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Roberts Rules of Order Revised
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Henry M. Robert
Roberts Rules of Order Revised.
and never making criticisms, favorable or otherwise, on anything said or done. This record, usually called the minutes, is kept as explained in the next section. When a committee is appointed, the secretary should hand the names of the committee, and all papers referred to it, to the chairman of the committee, or some other of its members. He should indorse on the reports of committees the date of their reception, and what further action was taken upon them, and preserve them among the records, for which he is responsible. It is not necessary to vote that a report be placed on file, as that should be done without a vote, except in organizations that habitually keep no records except their minutes and papers ordered on file.
60. The Minutes.
The record of the proceedings of a deliberative assembly is usually called the Minutes, or the Record, or the Journal. The essentials of the record are as follows: (
) the kind of meeting, regular (or stated) or special, or adjourned regular or adjourned special; (
) name of the assembly; (
) date of meeting and place, when it is not always the same; (
) the fact of the presence of the regular chairman and secretary, or in their absence the names of their substitutes; (
) whether the minutes of the previous meeting were approved, or their reading dispensed with, the dates of the meetings being given when it is customary to occasionally transact business at other than the regular business meetings; (
) all the main motions (except such as were withdrawn) and points of order and appeals, whether sustained or lost, and all other motions that were not lost or withdrawn; (
) and usually the hours of meeting and adjournment, when the meeting is solely for business. Generally the name is recorded of the
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