Thursday, 26 January 2012


The following men were all members of 304 Squadron at one time or another.  I have some wartime information on a few of them but virtually nothing on the majority.  If you can help, please contact me on

PAJKO F/Lt Czeslaw P-1220
PALCZYNSKI Cpl Jozef P-780284
PALEWICZ Sgt Jan P-782080
PANKOWSKI L/Ac Mieczyslaw
PANOWICZ L/Ac Wladyslaw P-783924
PAPESZ Sgt Wladyslaw
PAROBEK L/Ac Roman P-781972
PASIEKA Sgt Karol Stefan P-783096
PASIK Sgt Mieczyslaw P-792854
PASTWA Sgt Witold P-784869
PASYK Sgt Jan Michal P-794025
PASZEK L/Ac Stanislaw P-708460
PASZKIEWICZ F/Sgt Konrad Jozef P-783264
PATEK Sgt Boleslaw Kazimierz P-792360
PATLEWICZ Sgt Wladyslaw
PATYK Sgt Edward P-704943
PAWLAK Sgt Jan P-2919
PAWLOWSKI W/O Ignacy P-705717
PAWLOWSKI L/Ac Piotr P-794287
PAWLOWSKI L/Ac Wincenty P-793965
PAWLOWSKI L/Ac Wladyslaw P-783297
PAWLUCZYK Sgt Mikolaj P-784106
PEKACKI Sgt Edmund Piotr P-705651
PELC W/O Edward P-794117
PELZ Cpl Franciszek P-784466
PERLOWSKI Sgt Zbigniew
PESKI F/O E P-782677
PEZCO F/O Stanislaw P-2446
PIASECKI Sgt Stanislaw Jan P-781301
PIATKOWSKI F/Lt Stanislaw P-0575
PIECHNA Sgt Kazimierz P-794042
PIECHOCKI F/Sgt Jan Antoni P-780341
PIECHOWIAK Sgt Zygmunt Stanislaw P-792815
PIECZYNSKI F/Sgt Zdzislaw Stanislaw P780342
PIEKARSKI Sgt Marian P-784131
PIEKLO Sgt Edward Jerzy P-709546
PIENIAZEK W/O Adam Jan P-780699
PIERZCHALO-PIASECKI Ac1 Olgierd Jerzy P-707373
PIETKIEWICZ Sgt Jozef P-794813
PIETLUCH L/Ac Bronislaw P-707629
PIETRASIEWICZ W/O Zygmunt P-780910
PIETRASZKIEWICZ Sgt Mikolaj P-704138
PIETRASZKO F/Sgt Witold P-706674
PIETRUSZEWSKI Sgt Wieslaw Leszek P-793339
PIETRZAK Sgt Wincenty P-782657
PIJANOWSKI F/O Waclaw Jan P-0051
PILAT Sgt Stefan P-794957
PILNIAK Sq/Ldr Boguslaw P-1249
PIOTROWICZ W/O Henryk P-705035
PIOTROWSKI W/Cdr Witold Jacek
PIOTROWSKI F/Lt Wladyslaw P-0690
PISKORSKI Sgt Wladyslaw
PISKORZ Sgt Jozef P-792816
PIWKO L/Ac Julian P-781503
PIWOWAR W/O Wiktor P-792256
PIWOWARSKI W/O Zdzislaw P-704452
PLACEK Cpl Jozef P-782866
PLACHCINSKI F/Lt Stanislaw P-0309
PLESZYNSKI Cpl Konstanty P-782161
PLIS Sgt Henryk P-782026
PLONCZYNSKI F/Lt Marian Stanislaw P-1993
PNIEWSKI L/Ac Jan P-793629
PODSTOLSKI Ac2 Jerzy P-706818
POGODA F/Sgt Stefan P-792639
POKOJ F/Lt Wilhelm Jozef P-2151
POKRZYWA Sgt Rajmund Antoni P-782119
POLAK L/Ac Czeslaw P-707067
POLAKOWSKI Sgt Antoni P-782916
POLANIN Sgt Karol Jan P-2673
POLESINSKI Sgt Edward P-792693
POLOK Cpl Florian P-780609
POLONIECKI F/Lt Bernard P-1785
POREBSKI F/O Boleslaw P-0828
POSTOL Sgt Leonard Gabriel P-780954
POTASINSKI Sgt Roman P-703786
POTYSZ L/Ac Jan P-708467
PRESSER F/O Kurt Jozef P-2922
PROECHNER L/Ac Jan P-708423
PROMINSKI F/Sgt Jozef P-780788
PRONASZKO W/Cdr Mieczyslaw
PRONASZKO F/O Mieczyslaw P-76640
PRUSSKI L/Ac Czeslaw P-780735
PRYLINSKI Sgt Zygmunt P-703221
PRZEPIORA Cpl Tadeusz P-780737
PRZYBUJEWSKI Cpl Teodor P-782114
PRZYBYLA L/Ac Pawel Piotr P-706393
PRZYBYLOWICZ L/Ac Kazimierz P-704517
PRZYBYLSKI Sgt Stanislaw P-780198
PRYZGODA Cpl Piotr P-794094
PUCHALA Sgt Roman P-793808
PUCHEK Sgt Alojzy P-794873
PUCHLIK Sgt Edmund M P-704455
PUZILEWICZ L/Ac Jan P-704321
PYKA Sgt Zygmunt Marian P-704226
PYSZNY Sgt Jozef P-704630

