This is a statue of the ancient Kemetic lunar netcher known as Yah. Much later he was absorbed by, and replaced with, the netcher Khonsu the Traveler.
In 1524 the letter “J” was added to the English alphabet as a substitute for the “Y” sound in certain words. As a result “Yah” became “Jah” in the English representations of both Hebrew and ancient Kemetic words beginning with the phonetic equivalent of “Yah.”
The oldest Hebrew inscriptions that are currently available to us come out of Ethiopia. This is because ancient Hebrew is an adaptation of older scripts from East Africa and the neighboring Levant. However the Levant was racially and culturally an extension of East Africa once you go further back in time. This is why the film Uncut Gems with Adam Saddler centered around an Eastern European Jew who received a precious gem stone from Ethiopian Hebrews. Everyone who read my book, The Treasures of Darkness should see that film which is streaming on Netflix.
In the Book of Numbers (28:11-15) the Hebrews are instructed to give sacrificed burnt offerings of young bulls, rams, and lambs to their God YAHweh on a monthly basis at the begining of the new moon.
In Psalms 68:4 of the Bible—which was composed after Kemet was conquered by the Greeks—the names “Yah” and “Jah” are used interchangeably as names for God depending on the Bible version you reference. The Rastafarian reggae artist Lee Scratch Perry recorded a song called “Dreadlocks in Moonlight.” Again, in ancient Kemet the god Yah (or Jah) was associated with the moon.
Also the word “Rasta” is referenced in the book misnomered “The Egyptian Book of the Dead” which predates all Hebrew scriptures by thousands of years.