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LT  George S. FOWLER

UNIT: 350th BOMB Sqdn POSITION: P
SERIAL #: STATUS: FEH
MACR:

Comments1: OVID, MI

COMMENTS & NOTES

MEMO 1:

CREW
                  CREW  FLYING AT END OF HOSTILITES

1st Lt George S.Fowler         P  FEH TAPS 1992
2nd Lt Harry F.McKnight      CP  FEH TAPS 1973
1st Lt Billy M.Bittle,Jr.        NAV   FEH TAPS 1991
F/0 Arnold L.Wimer          BTG    FEH
Cpl Reuben W.Erickson     ROG    FEH  sn#37563316
Cpl Neil J.Norfolk               WG    FEH
Cpl Robert J.Kennedy       BTG  FEH
Cpl John G.Marlowe           TG  FEH TAPS UNK
Cpl James M.McCullough   TTE  FEH  sn# 35625702


350th Sqdn.  Crew,as above,joined the 100th Group on 24/12/44.
T/Sgt James M. McCullough flew with both the 350th and 349th Squadrons. After 21/03/45 Plauen mission, T/Sgt James McCullough is transferred to 349th Sqdrn Crew of 2nd Lt  Joe King.

Lt Charles "Hong Kong" Wilson took over this crew after the second mission.


MISSION AND SCRUB  LOG  OF LT BILLY M. BITTLE

 MISSIONS
 DATE  TARGET  COMMENTS BY LT BITTLE
 10 JAN 45 COLOGNE   "VISUAL; SHOT TO HELL"
 14 JAN 45 DERBEN   "VISUAL; UNDERGROUND OIL STORAGE"
 20 JAN 45 HEIBRON, MY (S.T.)  "PFF"
 28 JAN 45 DUISBURG, BRIDGE  "VISUAL; SMALL DAMAGE OUT OXYGEN LINES"
 03 FEB 45 BERLIN, CITY   "VISUAL: SMALL FLAK DAMAGE" 
 06 FEB 45 CHEMNITZ, MY   "PFF"
 14 FEB 45 CHEMNITZ, MY   "PFF"
 20 FEB 45 NURNBURG, MY  "PFF"
 21 FEB 45 NURNBURG, MY  "PFF"
 22 FEB 45 HOFINGEN, R.R.  "VISUAL; LAST RESORT TARGET"
 03 MAR 45 BRUNSWICK, MY  "VISUAL"
 04 MAR 45 ULM. MY   "PFF; LAST RESORT TARGET"
 17 MAR 45 PLAUEN, TOWN  "PFF; LAST RESORT TARGET"
 19 MAR 45 JENA, OPTICAL COMPANY "PFF; LAST RESORT TARGET"
 21 MAR 45 PLAUEN, FORGE PLANT "VISUAL; SECONDARY TARGET"
 22 MAR 45 ALHORN, AF (JETS)  "VISUAL"
 23 MAR 45 UNNA/ MARBURG, RAIL "VISUAL"
 03 APR 45 KIEL, SUB PENS  "PFF"
 10 APR 45 BURG-bei-MAGDEBURG, AF "VISUAL; JET AIRFIELD"
 11 APR 45 LANDSHUT, ORD DEPOT "VISUAL"
 14 APR 45 ROYAN, GUN INSTALLATIONS "VISUAL"
 15 APR 45 ROYAN, GUN INSTALLATIONS "VISUAL; USED INCENDIARY BOMBS" 
 20 APR 45 ORANIENBURG, MY  "VISUAL"
 01 MAY 45 HAGUE, FOOD DROPS  "DROPPED AT 400 FEET"

 SCRUBS, ABORTS , RECALLS & FOOD DROPS
 DATE  INTENTED TARGET COMMENTS BY LT BITTLE
 09 JAN 45 COLONGNE  
 15 JAN 45 KEMPTEN  "ME-109 PARTS DEPOT"
 16 JAN 45 LEIPZIG OR BERLIN "JET AIRCRAFT FACTORIES"
 21 JAN 45 HEDENBUDBURG "TROOP CONCENTRATIONS"
 02 FEB 45 BERLIN  "COMMUNICATION, STREETS AND ROADS"
 05 FEB 45 MUNICH  "RAILROAD TERMINAL"
 08 FEB 45 LUTZKENDORF "SYNTHETIC OIL REFINERY"
 10 FEB 45 MISBURG  "SYNTHETIC OIL"
 11 FEB 45 HANNOVER, MY 
 13 FEB 45 MISBURG  "SYNTHETIC OIL"
 16 MAR 45  RUHLAND  "OIL PLANT" 
 12 APR 45 NEUBURG, MY
 21 APR 45 MUNICH  "AIRFIELD"
 23 APR 45 BUCHEN  "MARSHALLING YARDS"

