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He then drew attention to the Club's international strength, which contrasts too strongly with its limited strength in this country. I hope and pray that it may long continue to flourish, increasing the knowledge of birds, to the advantage both of man and of birds." Jeremy Greenwood, after referring to the early members of the Club taking "a rather more robust attitude to birds than we do today", with the example of the fate meted out to an abnormally coloured Blue Tit (exhibited as a skin at the 100th meeting), pointed out that in the same year Club members established the Kite Committee, which marked the beginning of effective protection of the Red Kite in Britain, and the following year saw the setting up of the Committee on Migration, which organized one of the first pieces of cooperative research in ornithology.

He always devoted a great lot of his time to helping and corresponding with young ornithologists, especially those from foreign countries. " The Chairman began his speech by expressing his appreciation of the tie which has always linked Club membership with Union membership. "The Club is in good shape at the end of its first 1 00 years.

Griffin, who retires on completion of his term of office, (iii) Mr S. Farnsworth be re-elected Honorary Treasurer, (iv) Mrs A.

Peal be elected member of the Committee in the event of the Reverend T.

Any other business of which notice shall have been given in accordance with Rule (12). MOORE, Honorary Secretary The eight hundred and twenty-third meeting, a dinner to celebrate the Centenary of the Club, was held at the Stationers' Hall in the City of London on Monday, 1 9 November 1 992.

The Committee is presently considering the publication of monographs particularly concerned with taxonomy and systematics which institutions in this country have seemingly neither the funds nor the inclination to publish. Dr David Snow, to whom the Club is much indebted, was commissioned to edit and annotate an anthology of papers which had appeared in the Bulletin over the past 100 years. Rothschild Group Charitable Trust and another charitable trust respectively towards the costs of its production. It is with deep regret that the Committee reports the deaths of Mr R.

The precedent for additional publications was set in 1992, to mark the Centenary of the Club. Birds, Discovery and Conservation was launched in September at the B.

Peal, who retires on completion of his term of office, (ii) The Reverend T.

Secretary, 1 Uppingham Road, Oakham, Rutland LE15 6JB. 0572 722788) as soon as possible as the booking can often be offered to another member. 5.0.0.1993 113(1) Bulletin of the BRITISH ORNITHOLOGISTS' CLUB Vol. 1 Published: 30 March 1 993 REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE FOR THE CLUB'S CENTENARY YEAR 1992 Meetings. Although 7 institutions did not renew their subscrip- tions it is noted that there were 6 new individual non-member subscribers in 1992. Papers included descriptions of 2 new species (including a new Palaearctic finch) and 7 new subspecies (including a new Palaearctic race of Sand Martin). 1993 113(1) geographical distribution of authors was perhaps the widest so far, with contributors from 24 countries in 5 continents. The recently introduced credit card facility for the payment of subscriptions and purchases proved to be popular with members and is being increasingly used.

Nine evening meetings with a buffet supper were held dur- ing the year at Imperial College and, in celebration of the Centenary of the Club in 1992, a dinner was held at Stationers' Hall in the City of London on 16 November. At the evening meetings the programme in 1992 presented a wide diversity of ornithological subjects; the Club was particularly fortunate that Dr M. Although there were 24 new members in 1992 and 6 members who were in arrears became fully paid-up, 26 members resigned and 3 1 failed to pay their subscriptions. New distributional data were published for Cameroun, Cape Verde Islands, and 3 Central American and 3 South American countries. Sales of the two Centenary publications and of the Club ties were at a satisfactory rate in 1992 and helped to offset a part of the cost of their production.

The Committee is presently considering the publication of monographs particularly concerned with taxonomy and systematics which institutions in this country have seemingly neither the funds nor the inclination to publish. Dr David Snow, to whom the Club is much indebted, was commissioned to edit and annotate an anthology of papers which had appeared in the Bulletin over the past 100 years. Rothschild Group Charitable Trust and another charitable trust respectively towards the costs of its production. It is with deep regret that the Committee reports the deaths of Mr R. The precedent for additional publications was set in 1992, to mark the Centenary of the Club. Birds, Discovery and Conservation was launched in September at the B. Peal, who retires on completion of his term of office, (ii) The Reverend T. Secretary, 1 Uppingham Road, Oakham, Rutland LE15 6JB. 0572 722788) as soon as possible as the booking can often be offered to another member. 5.0.0.1993 113(1) Bulletin of the BRITISH ORNITHOLOGISTS' CLUB Vol. 1 Published: 30 March 1 993 REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE FOR THE CLUB'S CENTENARY YEAR 1992 Meetings. Although 7 institutions did not renew their subscrip- tions it is noted that there were 6 new individual non-member subscribers in 1992. Papers included descriptions of 2 new species (including a new Palaearctic finch) and 7 new subspecies (including a new Palaearctic race of Sand Martin). 1993 113(1) geographical distribution of authors was perhaps the widest so far, with contributors from 24 countries in 5 continents. The recently introduced credit card facility for the payment of subscriptions and purchases proved to be popular with members and is being increasingly used. Nine evening meetings with a buffet supper were held dur- ing the year at Imperial College and, in celebration of the Centenary of the Club in 1992, a dinner was held at Stationers' Hall in the City of London on 16 November. At the evening meetings the programme in 1992 presented a wide diversity of ornithological subjects; the Club was particularly fortunate that Dr M. Although there were 24 new members in 1992 and 6 members who were in arrears became fully paid-up, 26 members resigned and 3 1 failed to pay their subscriptions. New distributional data were published for Cameroun, Cape Verde Islands, and 3 Central American and 3 South American countries. Sales of the two Centenary publications and of the Club ties were at a satisfactory rate in 1992 and helped to offset a part of the cost of their production. No less absurd is Hartert's system of using the names Carpodacus (mas.) rhodochroa (fern.), C. It was Con Benson who showed me first Salvadori's handwriting on the labels of some African parrots in Cambridge Museum; it was Con Benson who guided me in the search of type specimens, long forgotten in dusty drawers; it was Con Benson who introduced me to the scientific world of the Bulletin and to the lively community of the Club members and their close friends. There is also the possibility of publishing other monographs on taxonomic or allied subjects, which are too long for acceptance for journals.