On a large rock platform near the Jerusalem Bay Track (and opposite a significant Daramulan figure on the opposite side of the valley) is an Aboriginal engraving site described by McCarthy as being of “ritual importance”.
W.D. Campbell documented four figures in 1899; McCarthy later described seven figures, noting that the group included “several rare figures”. The largest figure was referred to as a seal by Campbell and McCarthy, but might be better described as an anthropomorph.
The composite seal has “a man’s face and arms, and six radially cut short lines from the head; also a small oval-shaped figure above the head. The sinuous line across his body may represent a fishing line.”
Below the seal / anthropomorph is a “rudely cut figure of a man, much weathered, but having a well-smoothe groove, with punctures slightly visible”.
A figure of a bird is described as “probably a shag” by Campbell, and “also like a penguin” by McCarthy.
An “eel-like form” is also nearby.
Further away and described by McCarthy (but not Campbell) are some oval figures.