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|Credit Line:||Gift of Dr. William H. Furness 3rd., 1898|
For setting trap. Dark wood stick with a figure carved at one end. Tutum rusa. According to Hose, used when setting a trap, armed with a sharp spear, for catching pig and deer. "A curious practice of the Ibans on setting such a trap is to measure the appropriate height of the spear by means of a rod surmounted with a carving of a human figure." "The trapper carries a stick one end of which is carved to represent the human form. He uses this to measure the appropriate height of the traps set for animals of different species."
|[Book] McDougall, William, and Hose, Charles. 1912. The Pagan Tribes of Borneo.. London. Macmillan and Company. Type Citation : Page/Fig./Plate: Vol. I, p. 145 and Fig. 23||View Objects related to this Type Citation|
|[Book] McDougall, William, and Hose, Charles. 1912. The Pagan Tribes of Borneo.. London. Macmillan and Company. Type Citation : Page/Fig./Plate: Vol. II, p. 127 and Fig. 83||View Objects related to this Type Citation|
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