Wednesday, 25 January 2012


This photograph shows the funeral of a Polish Airman during WW2.  The airman on the extreme right is Sgt Marian Bogatek who was 304 Squadron ground crew from about 1942-1946.  That, and the building, form the only clues as to where and when the funeral took place.  There are no clues as to who was being buried but he could have been someone from another squadron.

Does anyone recognise the building or any of the faces in this photograph?  If you do, please contact me on  If you leave a message on this blogsite, please include your email address as published messages cannot be replied to.  I will edit your email address out of the message before publishing it.                          


I have placed several lists of Polish Airmen on this blog, requesting information on them (and there are more to come) and I have had a number of responses asking what information I want.   To make things as clear as possible, I want to create mini-biographies to show that they were men and not just fighting machines; this site is intended as a memorial to human beings - to honour the brave Poles who fought for my country.

I would like information on their date and place of birth; their life in Poland before the war; their wartime service and their life after the war (if they survived the hostilities) and their date and place of death and burial if they are no longer living.  If you have documents, photographs etc. please send me scans NOT originals. 

I am a genuine researcher but there are those who will ask to borrow documents, photos, medals, uniforms etc. to be professionally photographed or scanned.  These items very often end up on Ebay or similar sites and are never seen again by their rightful owners.

Furthermore, I never ask for, or accept, money - this research is carried out at my own expense and all entries on the site are placed there free.  It is intended as a tribute and a memorial - not a money making scam.

If anyone wants to make a financial contribution, please send it to Help For Heroes (in Britain) or a similar charity in your own country or the Sikorski Institute in London, who help preserve the memory of Polish fighting men.

Sunday, 22 January 2012


He was a mechanic and was born on 25th May 1918 in Bochnia, a small town in Southern Poland, about 35 kilometres from Krakow. His mother died when he was 3 years old and he had an unhappy relationship with his stepmother. He left school at 13 and took up manual labour. In 1936 he enrolled in the NCO School at Bydgoszcz and which moved to Krosno in 1938. Because of the impending war, his course was cut short by six months. He asked for, and was assigned to, the 2nd Air Regiment in Krakow and on the outbreak of war he was among the first to be hit by the Luftwaffe bombing campaign as his airfield was destroyed in bombing raids on 1st and 2nd September 1939.

He was sent to Lwow with the other ground crew where they were issued with rifles to defend the city. However, they were sent from there to Stanislaviv (now Ukraine) then on from there to the Romanian border. He crossed the border and was immediately interned and marched to a camp at Pitesti, a major city in the Wallachia region. After some time there, he heard that the British and French were recruiting air and ground crew and he made his escape. He was caught and returned to the camp where he was subjected to severe punishment.

He was moved to a camp at Komiszani from where he escaped again – but with help this time. A car was waiting for him and two others and they rode for some time in the boot until the driver stopped and told them to get out. They ran off and made their way to an apartment in Ploiesti where they met more escaping Poles and were fed by local women. They stayed there for about six weeks then made their way to Constanza on the Black Sea where he eventually boarded the Romanian vessel Transylvania. This ship took them through the Dardanelles, across the Aegean Sea and into the eastern Mediterranean to Beirut, Lebanon. The Poles spent about two months there and were housed in a former French Foreign legion barracks.

