a river that rises in the Catskills in southeastern New York and flows southward along the border of Pennsylvania with New York and New Jersey to northern Delaware where it empties into Delaware Bay
a member of an Algonquian people formerly living in New Jersey and New York and parts of Delaware and Pennsylvania
the Algonquian language spoken by the Delaware people
American Indians who once lived in the present day states of Delaware, Pennsylvania and Virginia. They farmed for a living and lived in long houses with arched roofs. The great numbers of Euro-Americans who settled in their homelands forced them westward. At the time of Lewis and Clark, there were Delaware villages in Missouri.
Belemnite americana Belemnite; Cretaceous. Cephalopod
The American Elm U. americana cultivar Delaware was originally selected (as tree number 218) from 35,000 seedlings inoculated with the Dutch elm disease causal fungus in USDA trials at Morristown, New Jersey. Further trials were conducted by both the USDA and the U. S. National Arboretum, which confirmed the clone had a high level of resistance to the disease.