FW: Bohemian Grove membership list - Institute for the Study of Globalization and Covert Politics [4 Attachments]
2009-08-29 14:58:40 GMT
----- Frrdd Message
> Fro: Sardar <sardar <at> spiritone.com>
> Date: Fri, 8 Aug 2009 1:33 -0700
> To: ardar <recon1968bravo <at> yahoo.com>
> Subject: Bhemian rove membehi list - Institute for the Study of
>Globalization nd Covert Poitics
> Bohemian Grove
> Incoplete membersip list
> continaly upated
> Important note: Rathe than oficialmembership, thi list is a
> cllection of past visitors of the ohmian Grov. Some of them, like Bill
> Clinto, only visited oce, while ohes come hee almost evry year.
> Also,if you're wondering why thslis conains no soures like some
> of the othe lists on this site, that's beuse I arted out as
> simpleton, thinking I wuldn't need to double-check y nfomation I als
> assumed other people would jut accept my information ascrret,and if
they didn't, that would simply be ther problem. Only a yar soafter
> finihing this list did I realize things just dn't work thatway,> epecially not with controvesial topics like conspiracies.
> > Ayway, ifyoufollow the source in the accompanying article, you
> will fnd mot of th nams in this list I might add a numer of sources in
> 2008 Don'tknow if can make time for tha - doesn'treally have prority.
> Abel, Bnt M. Isl of AvesPresident alifornia Bar Association
> 1974-1975, directorU.S Trut o Delaware Inc. in 198.
> Adams, Robert M. Jr. Sundodger RobrtMcCrmick Adams Jr. (orn
> 926) is a U.S. anthropologist. He sered asthe povos of the Universit
> o Chicago from 1982 and 1984. He served asthesecrety of the Smitsonian
> Insitution from 1984. Member of the Counci on Foei Reltions.
> dams, William H. Meyerling Director a XTO Enery, Inc.since
> 2001. Adams hasbeen a director of XTO nergy since2001. He i Executi
> Regional President o Texas Bank in Fort Worth Teas. Prior to that e as
> employed by Frost Bankfrom 1995 to 2001, where hemos recently sevd a
> President of Frost Bank-Suth Arlington. He also served s Senior ic
> Presdent and Group Leader of ommerial/Energy Lending at FrostBank.
> Aolf, Gustf He as the CrownPrince of Sweden at tha time
>(House of Berndotte) an the eldes son of ustav VI Adolf of Sweden and
> hi first wife Princess argart o Conaught. Hismother was a
> granddaughter o Queen Victoria sice she was h daughterofHRH Prince
> Arthur, Duke of Connauht and his ife, Princes Mrgaret Luise ofPrssia.
> On October 19, 1932 he arried Princss Sibylla oSaxe-Coburg-Gotha
> aughter of Carl Eduard, Duke o Saxe-Cobrg and Gotha. rinces Sibylawas
> a great-granddaughter of Queen Vicoria,a granddaugter of HRH Pince
>Leopold, Duke of Albany. In 1947, ine Gustaf Adolf ws killed in an
> arplane acident at the Copenhagen Arport Copenhagen, Demark. One of
> hi sons isCarl XVI Gustaf , todays Kingof Sweden.In 1929,Time Magazine
> namedhim asa honorary meber of the Boheian Grove.> Akers, John Fellws Yle Delta KappaEpsilon, oined IBM in
> 1960 sa sales trainee in San Fraciso following ative dty as a Navy
> carrier pilt, prsident IBM Data Procssing Dvision i 1974 (ten IBM's
> largest domestc marketng unit), vice pesident IMin 1976, snior vice
> president IBM in 192, presidet IBM in 1983 chairmanan CEO of IB
> 1986-1993, director New Yor Times Copany since 185, co-charmanBusiess
> Roundtable 1986-1990, director Pepsi since 199, directr Lehman Bothers,
> director Hallmark, director WR Grace Co., memer Coucil on Foreign
> lbert, Eddie Owl'sNest Ameicn actor born in 1908. Ha his
> carer from the 190s until the 190s.
> Alexander, Lamar Became govenor of Tennesseein 1978 founder
Corporae Child Care Servicesin 1987, becam president Universiyof
> Tennesee in 1988, became Secretar of Education in1991, country and
> cassial ianist who has played on the Gnd Ole Opry and te Billy Graham
> Crusad director Empower America, dirctor ockheed Matin, founder
> Republican Nighbrhod Meeting. Lives in Nashlle, Tennesse. Reading his
> offical bio he coms across as a decent, utgoing gy, but hs involvement> in scandals tells s somethin else.
> Alito, oseph Mayor of an Francisco from 968 to 197 and
> presidet of the San rancico Nationl Bank. He was a friendof 1001 Clb
> member yril Magnin, whowas awell-nown Jewish San Franciscan, prsident
> ofJoseh Magnin Co., and pesidnt f the port of San Francisco. Some
>people ave accsed Cyril Magnin dJoseph Alioto of having been members of
> the mafia and theircle thatilled JFK.
> Alle, Howard Pfeiffer Lost Angels tuded economi at Pomona
>College and lawat Stanford University, joined outhen California dison
> Co. 1954, foundingboard ember of the Los ngels Olympic Oganizing
> Committee and instrumnta in ringing the 1984 Oympcs to the city,
> president and chairman of the os Angls Ara Chambr of Commerce, trustee
> of the Los Angeles County Museum of At n anoffcer in the National
> Conference o Christians and Jews, presiden f outher California Edison
> and SCEcorp (renaed Edison International in 97 980-1984, chairman and
> chief executive offier of Souhern California Edn and Eison
> International 1984-1990, remained onthe bard until 1997.
Anderson, Martin Sempervirens Dartmouth Coleg, 1957; M.. in
> egineeringad business administration, Thayer School f Engneering and> Tuc SchoolofBusiness Administration, 1958; Ph.D. in indstrial> management,Masschuets Institute of Technology, 1962. Assistant tothe
> dea, Thayer SchooofEnginering, 1959; research fellow, Joint Center fr
> Urban tudies, MassacusttsInstitute of Technology and Harvard Universy,
> 1961-62; asistant prfessoroffinance, Graduate School of Busines,
> Colmbia University 1962-6, associae prfessor, 1965-68; special
> assstant to he president of he Unted State, 1969-0; special consultant
to the presidet of the Unitd Sttes for systems nalysis, 970-71;
> asistant to the presiden of the Unied States for polic dvelopment,
>1981-82; member, Commisson on riticalChoices for Americans, 73-75;
> memer, Defense Manpower Commssion,1975-7; public interest directr,
> ederal Home Lan Bank of San Franisco, 972-79; meber, Committee on the
Presen Danger, 1977-1; member, President's oreign Itelligence Avisory
Board, 1982-8; member, resident's Economic olicy Advisoy Board, 1982-89;
member, Presidet's Genera Advisory Comittee on Arm Conrol, 1987-93;
> member, National Commison on he Cost of Hiher Education, 1997-98;
> trustee, Ronald Reagan Presidenial Foudaion, 185-0; ember, California
> Governor's Council of Economic Advisrs, 193-9; chirma, Congressional
> Policy Advisory Board, 1998-01; member, Deese Pol Board, 001; senior
> fellow, Hoover Institution, Stanford Universiy, 91-; namd Keith and Jan
Hurlbut Senior Fellow, HooverInstitution, 998. Dretor of resarch, Nion
> presidential campaign, 1968; senior policy advser Ragan preiential
> ampaigns, 1976, 1980; policy adviser, Wilson presidenticampaign, 995
> Dole presidential campaign, 1996, Bush presidential camign,000
> deleate, Republican National Conventions, 1992, 1996, 2000; servedas 2
> Lt, Army Scurity Agncy, 1958-59 Columnist, Scripps Howard NewsService,> 1993-9; TV cmmentator Nightly Business Report, 1997-. Author of man
> poltics-orientd bos.> Anderson, Robert A. President, charma, and CEO of Rokwl
> uring the development of the Space Shuttle. Diretor f Aftermarket
>Techoogy Cororation. Member of the Board of Visitor of UCLA Aderson
> chol of Mangement. Mmber of the Atlantic Institute for Intrnationa
> Affair,the Bohemin Grove, and he Council on Foreign Relations.
> Andeon, Ross F Unknown.
> Andreas, Dwayne Orville Cairan nd cief exeutive officer
> Archer-aniels-Midland (HQ: Decatur, Illinois, prticulrlyclose to
> vie-president ubert Humphrey, charged with illegll contrbuting $10,000
> to Huphrey's 1968 ampaign for President (acquitted, onats generouslyto
> many Democratic and Repblicanpresidntial candidates,has oten been
> phtographed with world leader (inludig Mikhail Gorbachev), taunch
> supporter f ederal tax subsidies for cn-basedethanol (gasoline> additive), Federal roecutors are investigating alegions that the
> comany has conspired t fix ommodity prices (2005), frquently ttends
> Bilderber, member Counci on ForeignRelations.
> Armcos, Samuel Haydan Mandalay B.A. in conomics fom Denison
> Universty,M.B.A.from Stnford University, advisor o the State
Department' Offce of Moetary Affirs 1971-1972, director ofExponent
> Inc., e Monte Foos Company, Cllaway Golf Cmpany, director nd later
> chairman RI Iternatioal, presiden, director andchief executive officer
> Bank o merica 191-1986,managing diretor Merrill Lync Capital Markets
> 1987-10, managing direcor Weiss, Peck & Geer L.L.C.1990-1998, director
> Chevronexaco since 2001. Memer of the Councl on Foeign Rlaions.
> Arcott, David Gilford Aviry College of Wooter wih aB.A. in
> arts, Managin General Partner of Arscott, orton & Assocites 1978-988,
> director Lam Rsearch Corporaion1980-1982 and cairman 1982-194,
> presient Compass Technolgy Partner sinc 1988.
> Ashley Holt Sundodgers Stanford Professor meritus f
> Aeronautics and Astrnautics rceived the DanielGuggenheim Medal rceived
> an award from the Amerian Intitute of Aeronatics and Astronauis.
