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According to the New Jersey Historic Trust, Native American activity at the Black Creek site spans nearly 10,000 years, from approximately 8,000 BC to 1740.Acquired by Wawayanda State Park from Vernon, the site features a hiking trail and an outdoor classroom.Council members Sandra Ooms, Pat Rizzuto and Dick Wetzel all voted in favor of the resolution.Wetzel, a former history teacher of 35 years in Vernon, appealed to Shortway as a fellow former history teacher "who loves history as much as I do, to please try and take care of this (site)." Council members Jean Murphy and Dan Kadish opposed the resolution, which they argued would amount to a directive that exceeds council's authority.Looking on are Shortway and Township Business Administrator Charles Voelker.Photo by Eric Obernauer/New Jersey Herald - This 1.5-acre field at the Black Creek site, which the Vernon Township Historical Society uses for educational programs and historic re-enactments, is seen Thursday, after it was mowed by state workers.However, the trail around the meadow and a path to the (educational) kiosk were to be maintained." Paladini has asserted that the path leading to the kiosk and nearby benches, which she characterized as "a narrow two-foot strip," was cut simply to appease her and others who complained.
Native Americans from New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Virginia, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, and Canada have visited the area.
It's been a decade since the opening of the 40-acre Black Creek site in Vernon, which is listed on both the New Jersey and National Historic registers, one of only seven Native American sites in New Jersey to achieve that distinction.
More than 6,000 artifacts dating back 10,000 years have been found at Black Creek, which is located adjacent to the township's Maple Grange Park on Maple Grange Road, according to the township historical society.
BRANCHVILLE -- Plans are underway by the Branchville Cemetery Association to observe the 150th anniversary of the cemetery, with the focus of the celebration to be honoring the many veterans that were laid to rest in the cemetery.
Photo by Eric Obernauer/New Jersey Herald - A marker designating the Black Creek historic site, which sits on state-owned property adjacent to Maple Grange Park, is seen Thursday.