 ABORTS
 23 JAN 45 MANNHEIM, BRIDGES "WEATHER ABORT"

 RECALLS
 31 JAN 45 BREMEN  "SYNTHETIC OIL PLANT"

 FOOD DROPS
 25 APR 45 AMSTERDAM  "DROPED FOOD SUPPLIES"
 28 APR 45  AMSTERDAM  "DROPPED FOOD SUPPIES"

************************************************************************************************

Missions of T/Sgt James McCullough (mpf) along with comments:

1. 07/01/45 Cologne
2. 14/01/45 Derben
After the second mission with this crew, 1st Lt. Fowler was grounded and replaced by Lt Charles "Hong Kong" Wilson
3. 20/01/45 Heibron
4. 28/01/45 Duisberg
5. 03/02/45 BERLIN- A Toughie-over 9 hours in the air, no flak till target then all hell broke loose-plane on our left
                                 had its left wing blown off--Lost Rosie and Marty-blew hell out of the center of Berlin. Lots of 
                                 holes in ship-plenty lucky.
6. 06/02/45 Chemnitz
7. 14/02/45 Chemnitz
8. 20/02/45 Nurnburg
9. 21/02/45 Nurnburg
10. 22/02/45 Donaueschingen
11. 24/02/45 Bremen
12. 26/02/45 BERLIN
13. 03/03/45 Brunswick
14. 04/03/45 Ulm
15. 17/03/45 Plauen
16. 19/03/45 Jena
17. 21/03/45 Plauen-Hit Dead Center-not much flak-fighters hit us twice-ME262's-came to damn close-15 ft over the ship-got 
                                 our two wingmen-we didn't get them-damnit-rough mission.
Lt Charles Wilson leaves crew at this point and T/Sgt James McCullough is transferred to 349th Sqdrn Crew of 2nd Lt  Joe King.
After this point the Crew continued with unknown Pilot.  Final missions flown by this crew are from Billy Bittles log:

Following list for from Lt Billy Bittle's Mission Log:

 22 MAR 45 ALHORN, AF (JETS)  "VISUAL"
 23 MAR 45 UNNA/ DORTMUND, RAIL "VISUAL"
 03 APR 45 KIEL, SUB PENS  "PFF"
 10 APR 45 BURG-bei-MAGDEBURG, AF "VISUAL; JET AIRFIELD"
 11 APR 45 LANDSHUT, ORD DEPOT "VISUAL"
 14 APR 45 ROYAN, GUN INSTALLATIONS "VISUAL"
 15 APR 45 ROYAN, GUN INSTALLATIONS "VISUAL; USED INCENDIARY BOMBS" 
 20 APR 45 ORANIENBURG, MY  "VISUAL"
 01 MAY 45 HAGUE, FOOD DROPS  "DROPPED AT 400 FEET"


Missions of T/Sgt Reuben "Eric" Erickson (mpf 2002)

1.   07/01/45 Cologne
2.   14/01/45 Derben
After the second mission with this crew, 1st Lt. Fowler was grounded and replaced by Lt Charles "Hong Kong" Wilson
3.     17/01/45   Hamburg
4.   20/01/45 Heibron
5.   28/01/45 Duisberg
6.   03/02/45 BERLIN
7.   06/02/45 Chemnitz
8.     09/02/45   Weimar
9.   14/02/45 Chemnitz
10. 20/02/45 Nurnburg
11. 21/02/45 Nurnburg
12. 22/02/45 Donaueschingen
13. 24/02/45 Bremen
14. 03/03/45 Brunswick
15. 04/03/45 Ulm
16.   09/03/45   Frankfurt
17. 17/03/45 Plauen
18. 19/03/45 Jena
19. 21/03/45 Plauen
Lt Charles Wilson leaves crew at this point and T/Sgt James McCullough is transferred to 349th Sqdrn Crew of 2nd Lt  Joe King.
After this point the Crew continued with unknown Pilots although Lt Clipperton is mentioned as one of the pilots by Ric Erickson.  
20. 22/03/45 ALHORN, AF (JETS)
21    23/03/45 UNNA/ DORTMUND
22.   30/03/45   HAMBURG 
23. 03/04/45 KIEL, SUB PENS  "PFF"
24. 10/04/45 BURG-bei-MAGDEBURG,   JET AIRFIELD"
25. 11/04/45 LANDSHUT
26. 14/04/45 ROYAN  
27. 15/04/45 ROYAN (USED INCENDIARY BOMBS")
28. 20/04/45 ORANIENBURG, MY

