Large figure is Gou-ghe yah-tee, “drum holder”. The drum of the shaman was hung on the outstretched arms These figures were known as ut nuh teen, "he sees some-thing," and were made for very special occasions (G. T. Emmons, The Tlingit Indians).
Bone shamanistic charm carved in image of sea lion, and possibly octopus.
Two soul catchers, one above inlaid with abalone, and of Tsimshian design. Lower one with greater relief carving, of Haida design.
Geese-teen, or Gease tene, a supernatural spirit helper.<br><br> This fugure guarded the grave of Date-hun (Date-khoon) and was collected by G.T. Emmons for the American Museum of Natural History.
Choker made of wood, hide and various bone fragments and amulets.
Shaman amulets in images of sea monster, wolf with extended tongue, and charm in form of raven and bear.