From there he went by sea to Haifa in Palestine (now Israel) and on to Alexandria in Egypt. Ultimately he made it to Marseilles and was posted to Le Bourg with many other Poles. Here he decided to join the British Army rather than the French and he was quickly accepted because of his experience serving in the 2nd Aviation Regiment - Britain was desperately short of airmen and ground crew. His next moves are unclear but he came to England by sea a few days after his enlistment and spent three months at RAF Eastchurch, learning English and doing initial training on British aircraft.

Initially he was sent to RAF Peterborough but was soon sent to the Polish Depot at RAF Blackpool and was allocated to 304 Squadron ground crew at RAF Syerston. He stayed with the squadron during most of its time in Bomber and Coastal Commands and transferred to 663 Artillery Observation Squadron, based in Naples, and later Eboli, in Italy, probably in the late summer of 1944. By this time he appears to have been aircrew although it is not certain whether he was a pilot or an observer, flying in unarmed Auster reconnaissance planes. He was unwilling to return to Poland and stayed in Italy until 1946 when he returned to Britain and was demobilised.

After the war he settled in Britain and worked in the motor industry for Perkins, the diesel engine manufacturers, in Peterborough where he stayed until 1960. He then worked for the British Motor Corporation until he retired in 1984. He frequently visited his family in Poland and is thought to have arranged for his burial to be in the family plot in Bochnia but I have been unable to confirm this. He died in Devon on 23rd November 2008, aged 90.


Virtuti Militari awarded to 301 Squadron retrospectively (in 1966) for the Special Duties Missions to Warsaw

Antoni Mentlak - Known Combat Missions

F/O Jan Miszewski – first pilot
F/O Stanislaw Machej – second pilot
F/O Gebik – navigator
F/Sgt Janusz Antoniewicz – wireless operator
F/Sgt Marian Koc – air gunner
F/Sgt Pacut – despatcher
Sgt Antoni Mentlak – flight engineer

Mission 01    20/21 Feb 43       Poland

From RAF Tempsford on board Halifax DT726 NF-H.    They took off on Operation File at 18.52 and were over the primary target point 154 in Poland at 00.20; the secondary point 103 was not necessary as the crew clearly saw the recognition signal of 8 red lights and 8 white lights, one of which was flashing. They responded with the recognition code letter Z and dropped the 6 containers of supplies and four men – they had instructions to drop the men only (in a safe place) if they failed to get the correct signal at either point 154 or 103. The aircraft landed safely at RAF Middleton St George, County Durham – a long way from their home base – at 07.29 after a successful mission.

W/O Bolesław Hułas - first pilot
F/S Rzewuski Mieczysław - second pilot
F/L Malinowski Mieczysław - navigator
F/S Krzeczewski Eugeniusz – radio operator
F/S Miniakowski Stefan - front gunner
Sgt Mentlak Antoni – mechanic/flight engineer
F/S Dubiel Józef - rear gunner

Mission 02    16/17 June 43       France

Mission 03    17/18 June 43       France

F/O Sancewicz Zbigniew - 1st pilot
F/O Goszczyński Michał - 2nd pilot
F/O Krywda Władysław - navigator
Sgt Łuksza Tadeusz – radio operator
Sgt Mentlak Antoni – mechanic/flight engineer

The air gunners who usually flew in the crew were Sgt Andrzej Godecki and F/Lt Eligiusz Zaleski but sometimes there were different airmen taking their place on the flights.

Mission 04    15/16 July 43       France

Mission 05    22/23 July 43       France

Mission 06    24/25 July 43       France

Mission 07     08/09 Aug 43       Denmark

Mission 08     12/13 Aug 43       France

Mission 09     13/14 Aug 43       France

Mission 10     16/17 Aug 43       France

Mission 11     18/19 Aug 43       France

Mission 12     20/21 Aug 43       France

Mission 13     23/24 Aug 43       France

Mission 14     09/10 Sep 43       Poland 

Including F/Lt Zaleski and Sgt Godecki from RAF Tempsford on board Halifax JD-319 'A' Operation Flat 2 to Lichtarz 101 The pilot on this mission was F/O Zbigniew Sancewicz.

