Showing 1–12 of 89 results

Grooved Net Weight
Grooved Net Weight

Here is a net weight that was made from a piece of river cobble. It was pecked until there was a small grooved area that would secure a piece of twine or sinue. It was simple but useful in everyday life.

$27.50
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Drilled Net Weight
Drilled Net Weight

Here is a nicely drilled and well used smaller net weight made from river cobble.

$45.00
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Warrick
Warrick

This side notched point is very well made. The high quality material is smooth and glossy.

$24.00
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Bi-Face Blade
Bi-Face Blade

This is a bi-face blade, poassibly a North, with fine pressure flaking on the edge. It is fairly well made, pretty thin and has a great amount of patina.

$33.00
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5 Very Nice Indiana Madisons
5 Very Nice Indiana Madisons

Here is a group of very thin and extremely well made Midison points. These are from the late Woodland and Mississippian Periods. These points were true arrowheads that were made after the bow was introduced in Indiana around 1200 years ago. All were legally recovered surface hunting in the Tippecane County, Indiana area farm fields in the 1960’s. They range from 1-1/4″ to 7/8″.

$54.00
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Beautiful Cash River Point
Beautiful Cash River Point

This is a beautifully made point using very high quality material. It is highly beveled thin with a nicely ground base. There is a small nick on one ear but the overall quality makes up for that.

$165.00
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Miniature Square Sided Celt
Miniature Square Sided Celt

This is a great little square sided celt. It must have been used for more detail work.

$75.00
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Nutting Stone
Nutting Stone

This is a great example of a nutting stone that also shows signs of use as a hammerstone. Both sides are deeply indented. The tips of the triangles shape are heavily nicked and chipped showing signs of use as a hammerstone. These pitted rocks were used for various jobs. The indentations made a great spot to grip the stone to use as a hammer stone to possibly chip flint for making tools. It was probably also used to hold the spindle of a fire starter. The indentations were also used to grind and crack nuts. (thus the name) These were used by the First Peoples throughout ancient American history so it could be 300 to 11,000 years old.

$35.00
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Lerma Round Base
Lerma Round Base

This is a well made and nicely symmetrical blade. I believe it is made of Indiana Green Chert (Attica) with white lightning streaks on both sides.

$27.50
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Flaked Hoe
Flaked Hoe

Here is a nicely flaked hoe. It still shows the outer core from the flint nodule from which it was made. It was fashioned mainly by percussion flaking with a little pressure flaking along the working edges. The edges show some smoothing from use wear. It was probably from the Late Archaic Period when the Native Americans first started planting crops in Indiana around 3,000 to 4,000 years ago. It was legally recovered while surface hunting in Miami County.

$45.00
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3/4 Grooved War Club
3/4 Grooved War Club

This is a very well made piece. It has great symmetry.

$65.00
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Small Double Sided Mortar and Pestle
Small Double Sided Mortar and Pestle

Here is a very nice and well used small mortar and pestle. It is hard to see the indentations on both sides of the mortar in the photos. The centers are about 1/4″ lower on the working areas. There is a nice polish from use in the middle of both sides and the outer edges still show the pecking from being shaped. This is a great and unusually small example. It was possibly made to be portable. The pestle was found a couple years later in the same field. That doesn’t necessarily mean they were ever a pair but they do seem to fit each others contour. The pestle has a nutting divot on it’s working side and has pecking from rough shaping still present. It also has a nice smoothing on the bottom from use. They display very well together.

$125.00
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