CosterD AFlying OfficerRNZAFBomber Command9 Sqd
1944-12-11LancasterILM448WS-TLossiemouth308TirpitzForce landed at Vaudnas-berget SwedenInterned
2809 CostonR G V 'George'Flying OfficerNavigator, Bomb Aimer1939-45 Star; Atlantic Star; Defence and War Medals 1939-45RAFVRCoastal Command59 Sqd
LiberatorBallykellyAnti Submarine and Convoy Patrol Survived

Present at the destruction of at least one U-Boat. Enlisted October 1941, training as a Navigator in Canada. September 1942, posted to 59 Sqd, a Coastal Command unit operating Liberators out of Ballykelly, in July 1943. Til August 1944 he flew in excess of 30 operational sorties, anti-submarine or convoy escort. Present at two U-Boat actions. Verified by 59’s Operational Record Book against U-470 during the course of convoy ON. 206 on 16 October 1943, when his aircraft was captained by Pilot Officer W. G. 'Wes' Loney, RAAF

‘Directed by S.N.O. to U-Boat fully surfaced (210 ZZ 40). Attacked under moderate flak and straddled the hull with first four Depth Charges. Under heavier flak the remaining four DCs were dropped close alongside and the U-Boat was seen to dive at about 60 degrees. None of our crew were injured and damage was received only in the port tyre and a hole in the port tank.’ Eye-witness statement made by one of Coston’s crew, Flight Sergeant 'Bill' Sills, in which he states: ‘George [Coston] was a Navigator par excellence; he was a tremendous chap in other ways, one of which was his courage.

On the U-470 attack we made four passes in all, getting shot up for our pains. The Germans were not friendly! It was due to Wes’ supreme low flying, in which we climbed over the conning tower, that I had a straight view down inside the U-Boat from a very close standpoint. We were so low that I believe our top camouflage could have been seen from the conning tower. We did not experience much flak on the final run and Wes made a classic drop of DCs from the starboard quarter. Fifteen bods were seen in the water and we whistled them up a destroyer to collect them. Unfortunately, owing to the imminent danger of further attacks, it could not stop and steamed slowly through them with nets out to catch them - this added up to just two.

We attacked on P.L.E., and lost between 100 and 300 gallons of fuel from being shot up. I reckoned 100 and Wes 300, so we settled on 200! We also had our port undercarriage suffering from a 20mm. shell or two. We climbed to Rated Altitude without superchargers and headed back home to Ballykelly. I eased off the mixture until the cylinder temperatures rose, getting it as lean as possible. This caused a drop in airspeed which upset George as he was worried we would not make it, especially as the action had taken place at the bottom end of the Denmark Strait and we had quite a long way to go at night. George couldn’t be blamed as he was as keen as the rest of us to get back safely. We made it but the landing was, to say the least, interesting. We lost the complete port wheel and finished up on the remains of the oleo leg. Still, we were on the runway - just. On dipping the tanks we found that we had about a teaspoon full of fuel in each tank - I estimated we had about 15 minutes left! Wes got a well-deserved immediate award of the DFC for that.’ During another patrol on 13 January 1944, Coston and his crew inflicted serious damage on the U-621. 59’s Operational Record Book:

‘The notable achievement of the month was an attack by F./O. Loney and crew on a fully surfaced U-Boat on the 13th. The U-Boat was visually sighted from eight miles 060 Red from 2,000 feet, and an attack was made, the approach being made out of the sun, during which the U-Boat altered course to starboard and opened up heavy flak at four miles. The aircraft tracked over the conning tower at 50 feet, from 120 Green, and six depth charges were dropped - the first exploded alongside the hull but the remainder, spaced at 50 feet, overshot. A second attack was made and two depth charges, spaced at 60 feet, were dropped from a similar approach, tracking over the U-Boat half way between conning tower and stern - this stick fell across the stern and explosions were seen to straddle the stern. Three machine-gun attacks were then made and hits were obtained on and around the conning tower. Two minutes after the last of these attacks the U-Boat dived, finally disappearing at a steep angle with no way on, stern up, leaving no debris, but pale discolouration of the water. The U-Boat was observed to be of the 517-ton type, with two-step conning tower. No damage was sustained by the aircraft.’