CHOWHOUND MISSIONS
 01 MAY 45 HAGUE, FOOD DROPS  "DROPPED AT 400 FEET"
   02 MAY 45   AMSTERDAM
   03 MAY 45   ACKMAAR

NOTES FROM "RICK" ERICKSON:

Original Crew Pilto Lt Fowler was removed from flying Status (RFS) after second misson and was replaced by "Hong Kong Wilson".  Flew with Him through 19 missions (Plauen 21/3/45).  Flew balance of my tour with Lt Clipperton and one or two others.  

First Mission: Cologne
The Group ahead of us was off course, 30 min on bomb run, straight & level. Nose shot out, my radio receiver was shreaded. First mission, we didn't know any better.  Plane was salvaged.  Most missions were 8 hrs or more.

Mission #7 Chemnitz
Bomb didn't release. Stood on catwalk in bomb-bay.  Held flight engineer harness as he leaned out to release the shackle.  Cold and exciting.
Saw Red Flak, long mission. 

Mission#27 Royan
New type incendiary. Jellied gasoline in fiber type gastanks.  Tanks leaked, heavy fumes in radio room. After landing was informed it was "experimental"-NOW THEY TELL US!

Six Crew members remained in touch-crew reunions through the years, Good friends-Good Times…..rick erickson 2002

************************************************************************************************************

    
TYPICAL BOMBING MISSION BY THE 100"' BOMB GROUP AIR FORCE - WWII  BY JIM MCCULLOUGH
 
Usually between 3 and 4 o'clock AM the lights would go on in our Nissen Hut [picture a half of a tin can] and the orderly would start shouting - " Everybody up "and make sure we were all up before going on to the next hut. We would dress - t-shirt and shorts, long underwear, green nylon electric suit, Coveralls and boots, pants and jacket of sheepskin with the fur in. 
We would walk over to the Mess Hall and eat. We had a choice of eggs, potatoes, meat of some kind, pancakes, etc. plus coffee.

After breakfast we boarded a truck to take us out to the Airfield and our respective airplanes. There was a small tent by the plane in which we kept the barrels of our guns. We oiled them and took them into the plane and inserted them into the guns proper. The ammunition belts were already in place so all we had to do was insert them into the guns.

As I was the Engineer / Top Turret gunner, from now on I'll describe what I did. I checked the oxygen tank to make sure it was full. Then checked to see that the Pilot and Co-Pilot had their Flak Suits under their seats. [A Flak Suit was Canvas covered Metal strips made like an apron to protect against the Anti Aircraft Shrapnel - there was also a helmet, which was seldom used] As soon so we were all in place, the engines were started up and the Pilot and Co-Pilot went thru a checklist.

Then the planes left their position and formed a long line taxiing out to the runway from where we would take off. When our turn came, the engines were raced and the brakes released and we lunged forward picking up speed rapidly. I had my face in the Pilots ear shouting the ever-increasing air speed to him. As we reached proper takeoff speed the pilot pulled back on the steering wheel and up we would go.

We [the 100th Bomb Group] would head for the coastal town of Ipswich over which we would circle and eventually form into long line of our planes. Each Squadron had 12 planes stacked 3, 3, 3, 3, each 3 a little lower than the one in 4 front. While the 100th Bomb Group had 4 Squadrons, only 3 flew at a time. [The exception being a " Maximum Effort " when every plane that could fly was in the air. Usually about 2000 planes] As soon as our 36 planes were in a long line we would proceed over the English Channel, constantly hooking up to the rest of the planes on this mission until we were in a long line of all the planes flying that day.

