William Alexander Miller Dabney was born on 20 September 1918 to William Miller and Thea Boyd, nee Goode, Dabney in Lynchburg, Virginia.
At 11.40am, on 1st October, 1918, Second Lieutenant William Millar Gourlay, of 91st Squadron, Kenley, was killed when his Sopwith 5F.1 Dolphin stalled and crashed while turning near the ground.
On 17th January 1939, Acting Pilot Officer Donald James Catt and F/O Lionel Gaunce of No.3 squadron, took off from Kenley at 10.15 am and headed towards the south coast for some live firing practice, in their Gloster Gladiator MkI's.
On 18th April 1939, Flight Lieutenant Dennis Collins and Acting Pilot Officer Frank Stiven of No.3 squadron, lost their lives when Stiven collided with Collins while trying to get into formation during a night flying exercise.
Henri was shot down by two Me109's on 11th March 1941 in Hurricane IIa Z2757 and was killed when he dived into the ground near Tilbury, Essex.
Pierre Michel Blaize was born in Saint Leocadie, near Perpignan, in the Roussillon area of France on 1st November 1915. He joined the French Air Force in August 1935 and was promoted to Sergeant in August 1936.
AC1 Albert John Asker's death, on 20th September, 1942, is recorded by the Commonwealth War Graves Commission, but the cause would have remained a mystery, had it not been for an entry in a pilot's diary..
AC1 Francis Hugh Turrell was killed during the bombing raids on RAF Kenley on 18th August, 1940 - the Battle of Britain's "Hardest Day". He was laid to rest in St. Luke's churchyard, Whyteleafe, on 26th August, 1940.
Kenneth was killed as a result of an enemy air raid on 16th April, 1941, at 10pm.
Aircraftman First Class Leslie Barton Harris was killed in action while serving at Kenley during the Luftwaffe bombing raids of "The Hardest Day" - the 18th August, 1940.
Roy Tapner was killed during the Luftwaffe bombing raids on RAF Kenley on 18th August, 1940 - the Battle of Britain's "Hardest Day".
AC2 Arthur Leonard Moore was injured as a result of enemy action at RAF Kenley on 18th August, 1940, "The Hardest Day".
Claude Malcolm Yorke was killed at RAF Kenley on 18th August, 1940, during the bombing raids of "The Hardest Day".
George Henry Malivoire died in Redhill Hospital as a result of wounds sustained during the bombing raids on RAF Kenley on 18th August, 1940, the Battle of Britain's "Hardest Day".
PERCY BRAITHWAITE was born in Scalthwaiterigg, Westmoreland, in 1901. He was the son of George William Braithwaite his wife Ethel Braithwaite (nee Tanner), and had a younger brother named Roger.
Aircraftman Second Class William Charles Stanley Ford suffered multiple injuries during the raids on RAF Kenley which took place on 18th August, 1940, "The Hardest Day".
Carol Winifred Anne Carroll was born in July 1903, in West Derby, Lancashire. She was a very fit and active woman who enjoyed climbing, hiking and caving. In fact, she was the first woman recorded to have climbed Mount Kenya in February, 1938.
On 30th August, 1952, Cadet Denis John Bygrave lost his life when control was lost at the top of a winch launch, and his Slingsby T31 Kirby Cadet Mk.III glider dived into the ground.
By the time the Germans invaded Norway on 9 April, 1940, Jens Hertzberg was already a long standing member of the Norwegian armed forces.
On 3rd May 1919, Captain Edward Middleton Knott AFC lost his life when the Airco DH4A he was flying suffered engine failure on take-off from RAF Kenley.
On 27th January, 1919 Jackson-Barstow was ferrying Sopwith Dolphin F7307, from Folkestone to RAF Kenley, when he was caught in a heavy snow storm. Visibility was bad when he crashed into a bank at Marden Park, south-east of the airfield. He died instantly.
On 21st November, 1918, only ten days after the declaration of the Armistice, Captain John Leslie Horridge, of 91 squadron, was killed in a flying accident at Kenley, when his Sopwith Dolphin, D5298 suffered engine trouble at 200ft and crashed onto Kenley Common, after stalling.
COMMANDER ROBERT ANDREW BURG was born in December 1884 in Cheyenne County, Nebraska.
At 10.15pm on the night of Tuesday 19th September, 1931, a tragic accident took the life of 26 year old Corporal Frederick James McKenna, whose car collided with a signpost at Alderstead Heath, Merstham.