• Popular folk instrument that anyone can play!  Made today of metal, as they were in the mid-1800'S.  Complete playing instructions included.
  • This patriotically decorated drum has a tin body with red, white, and blue stars and white trim.
  • Subjects include tribal legends, history, life experiences, Native American resources, where-to-buy guides, and activity books for children.
  •  Excellent quality 10 hole    (20 note) harmonica in the key of C, perfect for the beginning player.  Includes history, basic instructions and simple tunes.
  •  One of the most popular America folk toys of all time.  Simply center the wooden disk, wind up the strings, alternately relax and tighten the tension and watch the Buzz Saw twirl.  The Buzz Saw was also known to be a 'Sunday toy'.
  • .Handcrafted traditional wooden boomerang.  Includes history card and throwing directions.  Wood and designs may vary.
  • CLAVES

    $7.50
     Quality solid hardwood claves, great for fun or historical rhythm activities. Includes easy-to-understand rhythmic pattern sheet and instructions.
  • Marbles made of clay.
  • Cornhusk dolls were originally made by Native Americans who taught the craft to the colonists. All materials and instructions to make one traditional cornhusk doll is included in this kit.
  • Natural-finished version of this classic toss-toy.  Most historical societies and museums prefer the natural version of this amusement, as it is more historically authentic.  Always a favorite in gift shops.
  • Popular rhythm instrument. Finger cymbals have been used to accompany singing or instrumental ensemble work  ever since the middle ages. Packaged with history card.
  • Opponents send gaily beribboned hoops whirling towards each other to be caught on the tips of slender wands in this exciting and elegant sport. The game of Graces was considered both proper and beneficial exercise for young ladies in the early 1800's and it was proper as well for boys to join in as a "lark". Also known as Les Graces or the Flying Circle, the game of Graces was described as early as 1831 in "The American Girls Book" and judging by children's books and store advertisements, remained as popular throughout the 19th century.
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