Emily Malone, an Air Mobility Command Museum living history team member, talks about the important role the Women Airforce Service Pilots (WASPS) played during World War II.
Tim Kuntz, a 261st Coastal Artillery Battalion re-enactor, talks about the equipment a typical solider would have used while stationed at Fort Miles. More than 2,500 men and women were assigned to the fort during World War II.
Tom Stuart, a Fort Miles Historical Association volunteer, describes the history of the fort’s searchlight.
Members of the Air Mobility Command Museum living history team portray the World War II roles of a woman pilot, a test pilot and a member of a rocket test squadron. They are (l-r) Emily Malone, Nick Saborio and Patrick O’Neill.
Patrick O’Nell talks about the history of a Browning automatic rifle as a member of the Air Mobility Command living history team.
A crowd gathers to learn about the history of Fort Miles, which played a pivotal role in coast defenses during World War II.
The best view in Cape Henlopen State Park is atop observation Tower 7 at Fort Miles.
A missing man table is set inside a Fort Miles barracks in honor and in memory of the fallen, missing in action and prisoner of war military service members.
Three-inch guns, like this restored one used for artillery-firing demonstrations, were in use at Fort Miles during World War II.
Vintage police cars are on display in the new parking lot at Fort Miles.