in each shell, the big upper canine tooth of the tiger-cat; but he is not entitled to wear these until he has been on the warpath. Those who have taken a head or otherwise distinguished themselves in war may wear, instead of the teeth, pieces of similar shape carved from the solid beak of the helmeted hornbill.
The youths who have not qualified themselves for these adornments, and warriors during mourning, usually wear a disc of wood orwax in their places (Pis. 19 and 21).
The lobe of the ear is perforated and distended to a loop some two inches in length, in which a brass ring is worn.
J ust above this loop a small hole through the shell is usually made, and from this a small skein of beads depends. Similar ear ornaments are worn
bA MuTut and Tfcw ST"3"?' ^ nA a Punans and Sea Dayaks. Many of theTatter weaf