The main mass of the Djati-Pengilon meteorite is a centerpiece of the Indonesia’s National Geological Museum in Bandong, and a national treasure. Unlike finding meteorites in the world’s great deserts, Indonesia’s dense ground cover makes the recovery of meteorites a challenging affair. That is why about 85% of Indonesian meteorites are observed falls. Djati-Pengilon is an especially sought-after Indonesian meteorite that plunged into the Alastoeva River on March 19, 1884. It is most unusual to be able to acquire a specimen of a museum centerpiece, and this offering is a rare exception.