members aren’t just former U.S. Presidents business leaders, and bankers. There are someartists and musicians there as well.
The Camp at the Grove is riddled with imagery of death, sacrifice, skulls and Owls, as is theClub's Headquartersin San Francisco
Aninitiation fee of $25,000 (as of 2006) is required in addition to yearly membership dues.Elected members are allowed to prorate the initiation fee into equal annual payments untilthey reach the age of 45. Therefore, you have to be rich or have a lot of money to join thisclub. Guests come in by a screening process. Folks join by invitation. The mainencampment area has 160 acres of old growth redwood trees. Some of them are over1,000 years old and are higher than 300 feet in height.
The National Press Club was established in Washington, D.C. in 1908. Soon, itsmembership include news reporters, including 17 consecutive President of the UnitedStates. The National Press Club’s logo had and owl (an emblem of the Bohemian Grove), alantern, and the rays of sunlight.Some of the folks in the National Press Club control mostof the mainstream media today in America. One of the most powerful cliques of theBohemian Grove is called Mandalay filled with CFR members, SMOMs, Pilgrims, andcorporate cheiftans. Mandalay seems to be the camp of international relations. Those inMandalay include Samuel H. Armacost (from Bank of America), Ralph E. Bailey, George H.W. Bush, the late William J. Casey, Henry Kissinger, George P. Schultz, etc. Mandalay isthe top of the capstone of the Bohemian Grove in terms of political power. You can’t justwalk into the Mandalay location. The Syllabus of Errors in the late 1800's had theVatican to condemn the freedom of religion, the freedom of speech, and other legitimatefreedoms in the world. William Randolph Hearst, Bay Area shipbuilder Arthur W. Moore,
writer Ambrose Bierce, writer Henry Georg,
and other famous Grovers existed in timespast. Other pre-eminent camps are: