Throwing board made of wood. A shallow bed for a projectile has been cut lengthwise into the top surface. The tapered end is broken. At the opposite end one side has been cut at an angle, and two pegs made from antler have been set into this slanted edge. One of the pegs has a wide notch cut into it on one side. This peg extends into the projectile bed, and a piece of hide has been used to keep it secure. A notch has been cut into the opposite edge, and adjacent to the notch a shallow indentation has been cut into the surface. These features allowed the throwing board to be gripped when in use. The bottom of the projectile bed at this end has longitudinal line cut into it, which is intersected by a ‘V’-shaped line and five short perpendicular lines. Four of these lines are enhanced by ink or similar material, and next to them the word ‘Kushkunuck’ has been written in ink. This throwing board is not of traditional design, and may have been incorrectly placed in the MacFarlane Collection. The Smithsonian Institution’s catalogue card shows that the catalogue number E1111 as a Boy's Fishing Tackle.