Mission

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Narrative - Official Air Force Mission Description

Mission 677: 754 bombers and 464 fighters are dispatched to hit industrial, oil and rail targets in the Cologne, Germany area; all but 1 force bombs by PFF methods; 7 bombers and 3 fighters are lost:

1. 454 B-17s are dispatched to hit the Geron (141), Nippes (127) and Kalk (111) marshaling yards; 11 others hit the Koblenz/Lutzel marshaling yard; 4 B-17s are lost, 3 damaged beyond repair and 293 damaged; 14 airmen are KIA, 15 WIA and 40 MIA. Escort is provided by 146 of 151 P-51s; 1 P-51 is damaged beyond repair.

2. 385 B-17s are dispatched to hit the Eifeltor (148) and Imbert (24) marshaling yards; secondary targets are the Kalk (117) and Gereon (50) marshaling yards; other targets are Wester marshaling yard (11) and other (1); 2 B-17s are lost, 3 damaged beyond repair and 230 damaged; 10 airmen are KIA, 19 WIA and 18 MIA. Escort is provided by 150 of 154 P-51s; 2 P-51s are lost (pilots MIA) and 1 damaged beyond repair.

3. 369 B-24s are dispatched to hit oil facilities at Monheim/Rhenania (64) and Reisholz (61) visually; secondary targets are Cologne/Gereon marshaling yard (185) and Dormigeon (13); targets of opportunity are Worringen (12), Cologne Airfield (12) and Limburg marshaling yard (6); 1 B-24 is lost and 106 damaged; 3 B-24s are lost and 106 damaged; 3 airmen are KIA, 7 WIA and 10 MIA. Escort is provided by 131 of 141 P-51s; 1 P-51 is lost (pilot MIA) and 1 damaged beyond repair.

Mission 678A: 2 of 9 B-17s make an APHRODITE attack on naval installations on Heligoland Island, Germany; 23 of 24 B-17s fly a cover mission to the same targets. Escort is provided by 15 of 16 P-51s and 2 P-38s without loss.

Mission 679: 5 B-17s and 4 B-24s fly a night leaflet mission over the Netherlands, France and Germany without loss.

Source: THE ARMY AIR FORCES IN WORLD WAR II: COMBAT CHRONOLOGY, 1941-1945 by Carter / Mueller, the Office of Air Force History,

Mission Reports

303BG Mission Report - Target: Marshalling Yard at Cologne, Germany. Crews Dispatched: 13 (358BS - 3, 359th - 3, 360th - 4, 427th - 3). Crews Lost: Lt. Gaines - 8 KIA, 1 POW. Length of Mission: 5 hours, 25 minutes. Bomb Load: 14 x 250 lb H.E. M57 & 4 x 500 lb M17. Incendiaries Bombing Altitude: 25,200 ft. Ammo Fired: 180 rounds.

Thirteen aircraft were dispatched to bomb the Eifeltor Marshalling yards at Cologne, Germany. The secondary target, in the event that the primary could not be positively identified on the PFF equipment, was military installations in Cologne. The last resort target was the Breitscheid airfield. No aircraft returned early.

Twelve aircraft dropped 165 250-lb. H.E. M57 and 46 500-lb. M17 incendiary bombs. One B-17 dropped 10xT179 leaflet bundles. Bombing was from 25,200 feet, through 3/10 to 5/10 low clouds with good, 35-mile visibility.

No enemy aircraft were seen and support was provided by 146 P-51s. Chaff had no effect on the intense and accurate anti-aircraft fire, which resulted in seven major and four minor aircraft with battle damage.

Fortress #43-38604 (No Name), 359BS, piloted by 2Lt. Edmund W. Gaines, was lost after being hit by flak over the target. It received a direct hit between the Nos. 1 and 2 engines. It caught fire, with flames enveloping the entire wing. It started down, slipped off to the right, made a complete turn (losing altitude as it did so), went down in a steep dive and blew up at about 10,000 feet. It crashed near Cologne, Germany.

More info on this mission at the 303BG website

source: 303rd Bomb Group web page http://www.303rdbg.com/
306BG Mission Reportsource: 306th Bombardment Group website www.306bg.org/
34th BG Mission Report - Mission #78 Cologne. Command Pilot: CRABTREE. 23 planes dispatched. 20 planes dropped 60 tons on the primary target and three failed to bomb. One plane lost: crashed on take-off. 20 Credit Sorties. 7 crewmembers were injured in the crash and 2 were killed. Two of the injured apparently died later of their injuries. Marshalling yards again the target of pathfinder bombing. Results unobserved.

