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Kew. Vic, "9 Oct 1 920. Apr-July T H E C O A S T WA T C H E R S 37 The two Catalina squadrons, Nos. 1 1 and 20, played a part i n the New Guinea operations of April to July 1 943, although they worked independently of No. 9 Group. Flying from their main base at Cairns in North Queensland they undertook the tasks of dropping mines in enemy harbours, carrying supplies to coastwatchers in enemy-held terri­ tory, and making harassing attacks at night on enemy bases. The coast­ watchers were working in the Solomons, New Britain and New Ireland, and the Catalinas dropped them containers weighing about 1 30 pounds each with small parachutes attached, and holding equipment, stores, food, clothing and mail.

100 and 8 Sqns. Student; of Lenswood, SA; b. Forest Range, SA. 23 Apr 1918. May-June K I T T YH A W K S T O G O O D E N OU G H 33 but n o air battles ensued, either because the enemy aircraft could not be found, or because the expected attacks did not develop. With little else to be done the Kittyhawks were used to escort transport aircraft which were flying men and supplies to Goodenough, or on reconnaissance missions. When not engaged in these tasks they carried out training exercises and flying tests.

Anti-aircraft fire tore holes in several of the Kittyhawks but none crashed. With the decline of Japanese air activity, opportunities for air combat for Allied fighters had diminished in New Guinea and Australian squadron commanders were directed to use aircraft as fighter­ bombers and ground strafers so that they would be more actively and usefully employed. This use of the fighter had already become common practice in the Middle East. Also on 26th July, two Beaufighters (piloted by Flight Lieutenant Burrows4 and Flying Officer Millsf!

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