The legacy of Don Tornatore (1955) includes, in addition to objects of artistic and historical interest, also a number of archaeological finds.
The finds dating back to the Neolithic come from Isolino di Varese (where the priest worked for many years) and from Bodio, while for the metal artifacts only a  generic origin from the province of Varese or the nearby Novara is traceable, as the correlation between the objects and the original captions has not been preserved. Some of these finds were donated to the priest by his friend Mario Bertolone, archaeologist, and director of the Civic Museums of Villa Mirabello in Varese from 1937 to 1964, other finds  were probably collected thanks to his friendship and esteem with the inhabitants of the place.
The findings of the Neo-eneolithic period include chipped flint tools (blades, skyscrapers, arrowheads) and polished green stone (trapezoidal axes).
The collection also includes objects of bronze ornament: fibulae (brooches) whole or in fragments, pins, rings and a clip for  plaits, dating from the end of the eighth century to the middle of the sixth century BC, “armillas”(bracelets) of late Roman (late third - second half of the sixth century AD)
In bronze it is also an axe of the so-called "Savignano" type of the ancient Bronze Age (22nd-14th centuries B.C.).