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ANTHROPOLOGICAL NOTES 393
day to the principal sciences concerned in Pacific research. These ses- sions were attended by the whole Congress and the discussions freely participated in. One entire morning was given to anthropology, the presiding officer being Dr. Frederick Wood-Jones, University of Adelaide. The formal presentations were as follows: Clark Wissler: The Chronological Problem in the Pacific. A. L. Kroeber: Peoples of the Philippines. L. R. Sullivan: The Racial Problem in Polynesia. A. M. Tozzer: Race Mixture in the Pacific.
J. F. G. Stokes: Distribution of Culture Traits in the Pacific as Illus- trated in Feather- Work. T. G. Thrum: Polynesian Archaeology.
The anthropological representation in the Congress was as follows: United States: Clark Wissler, A. L. Kroeber, A. M. Tozzer, Gerard
Fowke, L. R. Sullivan, R. T. Aitken.
Territory of Hawaii: W. T. Brigham, J. F. G. Stokes, T. G. Thrum. Australia: Frederick Wood-Jones. New Zealand: J. Allan Thompson.
Philippine Islands: No anthropologist accompanied the Philippine dele- gates, but the subject was represented in the section by E. D. Merrill, Director of the Philippine Bureau of Science. Japan also sent no anthropologist, but the work of Japanese anthro- pologists was presented by Dr. N. Yamasaki, Professor of Geography, Tokyo Imperial University. Dr. K. Kishinouye, the celebrated Japanese zoologist, who has made a special study of Japanese shell-heaps, also took a prominent part in the meetings of the section.
MR. DIAMOND JENNESS was made Associate Ethnologist in the Division of Anthropology of the Geological Survey of Canada on October I, 1920. Mr. Jenness received his anthropological training at Oxford University and shortly after carried on researches among the Melanesian- speaking peoples of British New Guinea in 1911-1912. The anthropologi- cal results of this trip are now being published by the Oxford University Press under the title of "The Northern D'Entrecasteaux." In 1913-1916 Mr. Jenness served on the Canadian Arctic Expedition as one of the two anthropologists engaged by the Dominion Government to carry on ethnological, archaeological, and linguistic researches among the Eskimo of the various regions visited. Owing to M. Beuchat's lamented death in the Arctic the anthropological duties of the Expedition devolved almost entirely on Mr. Jenness. Since his return from the field he has