U-621’s log adds further information from the enemy’s perspective: ‘1510 hours: Liberator closing at 7,000 metres, altitude 500 metres. Ordered fire at 5,000 metes, 3-7cm. gun jammed after three shots. Aircraft glides in, going down to 20 metres, crosses over boat starboard to port, three bombs, one bouncing against the conning tower; all detonated at 10-20 metres depth. Boat lists strongly to port. I have only one 2cm. gun firing, as the others are jammed. (Able Seaman) Thomas seriously wounded and died soon afterwards. Enemy crosses boat in every attack from starboard to port at altitude of 10-20 metres. Because he apparently has no more bombs and all my guns are jammed, am going to dive.
1527 hours: Boat going down rapidly at bow at 60 degrees, down to 40 metres, both electric motors running full ahead; listing 12 degrees to port; control board for electric motors on fire.
2058 hours: Surfaced.
2145 hours: Thomas handed over to the sea. Decided to return home because of the damage that could not be repaired.’
Tour ‘expired’ Coston saw no further operational flying and was released from the service in early 1946.

2810 CotterRobertSergeant22091451922Air GunnerRAFVRBomber Command77 Sqn
1944-06-16HalifaxIIIMZ698KN-JFull Sutton2320SterkradeSee Archive ReportKilledEindhoven (Woensel) General Cemetery Plot KK. Grave 96
2811 CotterD ASergeantBomber Command44 Sqd
1944-09-12LancasterIIIPB189KM-ADunholme Lodge1903StuttgartCrashed target areaKilledRunnymede
2812 CotterJohnFlight LieutenantDFC