B-17G 43-38268 B/N crashed on take-off with 2 killed and 7 seriously injured. Those officers and enlisted men not killed were admitted 15 Oct 1944 to 65th General Hospital. It is believed that two more men died later of their injuries and that the rest were eventually rotated back to the USA. It is known that Millard Jones was hospitalized for three years.

source: 34th Bomb Group Mission List compiled by Gary L. Ferrell http://valortovictory.tripod.com
351BG Mission Report - 36 aircraft were sent on this mission.

42-97965 Lt. W. F. Muffett - Crash-landed Brussels, crew safe.

source: 351st Bomb Group web page http://www.351st.org/ken.harbour
384BG Mission Report - 384th BG Mission Number 211. The 384th Bombardment Group (H) flew as the lead and low squadrons of the 41st CBW "A" Group on today's mission. Weather was not favorable for visual bombing, so PFF (radar) aiming was used. The lead squadron's bombs fell on the primary target, but the low squadron's bombs fell some distance away, damaging another marshalling yards, which was the secondary target. Primary Target: Railroad Marshalling Yards - Cologne, Germany. Target Attacked : Primary (PFF)

30 aircraft assigned to this mission: Completed Mission - 24. Aborted - 1. Spare, Returned As Briefed - 1. Ground Spare, Unused - 4
42-38013 Klatt, Merton D - Aborted with #1 engine out.

source: 384th Bomb Group web page http://384thBombGroup.com/
388BG Mission Report - For the second day in a row, the 8th Air Force bombers attacked military in Cologne, Germany. The 1st Division attacked Marshalling Yards. The 2nd Division went to an engine company at Cologne, a refinery at Dusseldorf, and a power station at Reisholz. The 3rd Division forces were briefed for M/Y targets at Cologne. The 388th was the 45th "B" Combat Wing.

34 A/C plus 4 PFF A/C were airborne by 0538 hours. Of these, 6 aborted for mechanical reasons and one failed to drop its bombs because of a malfunction. The formations were effected and the briefed route to the Target was taken. Bombing was done by PFF A/C on the secondary Target because of weather conditions. Bombs were away at 0915 hours from 26,000 feet for the lead squadron. The Low squadron dropped at 0917 hours. Because of a mickey failure at the secondary Target, the high squadron bombed the last resort at Koblenz. Bombs were away at 0937 hours from 25,800 feet. Interpretation of strike photos show poor results.

Moderate to intense flak was encountered at the Targets. 12 ground rockets trails were observed at Cologne. No enemy a /c were seen.

26 A/C plus the 4 PFF A/C returned to base by 1210 hours. Lt. Woodburn landed near Brussels and Lt. Gaspard landed at a different base in England. Both returned to base later. 8 a/c had major flak damage and 19 a/c had minor flak damage.