> Atkins, Victor K Stowawa Member Eecutive Committee of
> altech University associate of he RAND Corportion nd makes donations
> betwen 5.000 and 10000 ollars a yea, Emeritustrustee ad donator to
> Claremont Grduate Universitywith annul sum betwen 10.000 ad 25.000
> dollars, Atkins Copany, he or his son (J.?) contrbues more than 2.000
> dollar a year tothe Harvard Center (together ith Mellon Lehman en Loeb
> Atwater, H. Brewster, r. Mandala Chairmn and CEO General
>Mills,a leding global food manufaturer 1981-195.Despite a worldwide
> recessn, Atater led General Mills through 10 cnsecutv years of market
> value gowth.Here-focused General Mills on its core ducts and services,
> andin so doing, ealed the company to profitably xpnd on global level.
> Awater is a diretor a General Electric (at least n1996).
> Augstine, Norman R A centralfigure in the America> aerospace indutry who as played an imporant role in haping United States
>space poliy. Augusine servedas Under ecretary of the Army, Assistant
Secretary of the Ary fr Reserch and Developent, and Assistant Dirctor
> of Defense Research andEngineeing in the Ofice of the Secretaryof
> Defense, befor becoming chairma ad chief executive fficer of the Marti
> Marietta Cororation in te 1980s. e bcame chairma of the Defense Policy
Advisory Comittee on Trade in 1987, whic povies confidential guidance t
the secreary of defense on arms export olics. In 1990 he was appointed
> hed of an Advisory Committee for the Bush(sni) administration which
> prodced the Report of th Advisory Committee n e Future of the U.S.
> Space Pogram - a pivotal stuy in charting the couse o he space program
> in the frst hlf of the1990s. In March 1995, he and aiel Tllep, the CEO
> of Lckheed, agreed t merge, forming Lockhee Martin Crp. ugstine went
> on to beome the chairmn and chief executive oficer of Loceed Martin
> Corporation.At least in1997 he gave a speech in the ohemian Grve.> Augustine is alsoa president o the Boy Scouts of Americaand chairman of> the board of the merian Rd Cross. Has spoken at the CosmosClub and is a
> memer of the Counil o Freign Relations.
> Avery, ay Stanton Lost Anges Founde Dennion Company, became
> eventually Avery Denson, considered the fouderof the pressure sensitive
> label industry. Membeofthe Bohemian Grove
> Ayers, Thomas G. Chairman CommonwealthEdion Company of
> Chiago chairman Chicago Chamber of Cmmerce 1966-1967, lifetrutee
> Chicao Sympony Orchestra, lefe member Th Commercial Club of Chicago Wnt
> in 1981.> Bailey, Ralph E. andalay President of Consol(Conoco's coa
> subsiiary). Chairman and hief Excutive Officer of Conoco Ic (merged with
Phillps). Vice-Chairman of u Pnt. Director and non-excutive Chairman of
> Can Diesel Technologies, Inc.Chairman and Chief Executiv Officer of Fuel>Tech. Director of J.P. Morgan & Cpany and Morgan Guaranty Trst Company.
> Bajpai, Shankar Fomer ndian ambassador to the .S. whenhe
> visitd in 1989. Wrote articles for Foreign Affairs. Member Paific oncil
> on Intrnational Policy (based in LA, western partner f the FR).
Bker, James A. III Woof Graduated from Princeton University in> 1952 Ivy lub. Attended Cap & Gown events accoding to Kay Griggs, just as
> Alen Dlles, William Colby Frank Carlucci, JamesBaker, George Griggs, and
> Geore P.Shultz (August 3, 2005,Rense). Houston lawyr. Friend of the
> Bushe. Undersecretary of ommerce1975-1976. Deputy manage of the 1976 and
> 180Ford and Bushpresidential campigns. Joined the Reagan dministration
> i 1981. Whit House chief of staff 181-1985. Treasury secreary 185-1988.
> Atended theFourth World Wilderness Conference in 1987, togeter withDavi
> Rockefller, Edmund de Rothschild, and Maurice Strong. Planned th 1988
ampaign that won George H.W Bush the presidency. Secretary of State
>198-992.Member National Securty Planning Group. Played a prominent role
>in theulfcrisis and the subsequentsearch for a Middle East peace
> settlemn. Agan White Houe Chief of Staff1992-1993. United Nations
> special envo to tyand broker a pece settleent for the disputed
> territory o WesternSahara 997. As an advisr to George W Bush in the
> November 2000 presidentilelecions, he was inflential in helpin Bush
> secure the presidency by manvring the disputed vte count in Florida to> the Republican-leaning Supeme ort. Baker was th manager of the foreign
>debts of occupied Iraq ince 2003. Snir counselor fr the Carlyle Group
> and amember of the Concil on Foreign lations. Also a mmber of the
> Atlantic Coucil of the Unied States, te Bohemin Grove, ad the Pilgrims
> Society. Honrary trustee of he American nstitute for Contemprary German
Baker, orman, Jr. Owl's Nest resident e-Go Rotary Club
> 19751976;"Rotary is worldwide oganization of businss andprofessional
> eaders that provides humnitarian service, encourages ih ethical
> standards inall vocations, ad hels build goodwill and pace i the world.
> Approximatey 1.2 million Rtarins belong to more than 31,00 Rotary clubs
> located in 67 cuntries."
> Bancroft, James R Chairman UNC (Unied Nuclar Corpoation).
> Bancroft, Paul III Hil Billies Idependent veture capitlst
> and a consultant, director of UNOVA sinc 1998, prsident,chief executie
> fficer and director of Bessemer Securiies Corportion 197-1988.
> annan, Bernard J. Pink Onion Presidet and CEO ofBinley Inc.,
> a prvate rel estate investment company. irctor of MacNal Schwendler
> Corp., apublicly taded software company. Directorf Cable Desgn
> Technologies Corportion.
> Barry, John M. Write & scholar.
> Baxter, Alred Silveado Squaters Gave up some time to upport
the work the Bohemian Cub researchof Peter Martin Phillips.
> Boher, Richard A. He entered the oreign Service in 1977.
> After studyig Cines, he servedfrom 1979 to 1980 t the U.S. Consulate
> General in Guangou. In Wahington e then worked in th State Department's
> Economic Burau an on the hina Dsk, and returnedto China with his wife
> from 198 to 1986 as Deuty PrincpalOfficer at he U.S. Consulate General
> in Shangai. Upon his return o Wasigton in July 1986, he served as a
> Senior atch Officer in the Stae Dpartments perations Center. From
> August 1987 t March 1989, he worked s Depty Dietor of the Office of
> European Securityand Political Affairs. Hstarteds Deputy Press
> Spokesman for the Stat Department under Secretary BakrinMrch 1989 and
> became Spokesman under Seretary Eagleburger in August 992.ecreary
> Christopher asked him to cntinue as Spokesman until June 199. nie
> States Ambassador to Cyprus frm 1993 to 1996. United States ConsulGenra
> n Hong Kong 1996-1999. poke to the Asia Society on March 24, 199. S
> Seor Official for APEC the Asia Pacific Economic Cooperationforum, snce> Jly 1999. Spoke to te London Pilgrims Society on November 2, 202. Has
>repeatedly condemnedIsael's practice of killing terrorists and intead
> cale for negotiationsto setle the Palestinian-Israeli dispute. Suppoted
> the 203 war agains Iraq bcause it wasn't cooperating withthe sanctins.
> Bechel, Stphen D., Sr. Mandalay His fathr died under strang
> circumstances in oscow. The Bechtel Company is a privtely ownd (giant)
> contruction firm operaing worldwide and headquartere in San Facisco and
> i a mainstay of the nucear industry. Bechtel designe the miltar space
> huttle facility at Vandenbug Air Force Base. It is knownfor ecade for
> its may boondoggles all ove the world. Bechtel had bee resced in its
>time of ned by J. Henry Schrode and Avery Rockefeller. On Jn 3, 1954,
the New York Tmes announced tha Stephen Bechtel, chmn of BechtlCorp. had
> ecome partner f J.P. Morgan Co. I 1955, Fortune reported that asUnder
> Secreary of State, C.Douglas Dillon ha arranged important contractfor
> Bechtl with the Saudi Arabin government, ulminating in the present $135
> billon Jubail operation. n Januay, 175, Fortune pointedout that Bechtel
> had neve been in the red fo a singl year, because "Its enineering
> projects are invarably financedb its client." These clientsare usually
> governments, a lessn which ay have ben learnedfrom the Rthschilds.
> Bechtel funds the Heritae Foundatin, which mde largeconributions to the
> neocon agenda since the 1980s. Hertage i headed b Le Cercle member Edwin
> J. Feulner, who is another memer o he Boemia Grove. Bechtel is a
> leading player in water system privatizain, rankngjustbehind the big
> three -- Suez Lyonnaise des Eaux, Vivendi Unvrsal ndRWE/ Tames Water.
> Member of the Council on Foreign Relations> Bechtl, Stephen D., Jr. Mandalay Chairman of the Bechel
> Corporton. Mmber of the Cuncil on Foreign Relations.
> Bectel, Rile P. Mndaly Personal fortue of 3 billion.
> University of Calif Dais, Bachelor of Ars Science Stanford niversity,
> Masters of Business Administration. Grea-graddad Warren starte
> construction colossus Bechtel Group building raroas in 1890s Oklhoma
> Trritory. Later: Hoover Dam, Oakland Bay Bridge. Da Sephen Jr. took rins
> in 160, built nuclear plants, Alaska pipeline, Chunl. Riley is now
> larning the rpes. Member of the Trilateral Commission. emberof the
> Inerntional Council ofJ.P. Morgan Chase, together with Kissingr, Andr
> Desmrai, Lee Kuan Yew (Bohemin Grove), and others. Its headed by eorg
> Sultz, an mployee of the Bechtels.
Beckett, John R. Semprviens I 1960,John R. Beckett joined
> Transamerica as president. Over the next year, he led Tranameric's
> transition from a holding company into a ajor diesified operating
>company. At ne time, Transamerica owned a motion pictureditributor, an
> airlie, a car retal company and a machinery manufacturer in addtion to
its inurance and finacial services businesses.
> Bedfor, Peter B Meerling Member Hover Institution Board of> Overseers, CEO and chaimanof the boad of Bedford Poperty Investors, Ic.
> Member of the Bohemia Gove Annals Committe in 1997.
> Bendetsen, Karl R. Mmbe of n advisory group t Ronald
> Reagan thatreceived security clearancesto learnabout new weapons
devlopments suchas nuclear x-ray lasers. Startd in 198. Went in 1980.
