The first two pictures both probably show the same incident.
|Crashing aircraft. Was it shot down?|
|(German?) soldiers looking at the (Danish?) aircraft.|
|Attacking planes and fleeing soldiers? In the bottom|
right hand corner it says 'Statens Filmcensur'.
|A German airship being attacked by a Danish (?)|
plane. Note the man leaving the balloon basket.
|Train under attack. The text on the locomotive is |
illegible (to me).
|War plane. Note the machine gun(ner) up front.|
For those who have known Bert Besseling, it is my sad duty to inform you that Bert passed away on July 7 last. We will remember him as a fine colleague and a dear friend.
Update August 27, 2012:
Received the following information from Mr. Niels M. Schaiffel-Nielsen of the Danmarks Flyvehistoriske Selskab, the Danish Aviation Historical Society.
"To my best opinion, none of the pictures you showed in your mail is related to the Danish flying forces during WW I.
There was no Danish aircraft operational which has nationality markings on top of the wings.
I have failed to find any report on Danish military aircraft taking part in any war operations during WW I. I must underline that Denmark during WW I had declared her Neutrality which was respected by both Germany and Great Britain and later the United States.
The Royal Navy Air Service) had only one aircraft in service during WWI, a Friederichshafen F.F. 29, delivered to the Navy on the 24. Of February 1917. The aircraft wrecked in the Great Belt (Storebaelt) on the 16. Og October 1917.
The Army Air Corps had in its inventory four Maurice Farman aircraft, and three Henri Farman aircrafts and none of them had nationality markings on top of the upper wing. See the attached pictures."