source: 388th Bomb Group web page http://www.388bg.info
392nd Bomb Group Mission Reportsource: 392nd Bomb Group web page http://www.b24.net/missions/
398th Bomb Group Mission reportsource: 398th Bomb Group web page http://www.398th.org/
401BG / 613BS Mission Report - The target was the marshalling yards 4 miles S.E. of the city within approximately 600 yards of the Rhine river. Lt. Mannix Led the Low Squadron in which 8 crews from the 613th flew. At the target 9/10ths Cumulus clouds were encountered. The Lead and Low Squadrons bombed by PFF. The results of the Lead Squadron were unobserved but the Low Squadron hit well inside the built up area just over the Rhine. The High Squadron did not drop due to the malfunction of the bomb rack in the lead aircraft and the bombs were brought back. The meager, inaccurate flak was encountered enroute to the target and the flak at the target was reported accurate for only the first few bursts. No enemy air opposition was encountered and all aircraft returned to base. The 613th crews participating were: Keeling, Mannix, Annis, Ham, Hanson, Hopley, Hillested, Baker.source: 613th Bombardment Squadron History
401BG / 614BS Mission Report - To Cologne for the second day running to bomb transportation facilities. The Squadron furnished 11 aircraft and again clouds prevented visual bombing. The flak proved to be moderate and accurate. The Group itself put up 36 aircraft under the command of the Group C.O., Colonel H.W. Bowman, who also led the Division on this mission. The Lead and Low Squadrons dropped by PFF and through a break in the clouds some of the crews had a glimpse of bombs hitting the built-up area of the city while the other Squadron saw strikes on the marshalling yards, the primary target. The High Squadron had a malfunction at the point of release and returned to Deenethorpe with their bombs. 390 1st Division aircraft attacked Cologne and the intensity of the flak may be gauged by the fact that four were shot down, 293 sustained flak damage, 14 crewmen were killed and 15 wounded. Crews: 42-38330 Crozier, 43-38758 Spuhler, 42-38236 Wittman, 42-97478 Utter, 43-38677 Moran, 44-6508 Sisson, 42-97602 Mays, 42-102659 Morton, 42-97395 Hubbell, 42-97780 Mercer, 42-39012 Brown.source: 614th Bombardment Squadron History www.401bg.org
401BG / 615BS Mission Report - This was an early briefing with 36 operational crews, three spares and a weather ship crew attending it at 0300 hrs. The weather ship was IY-J. The 401st Group furnished three 12 aircraft Squadrons to form the 94th "A" CBW. Bowman as Division and Group Leader. The other two Squadron Leaders were Lt. W.C. Mannix and Captain F.A. Kalinski. The Lead and Low Squadrons bombed by PFF means, and through breaks in the clouds crew members reported observing strikes in the marshalling yard. The High Squadron did not drop due to a malfunction of the bomb rack in the lead aircraft and the bombs were brought back. No sign of the Luftwaffe on this mission yet again and only meagre flak was observed in the target area. Four aircraft received major flak damage and one minor damage. Two men were wounded, one seriously. The 615th loading list was as follows: 43-37947 Charleville, 44-8258 Heenan, 44-6146 Maire, 43-38077 Campbell, 42-31983 Callaway, 42-102674 Haskett, 43-38159 Stegemann, 42-31485 McKay, 42-31740 Sombart, 43-38458 Dow.source: 615th Bombardment Squadron History www.401bg.org
401BG / 612BS Mission Report - The next day, October 15th, found the Group slated for a return trip to Cologne, Germany for another attack with the same number of aircraft (36) on the all-important marshalling yards. They went out with a hope that this mission would find visual bombing possible. As it turned out the bad undercast of clouds was still there and the Lead and Low Squadrons had to drop their bombs on a PFF run. A break in the clouds just over the target enabled crew members to have a glimse of the bombs striking in built-up areas of the city and also one Squadron hit the marshalling yards. The High Squadron returned with its bombs due to a malfunction in the release which prevented their dropping and the leader decided against a second run. The Flak increased considerably in accuracy and amount for this return trip. Moderate in amount to intense in spots and very accurate generally was the report that the crews brought back. Although observed in several other spots they only encountered it over the target. None of the aircraft were lost although two 612th gunners sustained wounds, one seriously. No enemy fighters were met and the escort remained good. Lt. Schaunaman, flew as deputy lead for the Lead Squadron with eight other of the 612th crews flying in the same Squadron. Lt. Carns was the leader of the Low Section. Crews: 44-6506 Schaunaman, 43-37628 Cox, 42-39993 Roadman, 42-102398 Maxwell, 42-107039 Aiken, 43-37790 Bonney, 42-31891 Carns, 43-38733, 43-38733 Christensen.source: 612th Bombardment Squadron History
44BG Mission Report - Nine of the 67th aircraft were in the 44th formation of 33 A/C and 5 PFFs attacking the largest motor transport works at Cologne, Germany. Our planes made up the "A" group of 25 aircraft and a "B" group of 13 ships to lead the 14th Combat Wing, third Wing in the Division. All aircraft reached the target and bombed by the PFF method. The "A" group bombed the Gerson M/Y at Cologne with unobserved results although there was evidence of bomb strikes in the target area. At the IP the PFF in the lead ship of the "B" group was jammed and the order to bomb was not received by the others. Having then been committed to,a visual run, the "B" group went on to bomb Dormegan, a Target of Opportunity just north of Cologne, with good desults. No flak or enemy fighters were in the target area, while flak on the route out was only meager and inaccurate. Fighter support was excellent and there were no losses. S/Sgt. L.C. Allen, tail turret gunner on Lt. Struther's crew, adds these comments: "The entire 8th AF hit Cologne today. The town completely covered by dust and smoke. We flew in J, formerly B, had bomb loading of 5 x-500 GPs and 6 M17s, bombed from altitude of 24,000 feet. Our escort was P-51s. Took familiar route over Belgium, in and out." Lt. O.K. Hill, 66th, was deputy lead for the Group. Major Slough relieved to be assigned to AAF RD #1, for return to Atlantic City, USA.source: 44th Bomb Group web page http://www.8thairforce.com/44thbg
445BG Mission Report - Target: D?sseldorf, Germany - Dormagen, Germany - Reisholz Oil Refinery - Dormagen Oil Refinery. A/C Took Off: 24. A/C Bombed Target: 12 -12. A/C Lost: 0source: 445th Bomb Group http://445bg.org
446th Bomb Group Mission Report
Cologne