Mission 15     16/17 Sep 43       Poland

From RAF Tempsford on board Halifax BB378 ‘D’ Operation Neon 1 to Gurnek 103

Mission 16      21/21Sep 43       Poland

From RAF Tempsford on board Halifax LW276 ‘E’ Operation Neon 5 to Lustro 201

Mission 17     13/14 Oct 43       France

Mission 18     15/16 Oct 43       Poland

From RAF Tempsford on board Halifax JD171 ‘P’ Operation Cottage 55 to Zyto 1 801

Mission 19     18/19 Oct 43       Poland

From RAF Tempsford on board Halifax JD319 ‘A’ Operation Oxygen 1 to Chochla 507 The pilot on this mission was F/O Zbigniew Sancewicz.

After 1586 Flight was formed, Sgt Antoni Mentlak and his crew flew from RAF Tempsford (Overnight 6/7 November 43) via Gibraltar to RAF Sidi Amor near Tunis (The first place where the Flight was stationed after the movement, firstly to Tunisia and later to Brindisi in Southern Italy).

Mission 20    06/07 Nov 43       Tunisia

RAF Tempsford to RAF Sidi Amor, Tunisia via RAF Gibraltar classed as a combat mission/operational flight because their course took them over enemy territory.

Mission 21    15/16 Dec 43       Poland

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy on board Halifax JD319 ‘A’ on Operation Ohio 1 to Rybitwa-1 16 The pilot on this mission was F/O Zbigniew Sancewicz.

Mission 22    18/19 Dec 43       Poland

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy on board Halifax JD319 ‘A’ on Operation Ohio 2 to Tukan-1 12 The pilot on this mission was F/O Zbigniew Sancewicz.

Mission 23    13/14 Feb 44       Italy

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy to Northern Italy

Mission 24    17/18 Feb 44       Italy

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy

Mission 25    22 Feb 44            Jugoslavia

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy

Mission 26    24/25 Feb 44       Poland

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy on board Halifax JN956 ‘E’ on Operation Weller 5 to Wieszak 311 and with agents on board

Mission 27    03/04 Mar 44       Greece

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy

Mission 28    07/08 Mar 44       Greece

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy

Mission 29    17/18 Mar 44       Czechoslovakia

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy. This may have been the mission mentioned in Bienecki’s book, Polski Zaloga over Europe in which they dropped supplies to the Jugoslav partisans en route and were attacked by an enemy fighter but escaped by hiding in clouds

Mission 30    03/04 Apr 44       Poland

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy on board Halifax JP177 ‘P’ on Operation ................ to Zamek

Mission 31    06/07 Apr 44       Greece

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy

Mission 32    09/10 Apr 44       Poland

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy on board Halifax JP177 ‘P’ on Operation Weller 3 to Kaczka 127 with agents on board

Mission 33    12/13 Apr 44       Poland

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy on board Halifax JP177 ‘P’ on Operation Weller 15 to Lichtarz 223 with agents on board

Mission 34    15/16 April 44      Poland

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy on board Halifax JP177 ‘P’ on Operation Paszkot 239

Mission 35    16/17 Apr 44       Poland

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy on board Halifax JP236 ‘A’ on Operation Weller 15 to Obraz 318 with agents on board

Mission 36    25/26 Apr 44       Italy

In Polish Special Duties Flight 1586 flying from RAF Campo Casale, near Brindisi, Italy

There are five more missions, details of which I have not been able to find. If you can help please contact me on and also if you have any more information on the missions listed above.

Special thanks to Frances Gates and Piotr Hodyra for the incredible amount of information they have supplied to make this chart possible.


He was born on 29th January 1915 on a farm at Cendrowice, about 20 miles south of Warsaw, to Michal Mentlak and Franciszka Mentlak nee Bianczyk. After his education was completed, he enlisted as a non-commissioned officer cadet – on 14th October 1932 – where he remained until 18th June 1935 when he was posted to 213 Squadron of 1st Air Regiment as a regular airman; from 1st April 1938 he served as a flight engineer. He stayed with them throughout the September Campaign from 1st to 17th September 1939.