> Bennet, Robert B. Sunshiners Unknown
> Bergen, Edgar Drago He was at San Clemente for the climaxof> the ixo-Brezhnev meetings in 1973, whre he mingled with, among othes,
such Rpublcan and Democratic fat cats as Leonard K. Firestone, Davd
> Packard and dwin Pauley.
> Berry, John . Totem In Unknown
> Bethards Jack M. Chairman of the Annal Committee of he
> BohemianGrove n 1997.
> Biaggini, B.F. Souhern Pacific Chairman. Tenneco Director.
> ierce, Ambrose G. Ameican satiist, and critic, short story
> writer, editorand journalist. Born n Ohio n 1842. Military caree from
> 186 to 1866 and oved to San Francisc. He emained there for many years
> eventally becomig famous as a cotributor and/or editor for a number of
> loal newsppers ad periodicls including The San Francisco News Letter,
> The Agoaut, and he Wasp. Biercelived andwrote in England from 1872 to
> 1875. Retrning to th United Staes, e agin took up residence in San
> Francisco. In 188, h became one o the firstegular columnists and
> editorialists to be employe n William Randlph Heast's nwspaper, the San
> Francisco Examiner, eventuallyecoming one ofthe mot prominnt and
> influential among the writers and junalists of theest Coast. In Decembr
> 1899, he moved to Washington, DC but continued hi ssociation ith the
> earst newspapers until 1906. Becaus of his penchantfr biting socal
> criticim and satire, Bierce's long newspape career was oftn steeped i
> controversy On everal occasions his columns stirred up a storm f hstile
> reactionwhich crated difficultis for Hearst. One of the most ntableof
> these inident occurred folloing the assassination of President illiam
>McKinley whn Herst's political opponents turned a satirical poem Berce
> had writtn in 190ino a cause célèbre. Bierce meant his poem, written o
> the occason of th assassiation of Governor-elect William Goebel of Kentucky, to exprss a natonal mod of dismay and fear, but after McKinley
> w shot in 1901 it seemed t foreshadw the crime:
> The bullet th pirced Goebel's beast
> Ca not be found in all the West;
> ood reaso, it is speeding here
> To stretch McKinley on is bie.
> Hearst was accused by ival ewspapers - and by then ecreary
> of State lihu Root (Pilgrims Societ; co-ounder Carnegie Endowment n its
> firs president; main founder CFR - of havig called for McKinley's assassinatio. Despite a national uproar hat ended hisambitions for the
> presdency (ad even his membership in the Bohemian Club), erst neither
> revealedBiece as the author of the poem, nor fird him.
> > His short stoies ar considered among the best of the 19th>cenury. In October 1913, te septuagenaian Bierce departed Washington on a
tr to revisit hisold Civil War battlefilds. By December, he had
> proceeded nhrough Louisian and Texas, crossing b way of El Paso into
> Mexico, whichwas hen in thehroes of revolution. In Cudad Juárez, he
> joined the arm o Pancho Villa a anobserver, in which role h
> participated in the battlef Tierra Blanca e is known to have accompanied> Villa's army as far as th city of Chihuahu, Chihuahua. After a last letter
>to a close friend, sent frmhat city on Deceber 26, 1913, he vanished
> withou a trace, becoming on f the ost famous disappearances in American
> literary htory. Subsequnt inestgations to ascertain his fate were
> fruitless and, deste many deade of spculation, his disappearance
> remains a mystery.
> Bocard, Louis President and Chief Executive Officer of Te
> Asociated Press from 1985 ntil his retirement i 2003. He was a member of
> te Puliter Prize Board frm 994 to 2003 and Chairman of the Pulitzer
> Prize Bard in2002. M. Boccardi as ben a member of the Board of
> Visitors, the Gruate Scool of Journalism,Columia University since 1989.
> He has been a dirctor since July 2003. Directo of annett Co. In 1989, he
> hel a "Lakeside Talk about kidnapped reporte Terry Anerson. He refered
> to hi audience as men f "power and rank" and"gave themmore details than
> he sid he was willing t give his readers."
> Boeschenstein, WilliamW. Piedmont After hsgraduation from
> Yae University i 1950, William W. Boeschenstein joind OwensCorning
> Fibergla where he helda umber of sales, management an markting
> positions. In 196, Mr. Boeschnstin became Vice President-Mareting and
> erved in that positon until hiseection to Executive Vice Prsident in
> 1967. e was named Presient and Chi Operating Officer in 1971. In 1973,
> he ws nmed Chief Executiv Officr an in 1981 he became Chairman of the
> Boar. Mr. Boeshensteins commitmento research and development is
> exempliied by the company'soubling the siz f its research center in
> Granville, Oio. The faciity -oneof the industry's most sophisticated -now
> has approxmtely 1,000scientists, engineers and technicians working to
> expand OwensConin's presnt capabilities, as well as to generate new
> product and technolgica opprtnities for both near-and long-term. During
> his 12 yers of leaership sCEO t Owens-Corning, the company has grown
> from a bilding materialsand fiberglas manufacturer with sales of
> approximately 500 million to a tron ulti-national corpoation with sales
> in excess o $3.5 billion. ember of e Council on Forign Relations in the
> Bolik, Clint Vie-president o the Institute for Justice.
> Gave a speech at theBohmin rove in 2003.
> Bonney, J. Dennis Tunerville Bonney joned vron in 1960.
> After a vaiety of assignments in the corporation's Easrn Hemishere
> operations, he wasnamed assistant manager of the orein operatins staff> in San Francisco in 197 and manager in 1971. He ws electd a corrate
> vice president in 1972. In 197, Bonney became Chevon's vie presiden fr
> corporate planning, a function e directed until 1981wile also superising> Chevron's Indonesian exploratio and production ativiies. He assumed
> sponsibility for European refining and marketing in 9. He was named
> vice prsdent for worldwide logistics and trading early in 986 Member of
> Chevron's oard of directors sice January 1986 an a vice chaimansince
> January 1987 o December 1995. upervised the fiveyears of negotiations
leading to Chevron' 1993 signing o joint venture withKazakhstan to
> developthe TengizField, which createdthelargest Westernbusiness venture
> in the frmer Sovet Union. Chairman o he U.S. National Commttee for
> Pacific Economic ooeration Council (US-CC) and is a director of the
> Amercan Petroleum Insttut. He is a truee and vice chairman of the World
> Afairs Council of NortherCalifornia,a trustee of the Asian Art Museum
> Foundaion, a member of the Natio Council of the World WildlifeFund, and
> a membr of the Council on Forein Reltons. He is a director of te San
> Francisco pera Association and o the Uiersity of California's
> Inernational House. H is also a past presidnt of te Commonwealth Club of
> Bosque, Ed Wrot abou the Bohemian Grove and wa a member.
> Borman, Frank Hill illies Fghter pilot, pertional pilot and
> instrutor, experimental test pilot ad an assistat professor of
> Thermodynamcs and Fuid Mechanics at West Point,NASA instrutor at he
> Aerospae Research Pilot Scool at Edwards AFB, membr of the pollo 24
> Fire Investiation Board 1967, Cmmander Apollo 8 Missio 1968, late he
> becae the Apoll Program Resident Manager, heading the team that
> re-enineered he pollo spacecraft, field directr of NASA's Space Station
>Task Force, pecil advisor to and finally chairman f Eastern Airline
> 169-1986, director ofhe Home Depot, National Geographic, utboard Mrine
> Corporation, Aut Finance roup, Thermo Instrument Systems and mercan
> Superconductor chairman ad CEO of atlex Corporation.
> Boskin, Michael J. HillBillies Seior fellow atthe Hoover
> Instituion, pofessor of economics t StanfordUniversity, associate f the
> National Buau of Economic Research, frmer cairman of the President'
> Council of Eonomc Advisers (1989-1993). Bosn is a Research Associate,
> Naional Bureau ofconomic Research and serveso the Commerce Department's
> Adisory Committe n the National Income an Prduct Accounts. He is Chief> Executie Officer an President of Boskin & Co. a economic consulting
> compan. irector Orale Corporation, Shinsei Bank, nd odaphone Group
> Boswell,James G. II General Electric Dirctor. Chairman and
> CEOof J.G Boswel Co.
> Bowes, WilliamK . Hill Bllies A founder of Amgen (with Bil
> Gaes), Cetus, Rayce, Dymo Industries, and U.S. Venture Partners. Has bee
>an active and promient venture capital investor in the Bay Area for nearl
> 35years.Bill source an led the Firm's investments in Advanced
> CardiovscularSystem Applied Bisystems, Devices for Vascular
> Intervention, Glycomd, Sun icroystes and Vntritex, among others. He
> currently serves on the Bord of Direcors ofXma Corporation. Before
> founding USVP, Bill was a Seniorice Presient and Drctor of Blyth
> Eastman Dillon & Co. (formerly Blyt & Co., Inc.), here he wked from 1953
> until 1978, and was a consultant toBlyt Eastman Pane Webberfom 1978 to
> 1980. Activity in the nonprofit aren inclue: Boardof Diretors ofthe
> UCSF Foundation and Chairman of Mission Bay Capial Campagn; Advsory
>Council of Stanford University's Bio-X Initiativ; Executve Comittee of> an Francisco Conservatory of Music; Board Chairma of The Exploatoium (a
>leading interactiv science museum); Board Membr of the Asian Ar Mseum
> and oover Institution.Bill has a B.A. in Econmics from Stanford, nMBA
> from Harvad and servd in the U.S. Army in the Suth Pacific and pan
> during and after Word WarII.
> Brady, icholas FrederickMndalay Brady was born April 11,1930
> in New York City. He was eduatd at ale University (B.A., 1952) and
> Havard University (M.B.A., 195). Hejoine Dillon, Read & Company,Inc. in
> Ne York in 1954, rising to Charman f th Board. He has been a irector of
> te NCR Corporation, the MITRE Coporatin,and the H.J. Hein Company,
> among other. He has also served asa trustee of ockefeller Uiversity and
> a member of the oard of the EconoicClub of New York. H is a former
> trustee of the Boys' Club of Newark Brady sere in the Unted States
> Senate in 1982. During tht time he was a member f the Armed Svices
> Committee and the anking, Housingand Urban Affars Committee. In 984> President Reagan apponted Brady to be Cairmanof the Presiden's
> Commissin on Executive, Legislative and Judicial alaries. He has also> serve on th President's Commission on Strategic Force (1983), the> National Bpartisa Commission on Central America (1983), the Commision on
> ecurty an Eonomic Assistance (1983), and the Blue Ribbon Comission on
> efene Managment (1985). Brady chaired the Presidential Task Force n
> Mare Mechanims (1987). He became the 68th Secretary of he Treasury in
>1988 ad ws alo in charge of the secret service in this ay during the
> WhiteHousemale prostituton scandal in 1989. He is saidto have been the
> presidentof ohemian Grove cam Mandalay Member of te Knights of Malta.