1939-45 Star; Africa Star, clasp, North Africa 1942-43; Burma Star; Defence and War Medals 1939-45
RAFVR27 Sqd RAF
Beaufighter, Mosquito
DFC Citation London Gazette 12 June 1945. The original recommendation states: ‘During the past 26 months this officer has completed 42 operational sorties over Burma and Siam, 39 in Beaufighters and 3 in Mosquitos, totalling 201 hours operational flying. He has achieved the following results: 14 locomotives destroyed or damaged.16 large steamers (some river, some coastal type). Many sampans. 60 to 70 motor transport. Much rolling stock. Many locomotive shelters and warehouses. On 26 July 1943, he was hit by L.A.A. fire whilst over Padaung. He sustained severe wounds in the leg. In addition the hydraulics and A.S.I. were put out of action. Despite his injuries, Flight Lieutenant Cotter flew his aircraft 300 miles back to base, landing safely. He was unfit for flying for three months due to his wound. This officer by his disregard for personal safety, and his eagerness to fly on operations as often as possible, has set an example to his brother pilots which is rarely excelled. He is strongly recommended for the award of the Distinguished Flying Cross.’ John Cotter, who was born in Cork in June 1912, but later settled at King’s Norton, was a talented athlete, having twice come second in the English Decathlon Championship and also represented the country in the long jump, pre-war. Enlisting in 1940, he was commissioned as a Pilot Officer in the Royal Air Force Volunteer Reserve, and would appear to have been employed out in the Far East. Be that as it may, and having seen service in North Africa, he joined No. 27 Squadron (a.k.a. “The Flying Elephants”), a Beaufighter unit based at Agartala, Bengal, in December 1942. But it was not until March 1943 that the Squadron went operational with sorties over Burma and Siam, the relevant O.R.B. entries graphically illustrating the punishing agenda of ground strafing sorties undertaken by the likes of Cotter and his fellow pilots (copies included). And the hazards of such activity were all too apparent when he was seriously wounded in the leg in June 1944, the same month in which his C.O., Battle of Britain V.C., Wing Commander J. B. Nicholson, received a new posting - Nicholson’s D.F.C. was won for services with No. 27, which he had assumed command of in August 1943. A vivid and frank account of No. 27’s war may be found in Beaufighters Over Burma, written by one of its pilots, David J. Innes, in which Cotter is referred to on several occasions. Yet a very personal and more illuminating record of Cotter’s inner thoughts is to be found in the above described diary. He penned the following entry on 27 June 1945, on hearing news from home of his DFC In it he reveals how he had nearly “chucked his hand in”: ‘ ... Looking back I can remember only once when I felt like chucking my hand in at “ops.” That was when “Chalky” White and Sam Cross failed to return. We had been close friends ever since July of 1942 when Chalky and I were in hospital together [as a result of the fall of Singapore?] and afterwards on leave. He was my keen rival at tennis and it would have given him great satisfaction had he ever been able to beat me. Sam Cross was an extremely likeable fellow, immensely proud of his young wife and infant son. Next to myself they had been longer on the Squadron than anyone else. Both would have been genuinely pleased at my DFC, and both would undoubtedly have earned one before finishing. When they didn’t return I felt I ought to pack it up before I met a similar fate. However, I got over the feeling, and was intensely annoyed when I was posted away from the Squadron ... My narrowest escape was undoubtedly when I was wounded. If the bullet had been a couple of inches higher my knee would have been completely shattered, and if I hadn’t been carrying a surplus of maps, the tibia and fibia would have been severely shattered. It was a lucky escape. Lucky, too, my emergency hydraulics worked ...’ Cotter latterly took up duties alongside the 14th Army on Visual Control Post Duties (V.C.P.D.), from January until May 1945, not, as it transpired, anything like the ‘rest period’ envisaged by his seniors and, having been granted a permanent commission after the War, served for many years in the Secretarial Branch. He was finally placed on the Retired List as a Squadron Leader in February 1959.
2813 CotterJohn A 1st LtO-694126USAPilotUSAAF65th Fighter Wing357th Fighter Squadron
1944-06-06P-51 Mustang1 Luftwaffe destroyedSource: afhra.maxwell.af.mil
ETO (European Theatre)
2814 CotterellN CSergeantBomber Command12 Sqd
1940-06-13BattleIL5324PH-Souge1750Foret de GaultCrashed near St-BarthelemyKilled
2815 CottewR GFlight SergeantRAAFBomber Command467 Sqd RAAF
1944-06-08LancasterIIILM440PO-Waddington2301RennesCrashed at Arnold Carr Yorkshire on returnKilledHarrogate [Stonefall] Cemetery
2816 CottewRichard GrahamFlight Sergeant426547AustraliaRAAF467 Sqd RAAF
1944-06-09RAAF Honour Roll
2817 CottleJ RFlight SergeantRAAFBomber Command466 Sqd RAAF
1944-06-07HalifaxIIIMZ283HD-FDriffield2248JuvisyCrashed at Illeville-sur-Montfort {Eure}KilledIlleville-sur-Montfort
2818 CottleJohn RonaldFlight Sergeant432670AustraliaRAAF466 Sqd RAAF
1944-06-08RAAF Honour Roll
2819 CottonD NFlight SergeantRCAFBomber Command427 Sqd RCAF
1944-06-28HalifaxIIILV938ZL-ALeeming2145MetzCrashed at Juvincourt-et-Damary {Aisne}KilledJuvincourt-et-Damary Churchyard Paradie Archive Database
2820 Cotton-MichinChristopher HumphreyPilot Officer172470Pilot (U/T)RAFVRBomber Command12 Sqn
1944-03-30LancasterIIIND562PH-DRAF Wickenby21:55NurnbergSee Archive report for detailsKilledRheinberg War Cemetery. Grave 14.D.14.
2821 CottrellGilbert ValentineFlight Sergeant1350378Air GunnerRAFVRBomber Command582 Sqn
1944-06-14LancasterIIIND714 (some sources state NE172)6O:TRAF Little Staughton, Cambridgeshire00:24DouaiSee archive report for further detailsKilledCoxyde Military Cemetery
2822 CottrellLeonardSergeant2206047Flight EngineerRAFVRBomber Command158 Sqn
1944-06-02HalifaxIIILV792NP:ELissett22:16TrappesAttacked by a night fighter which tore a massive hole in the centre section of the aircraft. During the confusion of the blaze, three of the crew are thought to have fallen out. Two survived, unfortunately Sgt Dwan’s body was never found.

Plt Off Bancroft landed the aircraft RAF Hurn at 02:49. The aircraft was totally beyond repair (Cat E). The instrument panel was salvaged and is now on display in the Australian War Memorial Museum Canberra. The four members of crew who returned were decorated for their bravery.

