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. Following the Bolshevik defeat, his unit continued the pursuit after the fleeing Russians, finally liberating the town of r Nude b Nude esearchzsearchsearch Indians fe Indians Bukakkexxx.com ni Bukakkexxx.com n Nude Nude s Nude a Nude s Nude r Bukakkexxx.com N Nude d Nude Bukakkexxx.com n Nude i Bukakkexxx.com n Nude ssearchB Nude k Indians kesearchxsearch. Bukakkexxx.com osearch Bukakkexxx.com Nude usearcha Nude kesearchx Nude . Nude o Bukakkexxx.com Nude searchssearcha Nude csearchoN Bukakkexxx.com d Nude searchse Indians rca Nude sac searchn Indians isearchn Indians nBu Bukakkexxx.com asearchksearchx Indians xc Bukakkexxx.com m Nude k Nude kex Bukakkexxx.com . Bukakkexxx.com msea Bukakkexxx.com hBattle of the Niemen River and reached Lida by the end of hostilities.

After the Riga Peace Treaty, on September 2, 1921, Mieczysław Smorawiński was assigned to the 2nd Legions Infantry Division as the commander of infantry of that unit. He served at that post until March 20, 1927. Simultaneously, he graduated from the Centre for Infantry Training in Rembertów and was promoted to colonel. During the May Coup d'État of 1926, Smorawiński led a small troop of his men from Kielce in support of Józef Piłsudski's forces fighting in Warsaw. On March 19, 1927, he was assigned to the Kraków-based 6th Infantry Division as its commander. On January 1, 1928, he was promoted to the rank of Brigadier General and became the youngest General in Polish service until then. In October 1932 he was assigned to the Grodno-based Corps Area Command No. III as the deputy commander. After his successful training there, in October 1934 he became the commander of the Lublin-based Corps Area Command No. II.

The 1939 invasion of Poland[edit]

Shortly before the outbreak of Polish Defensive War of 1939 and World War II, he took part in formation of the reserve Polish 39th Infantry Division and the supply bases of the Polish 3rd Legions Infantry Division. Until September 14, 1939, he remained in Lublin, after which he was evacuated with a small troop to Kowel (modern Kovil) and then to Włodzimierz Wołyński, in what is now Ukraine. He was to organize new reserve units for the Polish-German front there, but his mission became unachievable after the Soviet entry into the war on the side of Nazi Germany on September 17. The fast pace of the Soviet advance into Poland resulted in Smorawiński's order not to fight with the Red Army. Instead, on September 18 he demobilized most of ordinary soldiers and NCO's under his command, and led a group officers towards Hungarian or Romanian borders. Overran by the Soviet forces, he negotiated an agreement allowing the Polish unit to march towards Bug River and join the Polish units still fighting against the Germans. However, on September 20 the group was again halted, this time by the NKVD who arrested all of the officers and taken them into captivity.

Secretary of State of the Vichy regime Fernand de Brinon 1943 in Katyn at the graves of Mieczysław Smorawiński and Bronisław Bohatyrewicz


After a short stay in various Soviet prisons and POW camps, at the end of 1939 he was transferred to the NKVD Special Camp in Kozelsk.[1][2] Smorawiński left the camp on 7 April 1940.[3] Together with most of the Polish officers imprisoned there he was executed by the NKVD at Katyn,[1][3] in the spring of 1940, aged forty-six, in what became known as the Katyn massacre. During the exhumation of 1943 his body was exhumed and identified, as one of the Polish generals to be identified.[4] Among the Katyn victims were 14 Polish generals including Leon Billewicz, Bronisław Bohatyrewicz, Xawery Czernicki (admiral), Stanisław Haller, Aleksander Kowalewski, Henryk Minkiewicz, Kazimierz Orlik-Łukoski, Konstanty Plisowski, Rudolf Prich (murdered in Lviv), Franciszek Sikorski, Leonard Skierski, Piotr Skuratowicz, and Alojzy Wir-Konas.[5]

Honours and awards[edit]


  1. ^ a b J.K.Zawodny Death in the Forest Notre Dame, 1962 Page 145
  2. ^ The Crime of Katyn Polish Cultural Foundation, 1989 ISBN 0-85065-190-5 Page 18
  3. ^ a b The Crime of Katyn Polish Cultural Foundation, 1989 ISBN 0-85065-190-5 Page 60
  4. ^ Allen Paul Katyn Naval Institute Press, 1996 ISBN 1-55750-670-1 Page 208.[verification needed]
  5. ^ Andrzej Leszek Szcześniak, ed. (1989). Katyń; lista ofiar i zaginionych jeńców obozów Kozielsk, Ostaszków, Starobielsk. Warsaw, Alfa. p. 366. ISBN 978-83-7001-294-6. ; Moszyński, Adam, ed. (1989). Lista katyńska; jeńcy obozów Kozielsk, Ostaszków, Starobielsk i zaginieni w Rosji Sowieckiej. Warsaw, Polskie Towarzystwo Historyczne. p. 336. ISBN 978-83-85028-81-9. ; Tucholski, Jędrzej (1991). Mord w Katyniu; Kozielsk, Ostaszków, Starobielsk: lista ofiar. Warsaw, Pax. p. 987. ISBN 978-83-211-1408-8. ; Banaszek, Kazimierz (2000). Kawalerowie Orderu Virtuti Militari w mogiłach katyńskich. Roman, Wanda Krystyna; Sawicki, Zdzisław. Warsaw, Chapter of the Virtuti Militari War Medal & RYTM. p. 351. ISBN 978-83-87893-79-8. ; Maria Skrzyńska-Pławińska, ed. (1995). Rozstrzelani w Katyniu; alfabetyczny spis 4410 jeńców polskich z Kozielska rozstrzelanych w kwietniu-maju 1940, według źródeł sowieckich, polskich i niemieckich. Stanisław Maria Jankowski. Warsaw, Karta. p. 286. ISBN 978-83-86713-11-0. zNude Indians Bukakkexxx.com Bukakke Xxx Mieczysław Smorawiński - pedia, the free encyclopediag f Bukakke dNude Indians Bukakkexxx.com Bukakke Xxx Mieczysław Smorawiński - pedia, the free encyclopediaq z 20058