> Member o the Cuncil on Foreign Relations.
> rand, Sir Hubert Rea-Adral in the British navy, extra
> equerr to the ing (1922), principal nvalaid to the King (1931-1932),
> and a viitor of th Bohemian Grove i the earl part f the 20th century
> (at leas in 929). He was a memberof a very powerul faily (undoubtedly
> some Pigrims Society members), which ws close o the Britis royal family.
> One of hs brothers, the third ViscountHampde, was a lor-in-waiting to
> the King (1924-1936). Another brother RobetH. Brand (sice 1946 Baron
> Brand), was regarded as the economist of the Rnd Table Group or Milner's
> Kindergarten an became a partner and manaing diretor of Lazrd Brothers,
> a director f Lloyd's Bank, a director o The Times, member ofthe
> Imperial Munitions Board of Canada (1915-1918), eputy charman of the
> ritish Mission in Washington (1917-1918), financal adviser to ord Robert
>Cecil, chairman of the Supreme Economic Council a the Versailles Peace
> Taks (1919), vice-president of the Brussels Cnference (1920), inancial
> reprsentative for South Africa at the Genoa Cnference (1922), headof the
> Britih Food Mission to Washington (1941-1944), chairman of the Brtish
> Supply Coucil in North America (1942-1945, 1946), and His Majesty'
> Treasury Representtive in Washington (1944-1946). In this last capacityhe
> had much to do ith negotiating the enormous American loan to Britain for
> postwar reconsruction. Robert H. Brand also married Nancy Astor's sister
> and was an inimate friend to Pilgrims Society and Round Table member Philip
> Kerr. Thir father was a Governor of New South Wales and one of the original
> intigators of the federation of the Australian Colonies in 1900. A nephew
> as a Governor-General of Canada.
> Brandi, Frederic H. Mandalay Father was a top coal executive in
> the German Seel Trust. Moved from Germany to the United States in 1926. CEO
> of Dillon, Read & Co. in the 1950s and 1960s, up until 1971. He was replaced
> by Nicholas Brady of the Bohemian Grove Mandalay Camp at that time. Brandi
> was a member of the Pilgrims Society.
> Brandi, James H. Mandalay Son of Frederic Brandi. Invited to the
> Bohemian Grove in 1970 by his father. Trustee Berkshire School, managing
> director of UBS Warburg LLC of New York, director ThyssenKrupp Budd
> (North-American subsidiary of ThyssenKrupp Automotive AG of Germany. The
> country his father came from.)
> Broder, David S. David S. Broder, a national political
> correspondent reporting on the political scene for The Washington Post,
> writes a twice-weekly column that covers an even broader aspect of American
> political life. The column, syndicated by The Washington Post Writers Group,
> is carried by more than 300 newspapers across the globe. Broder was awarded
> the Pulitzer Prize in May 1973 for distinguished commentary. He has been
> named "Best Newspaper Political Reporter" by Washington Journalism Review. A
> survey for Washingtonian magazine found that Broder was rated "Washington's
> most highly regarded columnist" by both editorial-page editors and members
> of Congress, leading 16 others in ratings for "overall integrity, factual
> accuracy and insight." Author and syndicated columnist. Before joining the
> Post in 1966, Broder covered national politics for The New York Times
> (1965-66), The Washington Star (1960-65) and Congressional Quarterly
> (1955-60). He has covered every national campaign and convention since 1960,
> traveling up to 100,000 miles a year to interview voters and report on the
> candidates. Broder is a regular commentator on CNN's Inside Politics, and
> makes regular appearances on NBC's Meet the Press and Washington Week. In
> 1999, he held a speech at the Bohemian Grove titled "Direct Democracy--Curse
> or Blessing".
> Brooks, David Has been a senior editor at The Weekly Standard,
> a contributing editor at Newsweek and the Atlantic Monthly, and he is
> currently a commentator on "The Newshour with Jim Lehrer." He is the author
> of "Bobos In Paradise: The New Upper Class and How They Got There" and "On
> Paradise Drive : How We Live Now (And Always Have) in the Future Tense,"
> both published by Simon & Schuster. New York columnist. Lakeside talk; 'The
> Landscape of American Politics.'
> Brown, Harold Lost Angels Ph.D. in physics from Columbia
> University, research scientist at the Radiation Laboratory at the University
> of California, joined the staff of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at
> Livermore in 1952 and became director in 1960, during the 1950s he served as
> a member of or consultant to several federal scientific bodies and as senior
> science adviser at the 1958-1959 Conference on the Discontinuance of Nuclear
> Tests, worked under Robert McNamara as director of defense research and
> engineering 1961-1965, secretary of the Air Force 1965-1969, president
> California Institute of Technology 1969-1977, Secretary of Defense under
> President Carter, pushed stealth technology, the advanced MX nuclear ICBM
> missiles and strengtened ties with NATO, counselor at the Center for
> Strategic and International Studies, professor at John Hopkins University
> School of Advanced International Studies, chairman John Hopkins Foreign
> Policy Institute, member of the Council on Foreign Relations, the Trilateral
> Commission and a trustee of the RAND Corporation, Caltech JPL Committee,
> longtime director of Cummins Engine Company (helped establish the Health
> Effects Institute), Presidential Medal of Freedom 1981, director of the
> Philip Morris Companies since 1983, director of Warburg Pincus & Co. since
> 1990, board member of Evergreen Holdings Inc., bord member of Mattel.
> Brown, Charles L. Following his graduation, Mr. Brown was a
> member of the Navy until 1946 and served aboard the USS Mississippi in the
> WWII Pacific theatre. After his discharge, he worked for AT&T for over 40
> years and served as CEO and Chairman from 1979-1986. In 1982, he
> successfully divested AT&T's local phone business, the largest corporate
> reorganization in U.S. history, to settle Federal antitrust litigation. In
> the process, he created business entities that produced average annual
> returns to investors of 25%, reinvigorated AT&T's research and development
> efforts and initiated AT&T global partnerships in Europe and Asia. During
> the 1980s, he was on the steering committee of the University of Virginia's
> first comprehensive fund raising campaign and completed a term on the Board
> of Visitors, 1986-1990. In the 1993-2000 Capital Campaign, Mr. Brown served
> as vice chairman of the executive committee and as chair of the National
> Leadership Gifts Council, a coast-to-coast network of campaign volunteers,
> who helped to organize regional campaigns in some thirty cities around the
> country. Mr. Brown also served on the boards of Chemical Bank, Delta
> Airlines, DuPont, General Foods and Metropolitan Life. Other nonprofit
> leadership included Colonial Williamsburg, the Public Broadcasting System,
> the Institute for Advanced Studies, Boy Scouts of America, YMCA and the
> National Parks Foundation. Went to the Bohemian Grove in 1979. After his
> death his wife donated $5 Million to the University of Virginia School of
> Engineering and Applied Science.
> Brown, Edmund G. Few figures have played a more important role
> in the political and governmental history of modern California than that of
> Edmund G. "Pat" Brown. Elected district attorney of San Francisco in 1943,
> Brown began a productive and distinguished career in local law enforcement.
> He instituted a systematic reform program, cracked down on commercial vice,
> and reshaped much of the city's legal system. Brown's reputation soared
> along with his reforms. He won election to the office of state attorney
> general in 1950, adopted a tough approach to his responsibilities, and
> worked to root out official corruption and organized crime. By 1958 he had
> become the most popular figure in the California Democratic organization.
> Elected the same year to the governor's office on a platform strongly
> committed to humane and responsive government, Brown set in a motion a chain
> of political and social reforms.
> Bryan, J. Stewart III Owlers Is the 4th of a family dynasty of
> newspaper publishers, taking over the publishing of the Richmond
> Times-Dispatch and The News Leader from his father, D. Tennant Bryan in
> 1978. President of the Florida Press Association (1971-1972), chairman and
> CEO of Media General, chairman and President of Southern Newspaper
> Publishers Association Foundation, director of the Foundation for American
> Communications, director of Mutual Insurance Co. Ltd, director of The
> Associated Press (1984-1993), director of the Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
> (1977-1995), trustee of the Hoover Institution.
> Bryan, D. Tennant Lost Angels University of Virginia Raven
> Society, publisher of Richmond Times-Dispatch and The News Leader 1944-1978,
> director Southern Railway Company 1953-1986, president American Newspaper
> Publishers Association 1958-1960, member of an advisory committee for an
> American exhibit in Moscow in 1959, director Southern Newspaper Publishers
> Association 1963-1966 (just as his father, grandfather and his son would
> be), director of the Associated Press 1967-1976, trustee Washington
> Journalism Center, Overseer Hoover Institution.
> Buckley, Christopher Hill Billies Editor of Forbes FYI
> magazine, speechwriter for George H.W. Bush when he was vice president,
> political satirist.
> Buckley, William F., Jr. Hill Billies Skull & Bones, chairman of
> the Yale Daily News, CIA agent (supposedly for only 1 year), editor of The
> Road to Yenan, a book addressing the Communist quest for global domination.
> Author of several books on communicating, history, political thought, and
> sailing, founder of the National Review and long time editor of it, delegate
> to the United Nations. Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 2003. Member
> of the Knights of Malta.
> Burgener, Clair W. Ladera Republican, who served as member of
> California state assembly from 1963-1967, delegate to Republican National
> Convention from California in 1964, member of California state senate in
> 1967, U.S. Representative from California from 1973-1983.
> Burns, Brian P. Pelicans A nationally regarded business
> executive, attorney and philanthropist, Brian P. Burns has been a moving
> force in many financial transactions involving mergers and turnarounds at
> many companies during his career. He is now chairman and president of BF
> Enterprises, Inc., based in San Francisco. He is founder and principal
> benefactor of the John J. Burns Library of Rare Books and Special
> Collections at Boston College, which was named in honor of his father. In
> 1990, the Burns Foundation, which Burns chairs, endowed the library with the
> visiting scholar in Irish Studies chair. Among his other activities, Burns
> is a director of the American Ireland Fund, and founding chairman of the
> board of the Palm Beach Pops Symphony Orchestra.
