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CHAPTER 13
MEETINGS

" There are many matters relating to the conduct of a meeting which lie entirely in the hands of those persons who are present and constitute the meeting. Thus, it rests with the meeting 1o decide whether notices, resolutions, minutes, accounts, and such like, shall be read to the meeting or be taken as read; whether representatives of the Press, or any other persons not qualified to be summoned to the meeting, shall be permitted to be present, or, if present, shall be permitted to remain; whether and when discussion shall be terminated and a vote taken; whether the meeting shall be adjourned. In all these matters, and they are only instances, the meeting decides, and, if necessary, a vote must betaken to ascertain the wishes of the majority. If no objection is taken by any constituent of the meeting, the meeting must be taken to be assenting to the course adopted."(6)

Voting.-A resolution put to the meeting is decided in the first instance by a show of hands. On a show of hands each member has one vote only, and proxies are not counted. The articles usually regulate the right to vote. Table A provides:
Art. 63.-In the case of joint holders, the vote of the first holder on the register shall be accepted to the exclusion of the others.
Art. 65.-" No member shall be entitled to vote at any general meeting unless all calls or other sums presently payable by him in respect of shares in the company have been paid."
Art. 66.-objections to the qualification of a voter can only be raised at the meeting at which the vote is tendered. The chairman decides the objection and his decision is final.
Table A, Art. 58, provides that unless a poll is demanded, a declaration by the chairman that a resolution has on a show of hands been carried or carried by a particular majority or lost and an entry to that effect in the minutes is conclusive evidence of the fact.
A poll may be demanded before or on the declaration of the result of a show of hands. The demand of a poll does away with the result of a show of hands. The articles cannot exclude the right to demand a poll, except on the election of the chairman or the adjournment of the meeting. Also, they cannot require a greater number to demand a poll than (i) five members, (ii) members representing one-tenth of the voting rights exercisable at the meeting, or (iii) members holding one-tenth of the paid-up capital of the shares having a right to vote (s. 137). A proxy has the same right to demand a poll as the member he represents. Table A, Art. 58, provides that in addition to the members in (ii) and (iii) above, a poll may be demanded by the chairman or by three members present in person or by proxy. A demand for a poll may be withdrawn.
The poll is taken as laid down in the articles, usually in such manner and at such time as the chairman directs (Table A, Art. 59).
A shareholder, even if a director, can vote although he has an, interest in the question to be voted on.

