There is something so primitive and aged about basalt points. Dressed in black, they always look good in a frame. This one is from the Rock Creek Site area in Klickitat County, Washington.
Lewis and Clark's Campsite for April 23, 1806, was just upstream of Rock Creek, at a large Indian Village.
"... We had a cloudy morning. I went also by water to day, and we had very laborious work in getting along. In the evening we met the party at a large village of the Wal-la-waltz nation, on the north side of the river; where the other canoe had also arrived. Here we halted, unloaded the canoes and encamped. ..." [Gass, April 23, 1806]
Just as a side note, if you ever have a chance to land in Walla Walla, Washington, ( the town received the name from the above nation), be sure to check out the Walla Walla Sweet Onion. I remember topping them as a kid between the Cherry and Apple harvests. They are so juicy and tasty you can eat them like apples (topping is when the farmer plowed the rows of onions and you walked down each row with a tow sack cutting the tops off of the onion and putting them in the bag). Anyway, I digress... I have the shipping on this one and it has Bennett's COA.
P.S. - I will throw in a photo of my dad in the 40's being topped by a Sugar Beet in one of the Migrant camps in California.
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