Lady Liberty Julie Sing smiles at the large crowd gathered for the Doo-Dah Parade.
Ashley Hoenen Tanis, Phyllis’ granddaughter, left, and Kathy Hoenen-Enevold, Phyllis’ daughter, carry a banner in memory of the founders of the Doo-Dah Parade, Phyllis Hoenen and Carolyn Shockley.
Red, white and blue are the colors of the day to celebrate the Fourth of July the Doo-Dah way.
Mary Quirion pulls Brady in a USA wagon during the annual Doo-Dah Parade.
Only during a Doo-Dah Parade can you find Hilda Adams, left, as a lightning bolt, and Lori Soligo as Ben Franklin.
Jack Quirion’s appearance as an Independence Day cupcake is becoming a Doo-Dah Parade tradition.
Ed and Mike Shockley join with family and friends to play patriotic songs along the parade route. The late Carolyn Shockley was one of the founders of the parade.
Jackson Pfirman may not have his license, but he has no trouble driving an antique mini-car in the parade.
Although not shown here, this group of young parade participants used water guns to wet down people they recognized along the parade route.
Erika Caldwell of Lewes pushes her dog, Jesse James, in his own decorated wagon.
Tom Hartley of Lewes has perfect balance as he pedals an antique bicycle along the parade route.
Members of the Lewes Base Ball Club take part in the annual Doo-Dah Parade.
Photos posted on a van pay homage to the founders and longtime participants and supporters of the Doo-Dah Parade.
All it takes is a lot of flags to take part in the annual Doo-Dah Parade.
Superheroes, why not? It takes all kinds to make up the Doo-Dah Parade.
Decorated Jeeps are the most popular vehicles taking part in the annual parade.
Kat Hartley of Lewes continues a family tradition of pedaling vintage bicycles in the parade.