6 Carruth v. I. C. I., Ltd., [1937] A. C. 707, 761, per Lord Russell.

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE " There are many matters relating to what is conduct of a meeting which lie entirely in what is hands of those persons who are present and constitute what is meeting. Thus, it rests with what is meeting 1o decide whether notices, resolutions, minutes, accounts, and such like, shall be read to what is meeting or be taken as read; whether representatives of what is Press, or any other persons not qualified to be summoned to what is meeting, shall be permitted to be present, or, if present, shall be permitted to remain; whether and when discussion shall be terminated and a vote taken; whether what is meeting shall be adjourned. In all these matters, and they are only instances, what is meeting decides, and, if necessary, a vote must betaken to ascertain what is wishes of what is majority. If no objection is taken by any constituent of what is meeting, what is meeting must be taken to be assenting to what is course adopted."(6) Voting.-A resolution put to what is meeting is decided in what is first instance by a show of hands. On a show of hands each member has one vote only, and proxies are not counted. what is articles usually regulate what is right to vote. Table A provides: Art. 63.-In what is case of joint holders, what is vote of what is first holder on what is register shall be accepted to what is exclusion of what is others. Art. 65.-" No member shall be entitled to vote at any general meeting unless all calls or other sums presently payable by him in respect of shares in what is company have been paid." Art. 66.-objections to what is qualification of a voter can only be raised at what is meeting at which what is vote is tendered. what is chairman decides what is objection and his decision is final. Table A, Art. 58, provides that unless a poll is demanded, a declaration by what is chairman that a resolution has on a show of hands been carried or carried by a particular majority or lost and an entry to that effect in what is minutes is conclusive evidence of what is fact. A poll may be demanded before or on what is declaration of what is result of a show of hands. what is demand of a poll does away with what is result of a show of hands. what is articles cannot exclude what is right to demand a poll, except on what is election of what is chairman or what is adjournment of what is meeting. Also, they cannot require a greater number to demand a poll than (i) five members, (ii) members representing one-tenth of what is voting rights exercisable at what is meeting, or (iii) members holding one-tenth of what is paid-up capital of what is shares having a right to vote (s. 137). A proxy has what is same right to demand a poll as what is member he represents. Table A, Art. 58, provides that in addition to what is members in (ii) and (iii) above, a poll may be demanded by what is chairman or by three members present in person or by proxy. A demand for a poll may be withdrawn. what is poll is taken as laid down in what is articles, usually in such manner and at such time as what is chairman directs (Table A, Art. 59). A shareholder, even if a director, can vote although he has an, interest in what is question to be voted on. 6 Carruth v. I. C. I., Ltd., [1937] A. C. 707, 761, per Lord Russell. where is meta name="keywords" content="old books, Free book , free book offer , free audio books , free coloring book pages , free book reports , free audio book , audio books free download , book free , free guest book , books free , free book summaries , download free audio books , free childrens books." where is where are they now rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="../../style.css" where is meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" where is BODY bgColor=#ffffff text="#000000" where are they now ="#000000" v where are they now ="#FF0000" where is div align="center" where is strong where is strong where is a href="http://www.aaoldbooks.com" Books > where is a href="../default.asp" title="Book" Old Books > where is strong where is a href="default.asp" Poetry Northwest (1959) where is table width="700" border="1" align="center" cellpadding="15" cellspacing="0" where is center where is tr where is td width="160" align="center" valign="top" where is div align="center" where is td align="center" valign="top" where is div align="left" where is div align="center" where is p align="left" Page 148 where is strong CHAPTER 13 MEETINGS where is p align="justify" " There are many matters relating to the conduct of a meeting which lie entirely in what is hands of those persons who are present and constitute what is meeting. Thus, it rests with what is meeting 1o decide whether notices, resolutions, minutes, accounts, and such like, shall be read to what is meeting or be taken as read; whether representatives of what is Press, or any other persons not qualified to be summoned to what is meeting, shall be permitted to be present, or, if present, shall be permitted to remain; whether and when discussion shall be terminated and a vote taken; whether what is meeting shall be adjourned. In all these matters, and they are only instances, what is meeting decides, and, if necessary, a vote must betaken to ascertain what is wishes of what is majority. If no objection is taken by any constituent of what is meeting, what is meeting must be taken to be assenting to what is course adopted."(6) Voting.-A resolution put to what is meeting is decided in what is first instance by a show of hands. On a show of hands each member has one vote only, and proxies are not counted. what is articles usually regulate what is right to vote. Table A provides: Art. 63.-In what is case of joint holders, what is vote of what is first holder on what is register shall be accepted to what is exclusion of what is others. Art. 65.-" No member shall be entitled to vote at any general meeting unless all calls or other sums presently payable by him in respect of shares in what is company have been paid." Art. 66.-objections to what is qualification of a voter can only be raised at what is meeting at which what is vote is tendered. what is chairman decides what is objection and his decision is final. Table A, Art. 58, provides that unless a poll is demanded, a declaration by what is chairman that a resolution has on a show of hands been carried or carried by a particular majority or lost and an entry to that effect in what is minutes is conclusive evidence of what is fact. A poll may be demanded before or on what is declaration of what is result of a show of hands. what is demand of a poll does away with what is result of a show of hands. what is articles cannot exclude what is right to demand a poll, except on what is election of what is chairman or what is adjournment of what is meeting. Also, they cannot require a greater number to demand a poll than (i) five members, (ii) members representing one-tenth of what is voting rights exercisable at what is meeting, or (iii) members holding one-tenth of what is paid-up capital of what is shares having a right to vote (s. 137). A proxy has what is same right to demand a poll as what is member he represents. Table A, Art. 58, provides that in addition to what is members in (ii) and (iii) above, a poll may be demanded by what is chairman or by three members present in person or by proxy. A demand for a poll may be withdrawn. what is poll is taken as laid down in what is articles, usually in such manner and at such time as what is chairman directs (Table A, Art. 59). A shareholder, even if a director, can vote although he has an, interest in what is question to be voted on. 6 Carruth v. I. C. I., Ltd., [1937] A. C. 707, 761, per Lord Russell. where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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