I don't recall any published history of 65 Squadron, but I may be wrong. There's a nice page at http://www.rafweb.org/Sqn061-65.htm
that tells a little bit about the squadron:
"October 1917, when it received Camels. At the same time the squadron moved to France conducting defensive patrols until February 1918, when it started ground attack operations. A move to the Belgium coast came in August 1918 with the squadron escorting day bombers. It remained in Belgium until the end of war and returned to Yatesbury in February 1919, where it disbanded on 25 October 1919."
There's also a downloadable article about 65 Squadron at http://www.crossandc...opexd.asp?id=68
By the way, just as an aside - technically WW1 aerial victories are 'victories', not 'kills'. I kinda went "OUCH!" when I saw Captain Brookes got 'kills', LOL. Quite a few of the pilots regarded the WW2 (and modern) usage of the word 'kill' to be in bad taste and while folks like Mannock liked to think of German pilots "roasting all the way down", I think (or perhaps I like to think) most pilots hoped that their opponents survived after being shot down. Perhaps the word 'victories' makes light of a bloody business, but I think it's a nice way of honouring their memory by using the term the pilots themselves used. But that's just me. Maybe I'm being pedantic.