LV792 was claimed by Hptm Fritz Sothe 4/NJG4 North of Evreux (UC): 2,700m at 01:19. Victory listed in OKL/RLM 4/NJG4. Confirmed Abschussubersicht, but no confirmation date. (Nachtjagd Combat Archives 1944 Part 3 – Theo Boiten).
Evaded/Left from B14 airstrip Banville to RAF Northolt on 28 August 1944.
2823 CouchA TSergeantRCAFBomber Command101 Sqd
1944-06-30LancasterIDV301SR-ILudford Magna2219VierzonCrashed at Langon {Loir-et-Cher}KilledLangon Communal CemeteryParadie Archive Database
2824 CoughlinGerald PhilipPilot OfficerJ/95336Age 18CanadianAir GunnerRCAFBomber Command434 Sqd RCAF
1944-12-05HalifaxIIINR143WL-MRAF Croft, Yorkshire1748SoestSee Archive report - Information courtesy John JonesMissing - believed killedRunnymede Memorial Panel 249
Courtesy John Jones

Paradie Archive DatabaseSon of James P. and Emma M. Coughlin, of Port Arthur, Ontario, Canada. He was 16 years old when he enlisted on the 09th December 1942. He gave his date of birth as the 10th January 1924 not 10 January 1926.
2825 CoullJPilot Officer188892PilotFighter247 Sqd
1944-12-08TyphoonIbMM951VCrashed near LetteKilledRheinberg War Cemetery Germany
2826 CoulsonFPilot OfficerRCAFBomber Command101 Sqd
1944-12-17LancasterING131SR-WLudford Magna1528UlmKilledDurnbach War CemeteryParadie Archive Database
2827 CoulterKenneth BoydSergeant Wireless Operator/Air Gunner1076266RAFVRBomber Command101 Sqd
1943-06-27LancasterIED377SR-QRAF Ludford Magna, LincolnshireGardening - La Pallice, FranceCrashed at Angrie 6km NE of Cande, Maine-et-Loire, FranceKilledNantes {Pont-du-Cens} Communal Cemetery Plot L, Row C, Grave 12Read Archive Report
2828 CourageDFlight SergeantBomber Command142 Sqd
1944-12-04MosquitoXXVKB4444H-BGransden Lodge1738HagenCrashed at base on return
2829 CourtG LFlight LieutenantJ5304CanadianNavigatorRCAFBomber Command405 (Vancouver) Sqn RCAF
1944-06-02LancasterIIIND507LQ:CGransden Lodge23:04TrappesClaimed by Hptm Hans Autenrieth 6/NJG4 – 10-25km South East of Dreux (BD 1): 1,800m at 01:00. (Nachtjagd Combat Archives 1944 Part 3 – Theo Boiten)PoW No 80826, Stalag Luft 3Paradie Archive DatabaseThe aircraft blew up while he was on the way to the escape hatch. He cannot remember pulling the chute and was unconscious for about 1 1/2 hours after the aircraft exploded
2830 CourtoisJ H RPilot OfficerRCAFBomber Command429 Sqd RCAF
1944-09-12HalifaxIIIMZ864AL-BLeeming1945GardeningDitched on returnParadie Archive Database
2831 CousinsAlec HenryFlight Sergeant1321669Air/BmrRAFVRBomber Command35 Sqd (Madras Presidency)
1944-12-24LancasterIIIPB366TL-SRAF Graveley, Cambridgeshire1535Koln See archive report for further details KilledMaidenhead Cemetery. Sec. C.C. Row W. Grave 30 Read Archive Report
2832 CousinsW LSergeantBomber Command424 Sqd RCAF
1944-06-14HalifaxIIILW121QB-XSkellingthorpe2251CambraiPoW
2833 CousinsF WSergeantBomber Command75 Sqd RNZAF
1944-06-10LancasterIME702AA-QMepal2309DreuxKilledBayeaux War Cemetery France
2834 CouttsAlexander TaylorFlight Sergeant553792MiD

RAFCoastal Command228 Sqn
1944-01-06SunderlandIIIJM709RAF Pembroke Dock05:37Percussion T.2Took off from Pembroke Dock to carry out an anti-submarine patrol in the Bay of Biscay (Percussion T.2). There was no messages received from the aircraft after takeoff, and it failed to return to base.

During combat with Sunderland JM709 of 228 Sqdn, Lt. Erich Stain was shot down and killed in his Fw190 G-3 Wrk.Nr 160819.