A return visit saw fair results on the marshalling yards. Lady Luck (41-29128) received severe flak damage and returned on 2 engines. Upon landing, it crashed, killing 3 crewmen.

source: 446th Bomb Group www.446bg.com
457th Bomb Group Mission Link source: 457 Bomb Group http://www.457thbombgroup.org
467th Bomb Group Mission reportsource: 467th Bomb Group web page http://www.467bg.com/
486th Bomb Group Flimsy reportsource: 486th Bomb Group web page http://www.486th.org/

Non-Combat Accident Reports

Aircraft: B-17F (#42-6097W).
Organization: 451DRS / 96BG of Snetterton Heath, Norfolk.
Pilot: Worden, Lloyd R Jr.
Notes: crash landing.
Location: Snetterton Heath, Norfolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 3
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#42-37829).
Organization: Hq / 94BG of Bury St. Edmonds, Suffolk.
Pilot: Butler, F N.
Notes: landing accident.
Location: Troston, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 4
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#42-38031).
Organization: 549BS / 385BG of Great Ashfield, Suffolk.
Pilot: Townsend, Edwin J.
Notes: landing accident.
Location: Great Ashfield, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 3
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#42-38050).
Organization: 359BS / 303BG of Molesworth, Huntingdonshire.
Pilot: Brabant, Patrick H.
Notes: landing accident.
Location: Molesworth, Huntingdonshire England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 3
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#42-97746).
Organization: 603BS / 398BG of Nuthampstead, Hertfordshire.
Pilot: Khourie, Charles E.
Notes: killed in a take off accident.
Location: Nuthampstead, Hertfordshire England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 5
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#43-38042).
Organization: 839BS / 487BG of Lavenham, Suffolk.
Pilot: Spangler, Donald C.
Notes: taxiing accident.
Location: Lavenham, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 3
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#43-38137).
Organization: 835BS / 486BG of Sudbury, Suffolk.
Pilot: Herrmann, Clarence B.
Notes: killed in crashed on take off.
Location: Sudbury/ 1/2mi Sta 174 England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 5
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#43-38268).
Organization: 18BS / 34BG of Mendlesham, Suffolk.
Pilot: Dixon, Robert E.
Notes: killed in crashed on take off.
Location: Mendlesham, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 5
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#43-38312).
Organization: 860BS / 493BG of Debach, Suffolk.
Pilot: Lamoreaux, Norman S.
Notes: landing accident.
Location: Debach, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 4
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-17G (#43-38580).
Organization: 748BS / 457BG of Glatton, Huntingdonshire.
Pilot: Forry, Irwin G.
Notes: landing accident.
Location: Glatton, Huntingdonshire England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 3
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-24H (#41-29408).
Organization: 790BS / 467BG of Rackheath, Norfolk.
Pilot: Campbell, Richard J.
Notes: take off accident due to engine failure.
Location: North Sea.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 5
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-24H (#41-29586).
Organization: 328BS / 93BG of Hardwick, Norfolk.
Pilot: [ground crew].
Notes: ground accident destroyed by fire.
Location: Hardwick, Norfolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 5
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: B-24H (#42-7616W).
Organization: 707BS / 446BG of Bungay, Suffolk.
Pilot: Jens, Henry P.
Notes: taxiing accident.
Location: Bungay, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 5
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: F-5C (#42-67107).
Organization: 27PRS / 7PRG of Mount Farm, Oxfordshire.
Pilot: Nolan, John D.
Notes: landing accident due to engine failure.
Location: Mount Farm, Oxfordshire England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 3
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: P-47D (#42-76066).
Organization: 360FS / 356FG of Martlesham Heath, Suffolk.
Pilot: Blewett, John E Jr.
Notes: taxiing accident.
Location: Martlesham Heath, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 3
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: P-51D10 (#44-14308).
Organization: 435FS / 479FG of Wattisham, Suffolk.
Pilot: Rock, Norbert W.
Notes: taxiing accident.
Location: Wattisham, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 3
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/
Aircraft: P-51D10 (#44-14813).
Organization: 436FS / 479FG of Wattisham, Suffolk.
Pilot: Joseph, George (NMI).
Notes: landing accident.
Location: Wattisham, Suffolk England.
Damage (0-5 increasing damage): 5
source: Aviation Archaeology http://www.aviationarchaeology.com/

Mission Stats (Targets, Aircraft, Casualties, etc.)

