On the night of 29 May , five large Japanese submarines positioned themselves 56 kilometres north-east of Sydney Heads. After circling Sydney Harbour the aircraft returned to its submarine, reporting the presence of 'battleships and cruisers' moored in the harbour. The flotilla's commanding officer decided to attack the harbour with midget submarines the next night. The next day the five submarines approached to within 11 kilometres of Sydney Heads, and at about 4. The outer-harbour defences detected the entry of the first midget submarine at about 8.
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Midget submarine attack on Sydney 31 May – 1 June 1942
Attack on Sydney Harbour - Wikipedia
In over two centuries of white history, Sydneysiders have often been warned of the possibility of invasion. In the early decades of the colony, England was variously at war with France, Spain and the Netherlands, and French ambitions and activities in the Pacific held fearful possibilities. Later, during the Crimean War, Russia was added to the list of potential threats. Also permanently looming in the background was the 'Yellow Peril', the teeming masses of Asia to the north, often portrayed as a threat to white Australia. During the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, various fortifications were constructed around the harbour to prevent potential invaders. They never came, yet beyond the paranoid fear, there was a good chance that the city might one day be invaded. Indeed, in , an American flotilla sailed silently into Sydney harbour one night.
Japanese midget submarine retrieved from Sydney Harbour, 1942
M had detonated its own 35 kg scuttling charge following its entanglement in a submarine net. M was damaged by depth charges from Allied vessels and relocated before further critical damage. M would leave Sydney Harbour at 1.
They were launched from a group of five larger submarines waiting off the Heads. All three midget submarines were lost, with two of them destroyed before they could fire their torpedoes. Reactions by Sydney residents varied; a few made plans to flee the city, but many came to watch the recovery of the submarines. A week after the midget submarine attack on Sydney Harbour, two of the larger submarines returned to bombard Sydney and Newcastle with their deck guns. One shelled Newcastle for twenty minutes until driven off by fire from coastal artillery defences.