However, the Sunderland was then shot down at 15:23 hrs bout 190 km west of Brest by another Jagdkommando 1./S.A.Gr. 128 Fw190. (Credit: Air War Publications)
KilledRunnymede Memorial Panel 216Mentioned in Despatches (MiD) London Gazette 14th January 1944

Son of Alexander Taylor Coutts and Helen Mary Coutts, of Aberdeen
2835 CowanR RFlight LieutenantDFC

RAAFBomber Command467 Sqd RAAF
1944-06-24LancasterIIIND729PO-LWaddington2233ProuvilleCrashed at Mareuil-Caubert {Somme}KilledRunnymede
2836 CowanW BSergeantBomber Command101 Sqd
1944-06-30LancasterILL863SR-MLudford Magna2225VierzonCrashed at St-Doulchard {Cher}KilledSt-Doulchard Communal Cemetery
2837 CowanJ P CSergeantBomber Command622 Sqd
1944-08-12LancasterIIILM466GI-PMildenhall2205RusselheimPoW
2838 CowanRoland ReginaldFlight Lieutenant425278AustraliaRAAF467 Sqd RAAF
1944-06-25RAAF Honour Roll
2839 CowenNoah N 2nd LtO-829824USAPilotUSAAF353rd Fighter Group350th Fighter Squadron
1944-12-05P-51 Mustang1 Luftwaffe destroyedSource: afhra.maxwell.af.mil
ETO (European Theatre)
2840 CowgillP JFlying OfficerDFC

Bomber Command85 Sqd
1944-12-18MosquitoNF30MV549VY-TSwannington1945BSKilledReichswald Forest War Cemetery
2841 CowieJ BSergeantBomber Command576 Sqd
1944-06-24LancasterIIIJB460UL-V2Elsham Wolds151FlersKilledRunnymede
2842 CowiePFlight SergeantBomber Command625 Sqd
1944-06-10LancasterIIIND742CF-FKelstern2332AcheresCrashed near Bois d'Arcy {Yvelines}KilledClichy New Communal Cemetery
2843 CowinACorporalBomber Command347 Sqd Free French
1944-12-28HalifaxIIINA174L8-ElvingtonExplodedKilled
2844 CowlesR C AFlying OfficerDFC

Bomber Command514 Sqd
1944-11-12LancasterING350JI-CWaterbeach833OsterfeldCrashed at SterkradeKilledReichswald Forest War Cemetery
2845 CowlingAubrey FrancisPilot Officer176488Age ?Air/BmrRAFVRBomber Command51 Sqd
1944-06-08HalifaxIIILW546MH-RRAF Snaith, Yorkshire1910HazebrouckSee archive report for further detailsMissing - believed killedRunnymede Memorial. Panel 210Understood to be from St. Eval, Cornwall, England. No further details - are you able to contribute?
2846 CowtanThomas H.Flying OfficerPilot RCAFBomber Command419 Sqd RCAF
1944-12-23LancasterXKB715VR-T RAF Middleton St. George, County Durham 1206Lohausen See archive report for full details PoW Stalag Luft Barth VogelsangNone - thought to have survived the war Paradie Archive Database Read Archive Report
2847 CoxArthur Cromwell LlewellynPilot Officer182638Age 33NavigatorRAFVRBomber Command626 Sqd
1944-09-12LancasterILM137UM-G2RAF Wickenby1825Frankfurt1.5 miles North of PlittersdorfMissing - believed killedRunnymede Memorial. Panel 210. Son of Walter George and Sarah Ann Cox; husband of Emily Winstanley Cox, of South Shore, Blackpool, Lancashire, England Information courtesy Traugott Vitz
2848 CoxJack ScottFlying OfficerJ/22347CanadianPilotRCAF2 TAF430 Sqd RCAF
1944-06-06MustangIAG465PRAF Odiham16:35Tac RecceJumped by 6 x Fw-190s while flying top cover for the camera aircraft, shot down and crashed near EvreuxKilledBretteville-Sur-Laize Canadian War Cemetery Xxiv. H. 2. France
Accident report
2849 CoxLFlight SergeantBomber Command100 Sqd
1944-12-24LancasterIPD420HW-DGrimsby1455KolnCrashed at Kirkham Lancs on return
2850 CoxR LSergeantBomber Command110 Sqd
1941-06-14BlenheimIVV6334VE-WattishamCircus 12Lost over sea Killed

Results 2801 to 2850 of 53699.

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