“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
3 entries match your criteria.

Historical Markers and War Memorials in Upper Saddle River, New Jersey

Clickable Map of Bergen County, New Jersey and Immediately Adjacent Jurisdictions image/svg+xml 2019-10-06 U.S. Census Bureau, Abe.suleiman; Lokal_Profil;; J.J.Prats/dc:title> Bergen County, NJ (401) Essex County, NJ (148) Hudson County, NJ (71) Passaic County, NJ (126) Bronx County, NY (57) New York County, NY (1386) Rockland County, NY (255) Westchester County, NY (197)  BergenCounty(401) Bergen County (401)  EssexCounty(148) Essex County (148)  HudsonCounty(71) Hudson County (71)  PassaicCounty(126) Passaic County (126)  BronxCountyNew York(57) Bronx County (57)  NewYorkCounty(1386) New York County (1386)  RocklandCounty(255) Rockland County (255)  WestchesterCounty(197) Westchester County (197)
Location of Upper Saddle River, New Jersey
    Bergen County (401)
    Essex County (148)
    Hudson County (71)
    Passaic County (126)
    Bronx County, New York (57)
    New York County, New York (1386)
    Rockland County, New York (255)
    Westchester County, New York (197)
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1New Jersey (Bergen County), Upper Saddle River — 117 — Hopper-Goetschius House
Abraham Hopper built a “new stone house” here (the west wing) in 1739, according to surveyor Charles Clinton. The rest is late 18th century. About 1813 it was bought by the Rev. Stephen Goetschius (1752 – 1837), pastor of Old . . . — Map (db m29905) HM
2New Jersey (Bergen County), Upper Saddle River — 58 — Saddle River Reformed Church and Cemetery
Known as The Old Stone Church It has been ministering to this area since 1784. The present structure of native stone was completed in 1819. Buried here are: The Rev. Stephen Goetschius minister 1819-1835 The Rev. Dr. Isaac Van Kampen minister . . . — Map (db m29899) HM
3New Jersey (Bergen County), Upper Saddle River — 116 — Slave Cemetery
Known by this name for generations, it once was part of the Hopper family farm. Believed to have been a burial ground for slaves and freed blacks, there once were many stones, most without marks. In 1910, the surviving stones with inscriptions were . . . — Map (db m29909) HM
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Mar. 5, 2021