Mission "8th AF 678"
Industrial, oil and rail targets in Cologne, Germany area
October 15, 1944

Primary source for mission statistics: Mighty Eighth War Diary by Roger A. Freeman
 
Aircraft
Sent
Aircraft
Effective
Bomb TonnageEnemy
Aircraft
X-P-D
Enemy
Aircraft
(on gnd)
X-P-D
USAAF
Aircraft
X-E-D
USAAF
Personnel
KIA-WIA-MIA
Notes
7877221983.80-0-00-0-07-6-63927-41-68398BG aircraft crashes take-off
34BG aircraft crashes take-off
486 crashes take-off
351BG aircraft crash-lands Belgium
390BG aircraft crash-lands Belgium
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Mission Targets

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COLOGNE, GERMANY
Nippes Railroad
marshalling yard127 A/C
COLOGNE, GERMANY
Kalk Railroad
marshalling yard111 A/C
COLOGNE, GERMANY
Gereon Railroad
marshalling yard141 A/C
KOBLENZ, GERMANY
Lutzel Railroad
marshalling yard11 A/C
COLOGNE, GERMANY
Eifeltor Railroad
marshalling yard148 A/C
COLOGNE, GERMANY
Gereon Railroad
marshalling yard50 A/C
COLOGNE, GERMANY
Kalk Railroad
marshalling yard117 A/C
Aircraft Groups

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1ST BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
303BG
305BG
306BG
351BG
379BG
381BG
384BG
398BG
401BG
457BG
91BG
92BG
2ND BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
44BG
93BG
389BG
392BG
445BG
446BG
448BG
453BG
458BG
466BG
467BG
489BG
491BG
3RD BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
94BG
100BG
34BG
385BG
388BG
390BG
447BG
452BG
486BG
487BG
490BG
493BG
95BG
96BG
OTHER (IX AF, HQ, etc)
Aircraft Losses

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1ST BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
303BG (1 a/c)
306BG (2 a/c)
457BG (1 a/c)
2ND BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
389BG (1 a/c)
489BG (1 a/c)
3RD BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
487BG (1 a/c)
OTHER (IX AF, HQ, etc)

Aircraft
Sent
Aircraft
Effective
Bomb TonnageEnemy
Aircraft
X-P-D
Enemy
Aircraft
(on gnd)
X-P-D
USAAF
Aircraft
X-E-D
USAAF
Personnel
KIA-WIA-MIA
Notes
4824620.00-0-00-0-03-3-00-0-355FG crash-lands Belgium
364FG crash-lands SE Liege
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Mission Targets

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Escort
462 A/C
Aircraft Groups

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1ST BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
20FG
352FG
359FG
364FG
2ND BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
4FG
56FG
355FG
361FG
479FG
3RD BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
55FG
78FG
339FG
353FG
357FG
OTHER (IX AF, HQ, etc)
Aircraft Losses

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1ST BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
2ND BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
361FG (1 a/c)
3RD BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
55FG (1 a/c)
78FG (1 a/c)
OTHER (IX AF, HQ, etc)

Aircraft
Sent
Aircraft
Effective
Bomb TonnageEnemy
Aircraft
X-P-D
Enemy
Aircraft
(on gnd)
X-P-D
USAAF
Aircraft
X-E-D
USAAF
Personnel
KIA-WIA-MIA
Notes
97960.00-0-00-0-01-0-00-0-1
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Mission Targets

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GERMANY
Reconnaissance
photo5 A/C
FRANCE / NORTH SEA
Reconnaissance
weather6 A/C
SCOUT FOR BOMBERS
Reconnaissance
weather26 A/C

Air Sea Rescue
12 A/C

Communications
radio-relay17 A/C

Aphrodite
27 A/C
ATLANTIC / UK
Reconnaissance
weather3 A/C
Aircraft Groups

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1ST BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
1SF
25BG
2SF
3SF
2ND BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
3RD BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
OTHER (IX AF, HQ, etc)
7th Photographic Group (Recon)
Aircraft Losses

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1ST BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
2ND BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
3RD BOMBARDMENT DIVISION
OTHER (IX AF, HQ, etc)
7PG (1 a/c)