As we flew over the English Channel all of the gunners would test fire their guns to make sure all were working properly. As we proceeded across France we were constantly climbing to our intended altitude, usually about 25,000 feet. As most of my missions were in the winter, the outside temperature was usually about 50 degrees below zero. By this time we had plugged in our heated suits.

Flying toward Germany all the gunners were on the lookout for German Fighter Planes. Until the very end of the war, our fighter plane protection turned back at the German border [not enough gas to go further]. At this time we turned toward the eventual target and depending on how many cities we had to fly over, we would start to experience Flak. [Anti aircraft artillery shells that upon exploding would shatter into thousands of small logged pieces of steel]

We may or may not experience German fighter planes. The longer the war went on the less the Germans could put in the air. But when they were there, they were very effective. Without Our Fighter planes to protect us, we were on our own. On each B-17 there were 11 50 Caliber Machine Guns. Each Squadron therefore had 99 Guns very closely packed together. As a German Pilot told me after the war, He had to swallow twice before he approached that. 

Battle damage varied. Sometimes all of our planes would come home. Other times Flak would take its toll. And usually the Fighter planes did make some kills.

We never broke formation [not once during the war]. We plowed on toward the target. As we approached the Target and started the Bomb Run, all enemy fighter planes would fall away a/c now we were sure to get Flak, and plenty of it. On the Bomb Run the Bombardier [in the nose of the plane] flew the plane. During the Bomb Run, we all turned off our heated suits and shut off the gun turrets. The Bomb Boy doors were opened and at the proper time the bombs were released electrically. The plane would surge upward as the bombs left the plane and I would climb down out of the Top Turret, turn back and open the door to the Bomb Bay. Assuming all the Bombs had dropped I would tell this to the Bombardier over the intercom and get back up into my turret.

Occasionally, a bomb or two would " hang up “, in which case I'd have to put on a portable Oxygen tank and get down into the Bomb Bay and release it with a screwdriver. Five miles up, doors open and me looking down! That's a thrill!

As soon as the bombs were dropped, the Bomb Bay doors were closed and we would turn out of the way of the planes behind us. Still in formation we would begin the long road home. And guess who's there to greet us? The German fighter planes. So we fought our way back toward England until the Germans ran out of gas or we shot them down.

As we approached the France/German border we were greeted by our fighter planes, which took care of any Germans still after us. [As the war wound down our P-51 fighter was equipped with wing tanks and could escort us all the way. That was the end of the Luftwaffe. On my 23rd Mission they made one last stand and put everything they had in the air. But between the fighters and us all were either shot down or driven away.]

As we approached the English Channel, I usually climbed down out of my turret and sat on the base of it and had a cigarette. At the channel we all broke up into the various Bomb Groups and headed home. Still in formation we approached our home base and one by one peeled off out of formation and went in for the landing.

We taxied up to our assigned "Hard Stand " [parking space] and stopped, turned off the engines, took the innards out of the guns and oiled them and placed them back in the tent. We were then trucked to a building for interrogation.

As we entered the building the Flight Surgeon looked us over and we were given a glass of the "alcoholic beverage " of the day. It could be anything but was usually Calvados or the like.

We were interrogated by the intelligence people about anything irregular we had seen, then dismissed and we headed for the Mess Hall [dining room]. It had been awhile since we had eaten. Missions usually lasted from 6 to 12 hours. Then we trudged back to the barracks. There was a light atop the Headquarters building. If it was Red, we had a mission the next day. If Yellow, nothing had been decided. If Green, we were " stood down " [no mission].
 
     
 
McCullough Missions, WWII
 
     
George Fowler, Pilot, 350th Squadron, 100th Bomb Group
 
#1 - 1/10/45 - Colonge - Autobahn Bridge - Took off at 8:00 AM - Nothing till target - then light but accurate flak - a lot of holes and scares - Pilot had his heated suit cord cut by flak, pants torn and leg scratched - low ceiling for landing - almost didn't make it - 50 gal. gas left - 26,000 ft. - 52 below 0 - missed target. 
#2 - 1/14/45 - Derben - oil dump - Took off 7:50 AM - flew over channel and North Sea to Germany - light flak to target and no flak at target - attacked by fighters about noon - only one attack on one squadron - fired a short burst at one - some one got one - excellent fighter support - no one hurt and no damage to ship - hit target but oil had been drained out.
 
