A New Jersey museum unearthed dozens lost wines that date back to just after the American Revolution — including the largest known collection of Madeira in the country, according to a report.Staff at the Liberty Hall Museum, located at Kean University in Union, were working on a six-month restoration project of its wine cellar when they found almost three cases of Madeira wine from 1796 and about 42 demijohns from the 1820s, reported.In 370- million-year-old Devonian rocks discovered by Patricia Bonamo and Doug Grierson near that rose to dominance in the Carboniferous; and trigs all predatory animals that must have pursued their vegetarian prey onto land.It is thought that detritus-eating invertebrates colonized land along with the first land plants, possibly the Cooksonia that is often found with the insect fossils; insects did not develop the mouth parts for eating plants until the Carboniferous 50 million years later. The club-mosses, or lycopsids, were bizarre-looking trees with scaly-barked trunks that bore leaf scars in spiral patterns, flourished branches from their crowns, and sprouted spikey leaves; their descendants are the ground-pines of temperate forests.Plan of the encampment and position of the army under His Excelly. General Burgoyne at Brmus Heights on Hudson's River near Stillwater on the 20th Septr. Legend in German and French, Placenames in English. Includes continuations of Lake Champlain and Connecticut River.
A general map of the middle British colonies, in America : containing Virginia, Maryland, the Delaware counties, Pennsylvania, and New Jersey ; with the addition of New York, and of the greatest part of New England, as also of the bordering parts of the province of Quebec... French map from 1782, depicting parts of New York, Connecticut, Massachusetts, New Jersey and Pennsylvania, including areas bordering on the Hudson and Delaware Rivers, as well as Lakes Champlain and Ontario.
“So you could open some of these bottles, and it might be perfect,” he told the site.
The goal of the wine cellar’s restoration is to walk visitors through every era of American history, Schroh told the site.
Liberty Hall President John Kean told the site that he knew of the collection, but couldn’t have imagined it would be this historically significance.
“We knew there was a lot of liquor down here, but we had no idea as to the age of it,” Kean told