Here are the words the seller provided
(Too many words and lots of CAPITAL LETTERS is another sign of a meteorwrong )
See at bottom, the 7 point checklist in favor of this stone. 17,000 views, up to 50 watchers. This incredible claim to be USA-L1 survives now over a year and a half on eBay because THIS STONE HAS GOT WHAT IT TAKES. Any weaker claim would have been shot down in flames within 3 months. I only hope to remember where I found it and get MORE. A jeweler who has dealt in rarities for 40 years said “it is a crowned jewel”. There have been over 50 offers. One off-the-record offer of nearly $10,000 and many in the 100’s. Weight: 16.57 grams (remaining weight after test cut), Size: 34x20x18 mm (widest dimensions). “USA-L1” Broken fragment, pyramid-shaped. Hard, clastic, fused as one stone. Absolutely vivid color. Three lithologies: (a) larger tan clasts; (b) porcelain-white clasts; (c) smaller slightly bluish white clasts. At the top they are floating in a black void, lightly tinted of lavender (it is this ubiquitous quality of color in the matched Dhofars that can be found most auspicious in this specimen); this seems to shift to a tan matrix on the far wall of this “pyramid”. Plus the clasts have triangular, rhombic, square, pentagonal and hexagonal faces showing. Also showing wavy flow-lines on one side, crust smoothed away. An overall tendancy of orange hues could mean it sat in a hematite/limonite-rich terrestrial environment after falling. I found this in my rock collection, stuff from about 15-20 years ago. I’ve strained to recall where I got it, but it is just a stray from one of my 3 trips in the 90’s, all in the US, but unfortunately all thrown into one box. I do know that none of these trips were to breccia fields, I was hunting artifacts at the time. It may have been in Texas. It has an UNCANNY RESEMBLANCE to a few Dhofars, wouldn’t you say?!? This stone has a very faint magnetic spot near that beautiful top clast! (N40 magnet found it; one photo shows it barely holding there). Of course, NO BRECCIAS from earth look like this. They have much more gravity to their order than this. This colorful pyramid could be a parent-body match to a large group of paired meteorites found in Dhofar, Oman. Specifically: (DHO) 303, 305, 306, 307, 309, 310, 311, 489, 730, 731, 908, 909, 911, 950, 1085. These kinds of meteorites would be super rare because of the forces at work to make them, other impacts many years apart being preserved here and there in the solar system, or in this case the moon. They show this utter chaos of lithology and a total snapshot of time (or several times). But mostly they are rare because upon arrival to earth they were preserved correctly in a deposition environment that was mostly dry – or else they’d be dust by now. That is one good reason lunars have never been found in the USA before. I would be fascinated to find that this fell at the same time as the Dhofars 360,000 years ago, and was preserved on this side of the world in it’s own way. It will take tests, many tests. The price-setting is as it should be for a truly anomalous stone from the United States of America, that can for now visually pair with the Dhofar set. ****You will find no better match through images to this stone than a Dhofar lunar. Also, you will not find any visual match to a terrestrial stone, ever. If you do I’d love to see it, and please be certain. But first, does it have a magnetic spot?**** I tried artificial light, but as you can see sunlight was by far the best way to go for photographing. Very important because comparing clasts is key in this particular case. All I can say is go back and look at your rock collections! Maybe it is a very important find. I invite you to Google “Dhofar 908” images. NO SHIPPING. PICK UP ONLY. And once again, firmly favorable to the argument that this is the first USA lunar meteorite: 1) There are no rounded clasts, as with lunar meteorites. ) There are no rusty clasts, only a rust-haloed clast; as occurs in some Dhofar lunar meteorites. 3) The matrix to clast hardness is exact. Shearing this material creates continuous fracture relief, as is the case with lunars. 4) This material does seem to scratch some glass with great force applied, and not all glass, and not without damage to itself. Earth breccias would easily scratch all glass. 5) This material has a magnetic spot or spots. Earth breccias do not. Lunar breccias have varying degrees of magnetic attraction to a magnet, from medium to practically none. And in certain spots. 6) There is a remnant of flow lines on one side, wavy lines with crust long gone, as is the case in some Dhofar lunar meteorite fractions. The specimen in this listing has a side with these wavy lines. 7) The specimen in question has among the most visually matchable characteristics to the Dhofar set that any meteorite could have to another, and by looking at a photograph and by way of these tests.The advertisement above is honest in not claiming anywhere that the rock is really a meteorite. But, you’ll never find a square clast with a sharply bordered orange-pink rim in a Dhofar lunar meteorite. This rock is stained with hematite, as are many terrestrial rocks. It’s likely that at least some of the white clasts are quartz, not feldspar, as in a lunar meteorite.