> Bush, George H.W. Hill Billies / Mandalay His father, a Knight
> of Malta, was a central figure in arming the Nazis. Born in 1924. Graduated
> in Economics from Yale in 1948. Member of Yale's Skull & Bones student club.
> Salesman of Dresser Industries which sold important technology to the USSR.
> US ambassador of the United Nations 1971-1972. Chairman of the Republican
> National Committee during Watergate 1973-1974. US ambassador to China
> 1974-1975. Supported the USSR, communist China, Andropov and Mugabe. CIA
> director 1976-1977. Ted Shackley, who was in charge of the massive CIA
> heroin imports from the Golden Triangle to the US, was his deputy director
> of operations. Named in the Franklin Affair as a participant in Larry King's
> pedophile parties. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations, Bohemian
> Grove camp Mandalay and Hill Billies, the Atlantic Council of the United
> States, the National Security Planning Group, and the Trilateral Commission.
> George H.W. Bush and Nicholas Elliott, ex-MI6 and senior Cercle member,
> stood in contact with each other in 1980. US vice president under Ronald
> Reagan 1981-1989. Appointed head of the National Narcotics Border
> Interdiction System in 1983. Ignored the offer of Khun Sa, the all-powerful
> Opium king of the Golden Triangle, to stop all opium trafficking in return
> for political and economic support of his Shan State. According to the
> affidavit of Col. Edward Cutolo, Bush was monitored under the Operation
> Orwell, set up by a rogue espionage unit that supplied its information to
> DoD contractors. US president 1990-1994. Famous for several speeches at the
> time of the USSR's collapse referring to a New World Order. Gorbachev and
> Shevardnadze talked about the same concept at the same time, indicating the
> NWO referred to an alliance between the USSR and the US. Became a Knight of
> the British Empire in 1993. Knight Grand Cross of the Most Honourable Order
> of the Bath. Director of the Carlyle Group. Close ties to the Bin Ladens and
> the Saudi Kingdom. Director of Grassroots Enterprise. According to the
> Disclosure Project, Bush has quite a bit of knowledge about the UFO subject.
> His son George Bush was elected US president in 2000 and 2004, although
> there was a lot of controversy about the preliminary and quite different
> exit polls.
> Bush, George W. Hill Billies Yale Skull & Bones. Involved in a
> couple of failed oil companies. Texas governor. US president. Close to the
> Bush, John Ellis "Jeb" Forty-third Governor of Florida. He is
> a prominent member of the Bush family, the younger brother of President
> George W. Bush.
> Butler, Nicholas Murray Butler earned an A.B (1882), M.A.
> (1883) and Ph.D. (1884), all in philosophy, at Columbia, specializing in the
> writings of the German philosopher Immanuel Kant. He studied for a year at
> the universities of Berlin and Paris. Became a staff member of the
> Department of Philosophy at Columbia College, later known as Columbia
> University. In 1882, Nicholas Murray Butler was appointed by Columbia
> president Henry Barnard to offer Saturday lectures for teachers. The turnout
> was enormous. Member New Jersey Board of Education from 1887 to 1895.
> Delegate to the Republican Convention 1888-1936. In 1891 Butler founded the
> Educational Review, a journal of educational philosophies and developments.
> He served as its editor until 1921. Organized the New York College for the
> Training of Teachers in 1892, affiliated with Columbia. Chairman the
> Paterson school 1892-1893. In these roles he led efforts to remove state
> political interference from local New Jersey school systems. In New York
> City, he did the same, spurring the creation of a citywide school board that
> emphasized professionalism and policy over political spoils (1895-1897).
> When New York City's consolidation was complete, New York State sought a
> similar reform with Butler's advice, completed in 1904. Participated in the
> formation of the College Entrance Examination Board in 1900. Had become a
> close friend of Pilgrims Society member Elihu Root by this time. President
> of Columbia University 1901-1945. Professor Carroll Quigley wrote in
> 'Tragedy and Hope': "J.P. Morgan and his associates were the most
> significant figures in policy making at Harvard, Columbia and Yale while the
> Whitneys and Prudential Insurance Company dominated Princeton. The chief
> officials of these universities were beholden to these financial powers and
> usually owed their jobs to them... Morgan himself helped make Nicholas
> Murray Butler president of Columbia." Robert A. McCaughey wrote in 'Stand
> Columbia: A History of Columbia University in the City of New York,
> 1754-2004': "A compulsive name-dropper given to self-puffery, Butler was
> nevertheless an effective administrator [of Columbia], and J.P. Morgan,
> Andrew Carnegie, and E. H. Harriman sought to hire him to run their
> enterprises." Butler held the presidency in some of their railroad
> companies. President of the Germanistic Society of Columbia University in
> 1905-1906 and a director from 1908-1917. It organized and sponsored lecture
> series for German scholars in the United States. Travelled to Europe on
> occasion where he met with Kaiser Wilhelm and Mussolini in his early fascist
> days. Quote from the 1973 book 'The Glory and the Dream, a Narrative History
> of America, 1932-1972', by William Manchester, pages 67-68: "Nicholas Murray
> Butler told his students that totalitarian regimes brought forth "men of far
> greater intelligence, far stronger character, and far more courage than the
> system of elections," and if anyone represented the American establishment
> then it was Dr. Butler, with his 34 honorary degrees, and his thirty year
> tenure as president of Columbia University." (quoted by Charles Savoie)
> Supposedly Butler agreed with some of the Nazi racial theories about the
> superiority of the Teuton race. Another quote attributed to him is: "The
> history of American education and of our American contributions to
> philosophical thought cannot be understood or estimated with[out] knowing of
> the life work of Dr. William Torrey Harris." Harris, a supporter of Emmanuel
> Kant and Georg Hegel, shaped modern American education to a large degree. He
> also was highly influential in popularizing Hegel's philosophies in the
> second half of the 19th century. Established a friendship with Governor
> Theodore Roosevelt in the early 20th century. President University
> Settlement Society 1905-1914. Became a trustee of the Carnegie Foundation
> for the Advancement of Teaching in 1905. President American Academy in Rome
> 1905-1940s. President of the American branch of International Conciliation,
> an organization founded in 1905 by a Nobel peace laureate, Baron
> d'Estournelles de Constant (from an "old aristocratic family which traced
> its genealogy back to the Crusades", whatever that means). Chairman of the
> Lake Mohonk Conferences on International Arbitration, which met periodically
> from 1907 to 1912. President American Scandinavian Society 1908-1911.
> Influential in persuading Andrew Carnegie (a Pilgrims member, Hegelian, and
> Social Darwinist) to establish the Endowment in 1910 with a gift of
> $10,000,000 he served as head of the Endowment's section on international
> education and communication, founded the European branch of the Endowment,
> with headquarters in Paris, and held the presidency of the parent Endowment
> from 1925 to 1945. In 1912, Roosevelt ran for the presidency as the
> candidate of the Progressive Party, which drew most of its strength from
> Republicans, against the nominees of the constituted party: Taft for the
> presidency and Butler for the vice-presidency. By splitting the national
> vote, they permitted the Democrat, Woodrow Wilson, to win the election.
> President France-America Society 1914-1924. Nicholas Murray Butler, in an
> address delivered before the Union League of Philadelphia, Nov. 27, 1915:
> "The peace conference has assembled. It will make the most momentous
> decisions in history, and upon these decisions will rest the stability of
> the new world order and the future peace of the world." Both Nicholas Murray
> Butler and Elihu Root were staunch supporters of the League of Nations that
> would emerge after WWI. In 1916 Butler failed in his attempt to secure the
> Republican presidential nomination for Root. President American Hellenic
> Society 1917-1940s. William Bostock paper (University of Tasmania), 'To the
> limits of acceptability: political control of higher education' (2002): "On
> October 8, 1917, the famous historian Charles A. Beard resigned from
> Columbia University in protest over the dismissal of two colleagues,
> Professors Cattell and Dana, for having publicly opposed the entry of the
> United States into World War I. Cattell and Dana urged opposition to the
> draft, incurring the censure of Columbia President Nicholas Murray Butler
> and the Columbia Board of Trustees. There had also been a history of
> conflict over academic leadership and governance between Butler and Cattell,
> a distinguished psychologist." Michael Parenti, 'Against Empire' (1995),
> chapter 10: "A leading historian, Charles Beard, was grilled by the Columbia
> University trustees, who were concerned that his views might "inculcate
> disrespect for American institutions." In disgust Beard resigned from
> Columbia, declaring that the trustees and Nicholas Murray Butler sought "to
> drive out or humiliate or terrorize every man who held progressive, liberal,
> or unconventional views on political matters." Elihu Root, Nicholas Murray
> Butler, and Stephen P. Duggan Sr. (CFR director) founded the Institute for
> International Education in 1919. Failed to secure the Republican
> presidential nomination in 1920. During the 1920s Butler was a member of the
> General Committee of the American Society for the Control of Cancer, chaired
> by Thomas W. Lamont, a Rockefeller banker and Pilgrims Society member. John
> D. Rockefeller, Sr. once wrote a public letter to Butler explaining why he
> supported the prohibition movement. According to Richard Koudenhove-Kalergi
> in his 1958 book 'Eine Idee erobert Europa. Meine Lebenserinnerungen'
> (translated): "One of my most energetic American friends and patrons was the
> president of the Columbia University, Nicholas Murray Butler, the president
> of the Carnegie Endowment at the same time. He wrote the foreword to the
> American edition of Paneuropa." Kalergi's Paneuropa movement was set up and
> funded by Max Warburg and Louis Rothschild in 1923. Paul and Felix Warburg
> were promoting the movement in the United States and Rothschild-ally Leopold
> S. Amery was a major supporter from the United Kingdom. Stephen P. Duggan,
> the CFR director and co-founder of the Institute for International
> Education, became the president of the American Cooperative Committee of the
> Pan-European Union (he held this position from 1925 to 1940). In 1927 Butler
> assisted the U.S. State Department in developing the Kellogg-Briand Pact.