On the orders of Wing Commander Jozef Werakso, he was evacuated to Romania as part of the four man crew of a PZL 37 Los (Moose) bomber, serial number 72c. This was a Polish designed and built twin engine medium bomber. The crew were interned immediately on arrival in Bucarest. Two days later, on 19th September 1939, he was admitted to a military hospital where he stayed until 30th September when he was informed that they were going to amputate one of his toes. He suffered problems with this foot for the rest of his life – but kept his toe!

He made his way to Constanta, a port on the Black Sea, and stayed there until 8th October 1939 when he attempted to cross the frontier en route for France. He was detained at the border and taken to an internment camp at Turnu Severin and held there until 21st October 1939. The following day he arrived at Balczyk (Balchic) near the Danube Estuary on the Black Sea where he remained for two weeks until 5th November 1939 when he boarded a ship for Malta. He remained in Malta until 16th November 1939, when he sailed for France with the intention of rejoining the Polish Air Force.

He arrived at Marseilles on 19th November 1939 and re-enlisted in the Polish Air Force under French command at the air base in Lyon-Bron. Like many other Poles, he was unhappy with the living conditions there and the inactivity and was among the first to leave for England – arriving there on 5th January 1940. He enlisted at RAF Eastchurch in Kent – this was before it became a front line fighter base and was under frequent attack from the Luftwaffe. He spent a few weeks here on the routine induction – learning English, learning RAF regulations etc.

Antoni Mentlak (right) with unknown PAF colleague

On 26th March 1940 he was transferred to RAF Hucknall on the outskirts of Nottingham, which was the Polish training centre for both flying crew and ground crew where he would complete his training and become familiar with British aircraft – which were inherently different from their Polish equivalents in that many of them had retractable undercarriage and totally different layout of controls. On completion of his training he was posted to RAF Bramcote near Nuneaton, Warwickshire, on 28th June 1940. Here he served as a fitter, flight mechanic before becoming an established member (flight engineer) of the aircrew in the fledgling Polish Air Force in exile as part of the newly established 300 Squadron.

Later he transferred to 301 Squadron and served with them until they were disbanded at which time (30th November 1942) he was posted to 138 Squadron, based at RAF Tempsford in Bedfordshire. This has been described as the RAF’s most secret air base in WW2 and 138 Squadron was the work horse for the clandestine missions of the Special Operations Executive. Speaking of RAF Tempsford, Adolf Hitler said: “....find this vipers nest and obliterate it!” – but they never did. Between 16th March and 9th June 1943 he was seconded to No 4 School of Technical Training at St Athan for unknown reasons except possibly to improve his skills as a flight engineer.

Whilst at RAF Tempsford, he took a short break from hostilities and married Hilda Benson on 14th April 1942.

Antoni Mentlak flew at least nineteen missions from this base; he flew twelve to France, one to Denmark and six to Poland. All of this was before he transferred to the newly forming 1586 Flight on 6th November 1943. On the evening of that day he flew from RAF Tempsford, via RAF Gibraltar, to RAF Sidi Amor in Tunisia; this flight counted as a combat mission because they had to fly over territory to reach their final destination – facing the twin menaces of anti-aircraft fire and night fighters. After a few weeks to acclimatise and maintain their equipment, they flew on to RAF Campo Casale near Brindisi in Southern Italy – this was to be their new operational base from which he flew at least sixteen missions. These were to Czechoslovakia (1), Greece (3), Italy (3), Jugoslavia (1) and Poland (8) The latter involved flying over enemy territory for almost the entire route and there was a disproportionate ratio of losses associated with these long and dangerous flights. The main purpose of them was to supply partisan forces with weapons and materials and to drop agents into enemy territory; I have positively identified at least four flights carrying agents.

Halifax Bomber JD319 (GR-A) in which Antoni flew several missions

During the rest of his flying career, he took part in a further five missions and accumulated a total of 310 hours and 55 minutes flying time and 41 combat sorties – well above the minimum requirement for a tour of duty with a Special Operations crew – and even above the limit for a normal bomber crew. In this time he accumulated considerable decorations – the Silver Cross of the Virtuti Militari (5th Class), the Cross of Valour and two bars and the Polish Air Force Medal and two bars as well as his Royal Air Force campaign medals.