Charles W. [ Hong Kong ] Wilson - Pilot - 350th Sq. - 100th Bomb Grp.
 
#3 - 1/20/45 - Heilbronn - bridge - [ -58 C - about -70 F ] - new pilot - damn good - hardly any flak anywhere - visibility poor - heavy cloud cover - bombed PFF - missed target - flew all the way back at 28,000 ft - cold as hell - milkrun. 
#4 - 1/28/45 - Duisberg-Rheinhausen - railway bridge over Rhine river - Took off and damn near didn't find the Group - nothing till target and then had our ass shot off - lots of holes - Co-Pilot and Bombardiers oxygen shot out - Kennedy saw 24 bombs hit the target - blew hell out of things - good raid - made it back OK - fairly warm [ -49 C ]

#5 - 2/3/45 - Berlin - Damn civilians - a toughie - over 9 hours in the air - fighters were up but didn't hit our group - no flak till target then all hell broke loose - plane on our left had its left wing blown off - lost Rosey and Marty - blew hell out of the center of Berlin - got off course coming back - flak at coast - thought we had a flat tire - didn't - everybody Ok - lots of holes in ship - plenty lucky.

#6 - 2/6/45 - Chemnitz - marshalling yards - whew! - over 10 hours in the air - weather was lousy - flew over enemy territory at 15,000 ft. for a while - got lost - descended to 1000ft. To find out where we were - bombed PFF - couldn't see results - almost ran out of gas - saw flak every 5 minutes - none too close - one bomb didn't drop - had a hell of a time trying to get it out - I hope that doesn't happen too often. I'm too young to die.

#7 - 2/14/45 - Chemnitz - another crack at the marshalling yards - PFF as usual - results unknown - hardly any flak - front lines gave us a battle - bandits in the area - didn't see any - wonderful fighter support - over 9 hours in the air - almost a milk run - only one hole in the ship - saw red flak for the first time - rode ball turret for awhile - good deal for Kennedy, not for me.

#8 - 2/20/45 - Nuremburg - marshalling yards and civilians - took off and flew across friendly territory for hours - a lot of flak at target but none too close - as we came back the front lines gave us a scare - no fighters.

#9 - 2/21/45 - Nuremburg - same deal as yesterday - PFF - milk run for us - no close flak - no fighters - same route - Bell got hit.

#10 - 2/22/45 - I'm ashamed to talk about it - unknown target.

#11 - 2/24/45 - Bremen - bridge - blew two bridges, docks and buildings - a lot of flak but none close - short mission - good fighter support - no e/a - cranked bomb bay doors open and closed - whew!

#12 - 2/26/45 - Berlin - civilians - PFF all the way - in and out - lots of flak but no damage to us - no e/a - fighter support was good - a long one.

#13 - 3/3/45 - Brunswick - tank factory - route in over North Sea past Hamburg - about 7-10ths - not much flak - 6 Jets came up - one pass, one bomber - didn't even see them till too late - hit the target OK - came straight back over the Zeider Zee - home at 1:30 PM

#14 - 3/4/45 - Ulm - Marshalling yard - Had a red alert on so we had to assemble over France - bad weather all the way - PFF - no known results - didn't see any flak - no e/a - fighter support as good as expected under the circumstances.

#15 - 3/17/45 - Plauen - civilians - was supposed to go to Ruhlanct but weather was too bad - 10 -10 all the way - no close flak - PFF - no known results - long haul - nine hours - good escort - no e/a.

#16 - 3/19/45 - Jena - Carl Zweiss Qppicatt Works - first time it had ever been bombed - hazy - missed target but got a small suburb on the autobahn - no flak - Bandits back in Germany and over channel - Jets over base - about an 8 hour job - bad weather over base - whew! - formed over France.

#17 - 3/21/45 - Plauen - factory - hit it dead center - not much flak - fighters hit us twice - ME 262's - came too damn close - 15 ft. over the ship - got our two wing men - we didn't get them - dammit - got up at 0115 and back at 1300 - rough mission.

I was transferred to the 349th Sq. - Joe King - Pilot

#18 - 3/22/45 - Ahlhorn - Jet airfield - dream mission - about 5 '/2 hours in the air - no flak - no fighters - no clouds - blew the heck out of it - tore up all three runways.