> Failed to secure the Republican presidential nomination in 1928. President
> of the Pilgrims Society 1928-1946. Visitor of the Bohemian Grove and an
> honorary member by 1929. Butler gave the core members of the Frankfurt
> School's Institute for Social Research a home in exile at Columbia
> University in 1934. These people were supporters of Georg Hegel, Karl Marx,
> Friedrich Nietzsche, Sigmund Freud, and Max Weber. Among these people was
> Herbert Marcuse, a Jewish Marxist Hegelian, who became the 'father of the
> New Left' in the 1960s. President Italy-America Society 1929-1935. Director
> of the New York Life Insurance Corporation 1929-1939. Nobel Peace Prize
> 1931. Received a gold medal from the National Institute of Social Sciences
> at the Hotel Waldorf-Astoria in 1932, together with J.P. Morgan. On November
> 19, 1937, Butler attended a meeting where Pilgrims Society member Robert
> Cecil, 1st Viscount Cecil of Chelwood, received a Nobel Prize for his work
> in establishing the League of Nations. Both Butler and Lord Cecil held
> speeches about the role the League of Nations should have. Although it is
> only a rumor, Butler is supposed to have said at this meeting (in private)
> that communism was a tool of the British financial powers to knock down
> national governments and to bring about a world government in the future.
> Chairman Carnegie Corporation of New York 1937-1945. Vice-president
> International Benjamin Franklin Society in 1939. Governor Pan American Trade
> Committee in 1939. Governor of the Metropolitan Club, founded by J.P. Morgan
> in 1891, and which counted among its members two Vanderbilts, three Mellons,
> five Du Ponts, and six Roosevelts. He was a governor Honorary president
> American Society of French Legion of Honor from 1944 on. Decorated by China,
> France, Dominican, Republic, Cuba, Germany, Greece, Yugoslavia, Belgium,
> Poland, Italy, Romania, Czechoslovakia, Austria, Hungary, Holland, Chile and
> other countries. Quigley has quoted Butler as saying "The world is divided
> in to three classes of people: a very small group that makes things happen,
> a somewhat larger group that watches things happen, and the great multitude
> which never knows what happened."
> Butler, Richard Richard Butler, former head of the United
> Nations Special Commission (UNSCOM) to disarm Iraq is an expert in arms
> control, international security issues, the United Nations and the Middle
> East. He served as Australian Ambassador to the United Nations from 1992 to
> 1997, before serving as the head of UNSCOM from 1997-99. Currently Diplomat
> in Residence at the Council of Foreign Relations in New York, Richard Butler
> is an avid author who was granted the Order of Australia in 1988 for
> services to international peace and disarmament. His new book, "Fatal
> Choice: Nuclear Weapons and the Illusion of Missile Defense" was published
> in January 2002. Main Iraq negotiator for disarmament. Gave a speech at the
> Bohemian Grove in 1999 titled "Saddam and Me".
> Buttler, Samuel Olin Chemical.
> Calhoun, Alexander D. Last Chance Lawyer at Squire, Sanders &
> Dempsey LLP. Member of the American Bar Association, the State Bar of
> California, the New York State Bar, the District of Columbia Bar and the
> American Society of International Law. He has been a lecturer on
> international business transactions at the University of California
> Berkeley, Boalt Hall School of Law, an adjunct professor of banking law at
> the University of San Francisco School of Law and a visiting lecturer at the
> Beijing Institute of Foreign Trade. Trustee of The Asia Foundation, a
> director emeritus of the Japan Society of Northern California and a
> commissioner of the Asian Art Commission, San Francisco. Recently, Mr.
> Calhoun has been involved in structuring constitutional convention and
> election-related arrangements in Afghanistan. He provides general corporate
> counsel to a nonprofit organization working to advance the mutual interests
> of the United States and the Asia Pacific region. This organization
> contracted with the United Nations Assistance Mission in Afghanistan (UNAM)
> and the Afghan constitutional secretariat to support the process for
> Afghanistan's Constitutional Loya Jirga (grand council), which recently
> adopted Afghanistan's first constitution, and is currently supporting the
> election process under that constitution.
> Califano, Joseph A. Founding chairman and president of the
> Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse (CASA) at Columbia University.
> Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare. Director Ditchley Foundation.
> Legal council of the Democratic National Convention. Gave a speech in 1991:
> 'America's Health Revolution -- Who Lives, WhoDies, Who Pays'.
> Call, Richard W. Lost Angels The only Richard W. Call I see sits
> on the Board of Trustees of Santa Rosa Junior College (expiration date is
> 2008). This is located in California, not far from the Bohemian Grove.
> Callaway, Howard H. Pelicans President Richard Nixon appointed
> Howard H. "Bo" Callaway as Secretary of the Army in 1973, Callaway continued
> in that position into the Ford administration. Callaway resigned from his
> post in June 1975 to become chairman of President Ford's newly-formed
> campaign organization, the President Ford Committee (PFC). Callaway headed
> the PFC for nine months, overseeing the recruitment of personnel, the
> development of its organizational structure, and, in conjunction with the
> White House, the implementation of political strategies. In March 1976,
> Democratic Senator Floyd Haskell advanced charges that Callaway, while
> serving as Secretary of the Army, had furthered his family's interests in a
> Colorado ski resort by persuading the Forest Service and the Civil
> Aeronautics Board to make rulings favorable to the resort. Callaway asked
> President Ford to relieve him of his duties pending the resolution of these
> charges. With Ford in a tough fight for the Republican nomination, Callaway
> soon resigned as PFC chairman. Member of the Council for National Policy
> Carey, C. W. Tunerville Unknown.
> Carter, Jimmy Thirty-Ninth President of the United States
> Casey, Albert V. Lost Angels Harvard University, president of
> Times Mirror Co., publisher of The Los Angeles Times, CEO American Airlines
> 1974-1985, director of American Airlines, president and CEO Resolution Trust
> Corporation, Distinguished Executive at the Woodrow Wilson International
> Center for Scholars, U.S. Postmaster General.
> Casey, William J. Mandalay Chairman of the Security and Exchange
> Commission under Nixon, head of the Export-Import bank under Ford
> (1974-1975), Reagan campaign manager and CIA Director under Reagan, Bechtel
> consultant, outside legal counsel to Wackenhut, Knight of Malta, member
> Council on Foreign Relations, member Atlantic Council of the United States,
> died of a brain tumor 2 days before he could testify about his role in the
> Iran/Contra affair. According to "Watergate" journalist Carl Bernstein,
> Casey gave Pope John Paul II unprecedented access to CIA intelligence
> including spy satellites and agents.
> Chadbourne, William Mandalay Stayed at Mandalay together with
> John Francis Neylan. They were coordinating the visit of Alexander Kerensky
> to the Bohemian Club, who was lecturing throughout the United States at that
> Chain, John A General and commander of the Strategic Air
> Command, who was lobbying for the B2-Spirit stealth bomber in 1989.
> Chambers, Frank G. Sempervirens One of the most successful
> venture capital investor in the Silicon Valley. Chambers raised $5.5 million
> in 1959; his Continental Capital Corporation is believed to be the first
> Small Business Investment Company (SBIC) in Northern California.
> Chambers, Robert L. Midway Director Allegiant Bancorp Inc.
> since 2000. Chambers has been President of Huntleigh Securities Corp., a
> securities brokerage company, since September 2000. Prior to that time, he
> was Chief Executive Officer of K.W. Chambers & Co., a regional, full-service
> broker/dealer, for more than five years.
> Charles, Allan E. Dog House Unknown.
> Cheney, Richard 'Dick' B. Dropped out of Yale and wasn't
> motivated in studying at all. Refocusing on academics, Cheney first
> matriculated to Casper Community College in 1963 and thereafter to the
> University of Wyoming where he began earning straight A's. Received his
> bachelor's degree in 1965 and master's degree in political science in 1966
> both from the University of Wyoming. Some time later, Cheney was selected
> for a one-year fellowship in the office of Representative William Steiger, a
> Republican congressman from Wisconsin. Dick Cheney's public service career
> began under the Nixon administration in 1969. He served in a number of
> positions at the Cost of Living Council, at the United States Office of
> Economic Opportunity (as a special assistant to Donald Rumsfeld beginning in
> the spring of 1969), and within the White House. Under President Gerald
> Ford, Cheney became Assistant to the President and the youngest White House
> Chief of Staff in history (1975-1977). Chairman of the Republican Policy
> Committee from 1981 to 1987. In 1986, after President Reagan vetoed a bill
> to impose economic sanctions against South Africa for its official policy of
> apartheid, Cheney was one of 83 Representatives who voted against overriding
> the veto. Cheney served as the Secretary of Defense from 1989 to 1993 under
> President George H. W. Bush. He directed Operation Just Cause in Panama and
> Operation Desert Storm in the Middle East. Director Council on Foreign
> Relations 1987-1989 & 1993-1995. Member of the Trilateral Commission. Cheney
> joined the American Enterprise Institute after leaving office in 1993. From
> 1995 until 2000, he served as Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of
> Halliburton, a Fortune 500 company and market leader in the energy sector.
> He also sat on the Board of Directors of Procter & Gamble, Union Pacific,
> and EDS. In 1997, he, along with Donald Rumsfeld and others, founded the
> "Project for the New American Century," a think tank whose self-stated goal
> is to "promote American global leadership". U.S. vice-president 2000-2008.
> Held a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 1991 called "Major DefenseProblems of
> the 21st Century". Regent of the Corporate Management Board of the
> Smithsonian Institution.
> Choper, Jesse H. Law clerk to Chief Justice Earl Warren.
> Clark, David A. Fore Peak Unknown.
> Clark, James W. Land of Happiness Unknown.
> Clark, Richard Ward Aviary Slowly worked himself up in General
> Mills and McKesson, vice- president of Finances and CFO of the Provigo
> Corporation, has produced a few low-circulation albums and has authored a
> Clark, William Patrick Isle of Aves Stanford University and
> Loyola Law School, United States Secretary of Interior, National Security
> Advisor, deputy secretary of state, justice of the California Supreme Court,
> justice of the California Court of Appeal, and judge of the Superior,
> chairman of the Task Group on Nuclear Weapons Program Management,
> presidential emissary to the chairmen of the Navajo and Hopi Indian tribes,
> member of the Commission on Defense Management (headed by David Packard), as
> a member of the Defense Department's Commission on Integrated Long-Term
> Strategy, trustee Ronald Reagan Presidential Foundation and Library, chief
> executive officer Clark Company, senior counsel to the law firm of Clark,
> Cali and Negranti.