From 6th May 1944 he was attached to the No 3 Base Personnel Depot at Naples and , eleven days later, on 17th May 1944, he arrived back at the Polish Depot in Blackpool. On 11th August 1944 he was reassigned to the No 4 School of Technical Training at St Athan in the Vale of Glamorgan, South Wales where he remained until his transfer to 304 Squadron on 19th September 1945, which was, by this time, part of Transport Command. His duties there were flying missions, mainly to Italy and Greece on unarmed Vickers Warwicks and Handley Page Halifaxes. On the outward journeys they were ferrying supplies and on the return journeys they usually ferried returning Prisoners of War and other passengers. Although the war was over, these were still dangerous missions as the aircraft were tired and war battered converted bombers.

He was honourably discharged from the Air Force on 7th January 1947 and, the next day, reported to the Polish Resettlement Corps (technically the Army) for a two year term during which he was re-trained as a plumber to help him integrate into civilian life. He was finally demobilised on 8th January 1949.

After the war, he settled in Leeds and worked as a plumber. He was actively involved with the local Polish community and the Polish Club. He married on a further two occasions and fathered a total of eight children. He always attended the Polish reunions in Blackpool each September but in the later years he came back depressed as the numbers attending steadily declined due to the deaths of his former comrades in arms. He returned to Poland only once, in the 1980s and died of a heart attack, at home, on 17th October 1987 aged 72. He was buried in Killingbeck Cemetery, Leeds.

Personal photos copyright Kristopher Mentlak
Halifax photo copyright holder unknown

Sunday, 15 January 2012


My thanks to Franek Grabowski for his very useful criticism of my article on Jan Bialy - and for the additional information he supplied which  helped me to update the article.  Rather than repeat the item, I have amended the original - which was first posted on 4th February 2010 - to include his time with the Polish Special Operations who trained 1426 (Enemy Aircraft) Flight - nicknamed RAFwaffe - in maintaining captured German aircraft for evaluation, familiarisation and recognition by all branches of the Allied Air Forces.  To find out more about 1426 Flight just Google RAFwaffe or 1426 Flight.

Wednesday, 4 January 2012


Another batch of Polish Airmen from 304 Squadron with very little information.  Anyone who can help with information, photographs or scans of documents, please contact me on this address: Let's get them all on the tribute - where they deserve to be.  

NAHAJLO Sgt Michal NAHAJLO Sgt Michal

NALBORSKI L/Ac Jan Polikarp P-784952
NAWROCKI L/Ac Wladyslaw P-706955
NIEMCZYK Sgt Tadeusz Jan P-706811
NIEWOLSKI Sgt Marian L P-780045
NOWACKI F/O Stanislaw P-0335
NOWAK Sgt Franciszek P-782933
NOWAK L/Ac Jan P-707272
NOWAK F/O Marian Leszek P-1728
NOWAK F/Sgt Wladyslaw P-782186
NOWAKOWSKI Sgt Jaroslaw P-705481
NOWAKOWSKI Cpl Zygmunt P-782567
NOWOSIAD Cpl Franciszek P-707273
OBIOREK Sgt Stanislaw P-793334
OJEDA L/Ac Ryszard P-705254
OKON Sgt Jan P-705031
OKROJ F/Sgt Aleksander P-782097
OLEJARCZYK F/Lt Henryk P-0351
OLEJARCZYK Sgt Kazimierz Jozef P-709521
OLEJNIK Sgt Stanislaw Jerzy P-781752
OLES F/O Tadeusz P-0367
OLESZCZUK Sgt Kazimierz P-782725
OLIWA Sgt Wladyslaw P-783305
OLKIEWICZ Sgt Franciszek
OLSZEWSKI Cpl Stefan P-792724
OLSZEWSKI L/Ac Wladyslaw P-782296
OMIELJASZKO Sgt Michal P781303
ONOSZKO-JACYNA F/O Aleksander Romuald P-0011
ORLINSKI Sgt Zygmunt Ksawery P-781052
ORLOWSKI F/Lt Jozef P-76641
OSADZINSKI P/O Alfred P-783513
OSIATYNSKI F/Lt Wlodzimierz P-0370
OSSES L/Ac Boleslaw P-780494
OSTROWSKI Sq/Ldr Jozef Sergiusz P-0782
OSTROWSKI L/Ac Wladyslaw P-792379
OSUSZNIK L/Ac Aleksander P-708424
OWSIANKA F/O Stanislaw P-0437