(#004の続き) 0ne of the bowls has a narrow bottom，the mouth is trianguhlr in form, and three knobs marked with a circular impression stand respectively on each of its angles. The body wall is smooth, except the upper part of it where two cord marked bands run side by side.(Fig.7， 8， P1. I).
Two cup-shaped pots have thick walls, and both have smooth bases, and uneven rims. The one(Fig.5， P1. I)is ornamented with incised lines forming rude oval figures. The other(Fig. 1， P1. II)is plain, and is somewhat cylindrical in form.
Two pots which have a smooth bottom bulge at the upper part of the body wa11，and have flaring rims.(Fig.6，P1.I.，Fig.6，P1.Ⅱ).
The most curious vessel which is nearly complete， measures 300 mm. in height. The lower half of this vessel is cylindrical in form， while the upper half abruptly enlarges in size. The rim is provided with two knobs，and is marked with two grooves on the upper face. The unstable form of this pot leads us to believe that it might have been used for cooking, the narrower and lower portion being buried in the dirt or ashes， and the fire built aboult it. (Fig. 3， 4, P1.I).
Of two pots，one(Fig. 2， P1. Ⅱ)is near]y round， its bottom is ill-defied， and its body walls are evenly ornamented with cord impressions. The other (Fig. 3， P1.Ⅱ)is similar in form and size， but has， besides a mouth、 a single small hole, and that part which separetes the mouth from this hole is slightly arched so as to form a sort oF handle. lts body wall is rough and destitute of
any impression. The material of this pot is reddish clay.
The largest vessel which we have already described (Fig.9， P1. Ⅱ)has the lower half of the body wall ornamented with incised lines and its upper half entirely smooth； and on the boundary line between these two different regions, four small knobs occur leaving a similar space between them.
Bases:－Those with matting impressions are comparatively few， and their figures are more or less different in different vessels. (Fig.5，7，P1.Ⅱ). The majority of bases are smooth.
A single lump of reddish material was found associated with fragments of pots. This material which is determined as Ferric oxide(Fe2 O3)by our friend Mr. H. Yoshida，seems to have been used as a mixture with the clay of which the red colorcd pots were made.
A few pieces of pottery rectangular in shape have been rudely formed probably for the purposes of a sinker， the longer axis have each a single notch. (Fig. 3， 4， 5， P1. Ⅹ).
A single specimen of the same kind， has a roundish form and a circular hole near the centre. lt is most probable that this fragment has also been used as sinkers of fishing nets.
The chief points which may be recognized under a careful examination of thousands of pots and fragments are briefly as follows:――
1st. The potteries are generally thicker than those obtained from other destricts of Japan， and their designs are mostly very ingenious.