#19 - 3/23/45 - Unna - marshalling yards - short job - visual - blew the heck out of the place - bandits in the area - light and fairly accurate flak - had a midair collision over front lines - RAF B-25 crashed landed here when we landed.

#20 - 4/3/45 - Kiel - docks and sub pens - flew the North Sea route - a lot of flak but all low - we hit the target - got back OK.

#21 - 4/5/45 - Nurmberg - marshalling yards - whew - clouds from ground up - assembled over the continent at 26,000 ft. and then went up - Pff 10/10 all the way till target, then clear as a bell - blew hell out of the place - a hell of a lot of flak but we got out OK - Angelo finished.

#22 - 4/6/45 - Leipzig - marshalling yards - formed over France - rough weather as usual - PFF and no flak - Jets hit again - almost didn't beat the clouds back to the base.

#23 - Buchen - underground oil storage tanks - under attack from e/a for 1 hour, 20 mins. - got one - his wing knocked our stabilizer off - salvoed the bombs and stuck with the formation for awhile - then started to lose altitude - lightened nose and weighed down tail - made it back OK - altitude at target was 14,000 ft. - flak was heavy - every body OK - ran out of gas on the runway.

#24 - 4/16/45 - Bordeaux, France - heavy gun emplacements - milk run - visual - hit the target - no flak and no e/a - we were unescorted.

#25- 4/17/45 - Aussig - marshalling yards - long haul - visual - no flak - no e/a - hit the target but made 3 bomb runs - our first mission as a tactical Air Force - Dresden area. 

#26 - 4/18/45 - Straubing - marshalling yards - primary was in Czechoslovakia but weather forced us to this one - visual - hit the target but 2 bomb runs - no flak - no e/a. 

Left Joe King crew for a new crew of spares

5/1/45 - Rotterdam - chowhound run - dropped food in boxes on Jerry runway - truce on, so no opposition - all boxes out OK.

5/2/45 - Amsterdam - chowhound run - same deal as yesterday - had to kick boxes out - flew over the city at 400 ft. - beautiful place.

Flew one more chowhound run and two trips returning slave laborers back to France. #1 was from Linz, Austria to Chartres, France and #2 was from Vienna, Austria to Paris, France.

After that we became a air trucking company, with minimum crew.
 
          
James M. McCullough           T/Sgt. McCullough, James M. 
1475 Fairway Drive                 35625702 
Lawrenceburg, IN 47025      Engineer/Top Turret Gunner 1-812-537-3591

MEMO 2:

KIA / MIA / EVA / INT INFORMATION:

TARGET: DATE:  
AIRCRAFT: CAUSE:  

BURIAL INFORMATION

PLOT: ROW:  
GRAVE: CEMETERY:  

PHOTOS:

 George S. Fowler's 350th Crew: Standing from left: Harry F. McKnight - CP, Billy M. Bittle, Jr. - NAV, Arnold L. Wimer - BOM and George S. Fowler - Pilot: Kneeling from left: Reuben W. Erickson - ROG, Neil J. Norfolk - WG, Robert J. Kennedy - BTG, James M. McCullough - TTE and kneeling in front John G. Marlowe - TG. Detailed Information (100th Photo Archives) 

 Rick Erickson and Bob Kennedy of the George S. Fowler crew standing by on the hardstand. Detailed Information (100th Photo Archives) 

 George S. Fowler crew with Rick Erickson Detailed Information (100th Photo Archives) 

 Part of the George S. Fowler crew before departing Sioux City, IA 1944. James M. McCullough, Neil J. Norfolk, Reuben W. Erickson and Robert J. Kennedy. Crew flew with Charles W. Wilson after their second mission in theater. Fowler - Detailed Information Wilson - Detailed Information (100th Photo Archives) 

 Rick Erickson and Bob Kennedy with the Charles W. Wilson Crew Detailed Information (100th Photo Archives) 

 Rick Erickson "Laundry Day" at Thorpe Abbotts. (100th Photo Archives) 

Lt Fowler Officers, (Photo Courtesy of Jim Bittle)

Billy Bittle and UNK from Lt Fowler Crew (Photo Courtesy of Jim Bittle)

 

SERVED IN:

Crew 1

ID: 1711