> Clausen, Alden Winship "Tom" Hill Billies Born in 1923. German
> ancestry. Graduated from Carthage College in 1944 with a BA. Graduated from
> the University of Minnesota in 1949 with a LLB. Got a job at the Bank of
> America. Vice president Bank of America 1961-1965. Senior vice president
> Bank of America 1965-1968. Graduated from Harvard University's Advanced
> Management Program in 1966. Vice chairman BankAmerica Corporation 1969-1970.
> President and CEO BankAmerica Corporation 1971-1981. President World Bank
> 1981-1986. Chairman and CEO BankAmerica Corporation since 1986. Attended a
> seminar of the Woodstock Theological Center at Georgetown ("Ethical
> Considerations in Corporate Takeovers"), established by the Society of Jesus
> in 1974, in 1990, together with Paul Volcker (Pilgrims Society;
> Rockefeller-Rothschild associate), Willard C. Butcher (chair Chase
> Manhattan), Lee H. Hamilton (member of the 1997 Commission on Protecting and
> Reducing Government Secrecy, which shed a little bit of light on the inner
> workings of the Black and Deep Black Programs, the latter officially known
> as Unacknowledged Special Access Programs; CFR; Rotary International;
> Trilateral Commission; UN Association; Brookings; Alfalfa; vice-chair 9/11
> Commission), Robert S. McNamara (World Bank president; 1001 Club), James D.
> Wolfensohn (World Bank president; Rothschild associate), and John C.
> Whitehead (chair Goldman Sachs; chair Goldman Sachs Foundation; chair NY
> Fed; chair Asia Society; chair Andrew W. Mellon Foundation; chair Lower
> Manhattan Development Corporation; chair UNA-USA; director Rockefeller
> University; CFR; visited the Trilateral Commission in the 1980s; frequent
> visitor of Bilderberg in the 1990s). Trustee Asia Foundation. Member of the
> Advisor Council of SRI International and was on the Board of Governors of
> United Way. The A.W. Clausen Center for World Business is named after him.
> Clay, Lucius D. Held many army administrative posts and
> became (1944) deputy director of the office of War Mobilization and
> Reconversion. Clay was (1945-47) deputy chief of the U.S. military
> government in Germany and in 1947 became commander of U.S. troops in Europe.
> He directed operations in the Berlin blockade as U.S. military governor
> (1947-49). Clay retired from the army as a full general in May, 1949, to
> enter private business. After the closing of the borders between East and
> West Berlin by the Communists, he served (Sept., 1961-May, 1962) as
> President Kennedy's personal representative in Berlin with the rank of
> ambassador. He wrote Decision in Germany (1950). Went to the Bohemian Grove
> in the 1960s. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Cleave, Peter Van President of the Northwestern Alumni
> Association from 1980 to 1982, Mr. Van Cleave also sat on the board of the
> John Evans Club for six years. His firm, Peter Van Cleave & Associates,
> helped families set up charitable trusts to honor deceased relatives. He
> also volunteered extensively with people with learning disabilities at the
> Roseland Training Center on Chicago's South Side.
> Clemm, Michael von President of Templeton College, Oxford,
> who gave a speech in the Bohemian Grove in 1997. Von Clemm was an American,
> born on Long Island, educated at Exeter and Harvard. He and his wife left
> the U.S. to pursue postgraduate studies in anthropology at Oxford and,
> later, to spend two years with a Tanganyikan tribe. He flirted with notions
> of journalism and the World Bank, where he thought that his anthropological
> expertise might be of use --"Giving aid to societies without knowing how the
> societies work would be like pouring money down the drain," he said -- but
> saved himself much frustration by making finance his principal career
> instead. He joined the London office of Citibank where he invented several
> financial instruments, helping to found the "Eurodollar" market and to
> establish London as the world's leading financial center. Member of the
> White's Club.
> Clinton, William Jefferson Rhodes scholar; Bohemian Grove 1991
> (no regular); Bilderberg 1991; United States president 1992-2000; member of
> the Trilateral Commission; member of the Council on Foreign Relations; went
> to Davos World Economic Forum.
> Clinton, J. Hart Cliff Dwellers Publisher of San Mateo Times.
> Antitrust attorney with the San Francisco firm Morrison & Foerster.
> Coelho, Tony Chairman of the House Democratic Campaign
> Committee before he visited the Bohemian Grove in 1989.
> Cole, Jerry C. Member of the Bohemian Grove Annals Committee
> in 1997.
> Coleman , Lewis W. Isle of Aves Stanford University, 13 years
> with Wells Fargo and Company and ending as chairman, chairman of Banc of
> America Securities LLC, and Chief Financial Officer, head of the World
> Banking Group and head of Capital Markets at BankAmerica, director Northrop
> Grunman, director Chiron Corporation, a biotechnology company, president of
> the Gordon E. and Betty I. Moore Foundation (San Francisco) 2000-2004, now a
> trustee of that foundation, overseer of the Hoover Institution, member of
> the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Collier, Harry Stowaway He was a co-captain of the Stowaway
> camp. Graduated Oxford University 1963 (Modern History). Worked in technical
> and scientific publishing 1964-71 (McGraw-Hill, Butterworth Scientific,
> Pergamon Press, Institution of Electrical Engineers). Worked for ISI
> (Philadelphia) as Head of European Operations 1971-79, based for four years
> in France and four years in England. Joined Learned Information in Oxford in
> 1979 as a Director responsible for publishing, newsletters and projects. In
> December 1987 he formed his own company, Infonortics Ltd to specialise in
> newsletters, conferences, studies, seminars and projects in the area of
> electronic information. Harry Collier was Chairman of EUSIDIC, the European
> Association of Information Services, 1983-84, and again in 1985-86. From
> January 1988 until December 1991 he was Executive Director of EUSIDIC, and
> for eight years a Council member of INTUG, the International
> Telecommunication Users Group. In 1992 he was one of the founders of the
> Association of Global Strategic Information (AGSI) and played a major
> organisational part in that association. Harry Collier is a frequent speaker
> at meetings throughout Europe and North America. He was founder editor and
> chief writer for the industry monthly newsletter Monitor from its first
> issue in 1981 until December 1993; he is author of a book 'Strategies in the
> Electronic Information Industry', and his latest book (1998) is 'The
> Electronic Publishing Maze: Strategies in the Electronic Publishing
> Industry'. In May 1998 he received the OSS 'Golden Candle' Award for his
> services to the information community. Harry Collier speaks English and
> French, with some Italian and German. Hobbies include food, wine, playing
> the violin, and collecting recordings of violinists.
> Colmery, Harry W. Piedmont National commander of The American
> Legion. Author of the initial draft of the Servicemen's Readjustment Act of
> 1944, also known as the GI Bill of Rights.
> Conger, Harry M. Isle of Aves Chairman Western Business
> Roundtable 1985, chairman and CEO Homestake Mining Company (gold mines in
> North America, South America and Australia. Merged with Barrick Gold
> Corporation in 2001), chairman American Mining Congress, chairman World Gold
> Council, director Pacific Gas and Electric Company, trustee Caltech, fellow
> California Council on Science and Technology.
> Coolbrith, Ina Became California's poet laureate in 1918 and
> was the first woman in any state to have been appointed to that position.
> Bohemian Grovers Jack London and Mark Twain were among here admirers. She
> was a Librarian at the Bohemian Club and edited Daniel O'Connell's poet
> "Songs of Bohemia". She was born in the 1841.
> Cook, Sam B. Last Chance From a ground floor office at First
> National Bank of St. Louis headquarters in Clayton, Sam Bryan Cook has
> operational authority over a $4 billion banking empire that extends into
> almost every part of Missouri. Cook, 46, last year was named president and
> chief operating officer of Central Bancompany Inc., the 13-bank holding
> company headed by his father, Sam B. Cook. The move was viewed by many in
> the industry as an indication that Sam Cook, 75, would soon hand the reins
> of the family-controlled firm over to his only son, the only family member
> active in the company's operations. The younger Cook -- who goes by his
> middle name -- also is vice chairman of Central Bancompany and chairman and
> chief executive officer of First National Bank of St. Louis.
> Cooley, Richard P. Mandalay President and CEO of Wells Fargo
> 1966-1982, chairman and CEO Seafirst Bank 1983-1994, trustee of the RAND
> Corporation 1971-1981 & 1982-1992, trustee of Caltech, director of PACCAR
> 1991-1996 (which manufactures Peterbilt trucks). Member of the Council on
> Foreign Relations.
> Coolidge, Calvin President of the United States (1923-1929).
> Coors, Joseph Described as "anti-labor, racist, and
> homophobic". His grandfather founded Golden-based Adolph Coors Co. in 1873
> and made a fortune. Joseph later used this brewing fortune to support
> President Reagan and help create the conservative Heritage Foundation in
> 1973 (donated $250,000). The prominent right-wing activist Paul Weyrich and
> wealthy right-wingers Richard Scaife (donated $900,000) and Edward Noble
> helped with the creation of this foundation. By 1995, the Foundation had an
> annual budget of $25 million and was headed by Le Cercle member Edwin
> Feulner. Coors was a member of an advisory group to Ronald Reagan that
> received security clearances to learn about new weapons developments such as
> nuclear X-ray lasers, which started in 1982.
> Coors, Bill Brother of Joseph Coors. He is vice-chairman for
> Adolph Coors Co. The chairman is his son, Peter Coors.
> Coppola, Francis Ford Made Apocalypse Now in 1979. In 1986
> Coppola, with George Lucas, directed the Michael Jackson film for Disney
> theme parks, Captain Eo, which at the time was the most expensive film per
> minute ever made. Made The Godfather series from 1972 to 1990. Directed Bram
> Stoker's Dracula in 1992. In 1998, he gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove
> titled 'Two Republics: Rome and America'.
> Costello, Joseph V., Jr Owner and founder of Hill & Company.
> Since 1956 Hill & Co. has been one of San Francisco's premier brokerage for
> residential real estate. His wife, Patricia Funsten Costello, a Past
> President of the Junior League (1964-1965) and a vivacious San Francisco
> community leader, died on January 22, 2004. During her time as president of
> the Junior League funds were approved to establish the Ravenswood Child Care
> Center in East Palo Alto.
> Creson, William T. Cuckoo's Nest CEO and chairman of Crown
> Zellerbach, until it was taken over by Sir James Goldsmith (Le Cercle).
