Dating raf men
Norman Haywood, of Coleorton near Coalville in Leicestershire, joined the RAF in October 1946, and signed on for 10 years in order to get into his chosen trade of Radio & Radar Technician. That arrangement of the brushes and buckets was almost universal practice in barracks and billets in all British units, across all three services. Innaugauration of the 'new wall-light.' There's always time for a laugh. In fact, when he left Liverpool docks on his troopship, he was headed for some desolate and dusty airfield halfway down the Suez Canal, near the Great Bitter Lakes.
Aircraftman 3501380 was inducted at Padgate, then Cardington and did his square bashing and basic training there, before being sent to No 2 Radio School at RAF Yatesbury for trade training, followed by No1 Radio School at RAF Cranwell. Some wag, returning spiked from the NAAFI, must have tripped apex-over-elbow in the dark outside the billet one night, and so they decided they needed a light out there. He got wind of a vacancy for a wireless erk on Malta, and immediately volunteered.
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if so, see my info and offer for help right at the bottom of this page. Dad wasn't a particularly good or keen sailor, so his memories of the voyage are, understandably, rather scant.
On gaining access to his service record, we did indeed discover the truth in the family 'legend' that he was not originally posted to Malta at all.
There's some interesting RAF links at the bottom of this page. which moved around quite a bit, but in 1947 was at Cranwell. In effect, he 'jumped ship', albeit with his CO's blessing, and spent two years on an island that was almost idyllic in comparison to where he might have ended up.
Also, do you need help with deciphering your man's Service Record ... The road shown is still there, and that corner now boasts a large 2-storey secondary-school type building of the 70's. He recalled arriving at Liverpool Docks to be confronted by the sight of a ship, so massive it seemed to a 20-year old that had never been near the open sea let alone aboard a ship, it were bigger than a block of flats.