This rectangular buckskin and commercial leather pouch has beadwork in red, yellow, blues, white and greens, made using the lazy stitch. One side of the pouch has all over beadwork, while the other side has beadwork around three of the edges. The flap is beaded all over. The designs are geometric and feature and diamond on one side. Two buckskin thongs hang from the two bottom corners and the center of the top flap. The lower edge is decorated with metal cones. Two buckskin thongs are tied together at the top of the bag and may have been used to attach the bag to another item of clothing.
On March 16, 2015 during a NAGPRA collections review, designated tribal representatives from the three Ute tribes informed History Colorado staff that this pouch may have been used to carry ration tickets, tobacco or sage, money, or other small items. This pouch may have been worn by attaching it to a belt. Tribal representatives also commented that this pouch most likely belonged to a woman because it has metal cones on it. Tribal representatives also noted that on one side, this pouch has a segmented design, which is typical of Ute design.