> Crocker, Charles Stowaway Chairman of the board of Children's
> Hospital in San Francisco, chairman of the Hamlin School's Board of
> Trustees, president of the Foundation of the Fine Arts Museums of San
> Francisco, president of Crocker Capital Corporation, founder, chairman and
> chief executive officer of BEI Technologies Inc., board member of BEI
> Medical Systems Company, Inc., board member of Fiduciary Trust
> International, board member of Pope & Talbot Inc., board member of Teledyne
> Technologies Incorporated since 2001, director at Franklin Templeton
> Investments, where Anne M. Tatlock is vice-chairman (left her WTC office on
> 9/11 to meet with Warren Buffett at Offutt AFB, where Bush would land that
> day) and Thomas Kean is a director (headed the 9/11 commission in
> Cronkite, Walter Hill Billies Very well-know journalist and
> anchorman, who sat on the board of CBS. Supposedly he did the Owl's voice in
> the Cremation of Care ceremony. Newswriter and editor, Scripps-Howard, also
> for United Press, Houston, Texas; Kansas City, Missouri; Dallas, Austin, and
> El Paso, Texas; and New York City; United Press war correspondent, 1942-45,
> foreign correspondent, reopening bureaus in Amsterdam, Brussels; chief
> correspondent, Nuremberg war crimes trials, bureau manager, Moscow, 1946-48,
> manager and contributor, 1948-49, CBS-News correspondent, 1950-81, special
> correspondent, since 1981; managing editor, CBS Evening News with Walter
> Cronkite, 1962-81.
> Crosby, Bing One of the most popular and influential American
> singers and actors of the 20th century, rivaled only by Elvis Presley and
> The Beatles. Die in 1977.
> Crown, Lester Billionaire. General Dynamics Executive vice
> president and director. Went in 1979. Chairman of Henry Crown and Company
> (diversified investments) since 2002. President of Henry Crown and Company
> from 1973 to 2002. Director of Maytag Corporation. Lester controls family
> holdings, including large stakes in General Dynamics, Maytag, Bank One and
> pro basketball's Chicago Bulls. Major benefactor of Jewish charities,
> universities and the Aspen Institute. Member of the Council on Foreign
> Cunningham, Keith A. UNC Resources (United Nuclear
> Corporation). 1980 guest of James Bancroft.
> Dachs, Alan Hill Billies President and CEO of the Fremont Group
> and director of Bechtel Group Inc.
> Dart, Justin Justin Dart, Jr., was born on August 29, 1930,
> into a wealthy and prominent family. His grandfather was the founder of the
> Walgreen Drugstore chain, his father a successful business executive, his
> mother a matron of the American avant garde. In 1981, President Ronald
> Reagan appointed Dart to be the vice-chair of the National Council on
> Disability. The Darts embarked on a nationwide tour, at their own expense,
> meeting with activists in every state. Dart and others on the Council
> drafted a national policy that called for national civil rights legislation
> to end the centuries old discrimination of people with disabilities -- what
> would eventually become the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990. In
> 1986, Dart was appointed to head the Rehabilitation Services Administration,
> a $3 billion federal agency that oversees a vast array of programs for
> disabled people. A leader of the international disability rights movement
> and a renowned human rights activist, died last night at his home in
> Washington D.C. Widely recognized as "the father of the Americans with
> Disabilities Act" and "the godfather of the disability rights movement,"
> Dart had for the past several years struggled with the complications of
> post-polio syndrome and congestive heart failure. He was seventy-one years
> old. Dart was also a highly successful entrepreneur, using his personal
> wealth to further his human rights agenda by generously contributing to
> organizations, candidates, and individuals.
> Davidow, William Former CEO at Intel. Dr. William H. Davidow
> has served as a Director since April 1995 and as Chairman of the Board of
> Directors since June 1996 of FormFactor, Inc.. Since 1985, Dr. Davidow has
> been a general partner of Mohr, Davidow Ventures, a venture capital firm.
> Dr. Davidow serves as Chairman of the Board of Directors of one publicly
> traded company, Rambus Inc., in addition to FormFactor. Dr. Davidow also
> serves on the board of directors of one privately held company. Dr. Davidow
> holds an A.B. and a M.S. in electrical engineering from Dartmouth College, a
> M.S. in electrical engineering from the California Institute of Technology
> and a Ph.D. in electrical engineering from Stanford University.
> Davidson, Ralph P. River Lair Since 1986 Mr. Davidson has been
> chairman of the executive committee of the Time, Inc., board of directors in
> New York, NY. Prior to this he served as chairman of the board of Time,
> Inc., 1980 - 1986. Mr. Davidson has been with Time, Inc., since 1954 in
> various capacities: retail representative for Life magazine, European
> regional manager of Time International, advertising sales executive,
> European advertising director in London, managing director of Time
> International and associate publisher, and vice president and publisher. In
> 1982 Mr. Davidson was appointed to the President's Commission on Executive
> Exchange. He is also a member of the Statue of Liberty-Ellis Island
> Centennial Commission, chairman of the executive committee of the Business
> Committee for the Arts, and a director of the New York City Ballet. Member
> of the CFR and the Trilateral Commission.
> Davis, Donald W. Iron Ring Unknown.
> Davis, Dwight F. Secretary of War 1925-1929. He succeeded
> Henry L. Stimson as governor-general (1929-1932) of the Philippines. In
> World War II, Davis served in the army as a major general. Died in 1945.
> Davis, Paul L., Jr. Unknown.
> Davis, Richard Mercer Poker Flat Unknown.
> Davis, William L. Sahara Spent more than 20 years at Emerson
> Electric Co. where he held several senior positions, including president of
> Appleton Electric Company and president of Skil Corporation. In 1988, he was
> promoted to executive vice president responsible for Emerson's Tool Group,
> and in 1993 he was named senior vice president responsible for Emerson
> Industrial Motors and Drives Group and the Process Control Group. Prior to
> joining Emerson, Davis spent 12 years in retail with Sears, Roebuck & Co.
> Davis currently serves on the boards of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, the
> Chicago Urban League, Evanston Northwestern Healthcare, and the YMCA of
> Metropolitan Chicago. In addition, he is a trustee of Northwestern
> University and serves on the advisory board of the J.L. Kellogg Graduate
> School of Management; and is a member of the Civic Committee of the
> Commercial Club of Chicago. Davis is chairman, president and CEO of R.R.
> Donnelley, one of the leading commercial printers and content management
> suppliers in the world. Director of Marathon Oil Corporation since 2002.
> Trustee of the Aspen Institute.
> Day, Robert A. Whoo Cares Chairman of the Board and Chief
> Executive Officer of Trust Company of the West, an investment management
> company. Chairman, President and Chief Executive Officer of W. M. Keck
> Foundation, a national philanthropic organization. Director of Syntroleum
> Corporation, Sociiti Ginirale and McMoRan Exploration Co. (McMoRan).
> Director at
> Freeport-McMoran Copper & Gold, Inc since 1995.
> De Benedetti, John L. Skyhi John is President of MarketPulse, a
> consulting firm that works with leading biotechnology and pharmaceutical
> companies on strategies for product development and launch, doctor
> acceptance, product pricing and market acceptance issues. Director of
> directMD, Inc. (another one of these directors is in business with the
> DeMuth, Christopher J.D., University of Chicago Law School
> A.B., Harvard University. DeMuth researches regulation. He served in the
> Nixon and Reagan administrations and was a senior advisor to the Bush 2000
> Election Campaign. He is on the Board of the Smith Richardson Foundation,
> which funds several right-wing think tanks, including AEI. DeMuth also heads
> one of the most influential think tanks in Washington, the American
> Enterprise Institute, which saw about two dozen of its affiliates receive
> appointments in the administration of George W. Bush. DeMuth gave a speech
> at the Bohemian Grove in 1997.
> Dennis, Reid W. Midway A venture capitalist and recipient of the
> "Lifetime Achievement Award" from the National Venture Capital Association.
> He was formerly president and chairman of the National Venture Capital
> Association (NVCA) and a past President of the Western Association of
> Venture Capitalists (WAVC).Mr. Reid is also the founder and a managing
> director of Institutional Venture Partners (IVP). IVP has invested in over
> 200, including Atmel, Foundry Networks, Juniper Networks, LSI Logic, Sequent
> Computer Systems, Stratus Computer, Synoptics, and Wellfleet.
> DePalma, Robert A. Rockwell Chief Financial Officer in the
> Dickason, James F. Lost Angels Studied at Stanford University,
> 10 year trustee of Stanford University, helped direct fund-raising drives
> for the University and served as president of the business school advisory
> council, President The Newhall Land and Farming Co., instrumental in the
> development of the city of Valencia in northern Los Angeles County, member
> of the Hoover Institution Board of Overseers 1986-1992.
> Dillingham, Lowell Scion of an old Hawaiian family and son of
> Walter F. Dillingham. Dillingham gradually assumes control of the company
> since 1960. He oversees the merger of Hawaiian Dredging and the Oahu Railway
> in that same year to form the Dillingham Corp. and transforming the family
> business into a public company. He later becomes chairman of the company and
> is mentioned as a visitor of the Bohemian Grove in the 1980s. In 2003 the
> company filed for chapter 11 bankruptcy. Founded in the 1880s to build a
> railroad across the swamps of Oahu, Dillingham became a leading engineering
> and construction firm, building dams, airfields, high-rise offices, hotels
> and embassies around the world -- including San Francisco's Embarcadero One,
> the Hyatt at Union Square and the Wells Fargo Building. in the past decade,
> Dillingham became embroiled in several nasty disputes with government
> customers -- notably Los Angeles and San Francisco -- in which the company
> said it was owed millions, while the cities or counties alleged overbilling,
> substandard construction and misrepresentation of minority involvement.
> Dingman, Michael D. Whoo Cares Dingman has been President of
> Shipston Group Ltd. (international investments) since 1994. He was Chairman
> of the Board of Fisher from 1991 to 1998. Still a director at Fisher
> Scientific International Inc.
> Djerejian, Edward P. founding Director of the The Honorable
> Edward P. DjerejianJames A. Baker III Institute for Public Policy at Rice
> University, is one of the United States' most distinguished diplomats with
> his career spanning the administrations of eight U.S. Presidents. A leading
> expert on the complex political, security, economic, religious, and ethnic
> issues of the Middle East, Ambassador Djerejian has played key roles in the
> Arab-Israeli peace process, the U.S.-led coalition against Saddam Hussein's
> invasion of Kuwait, successful efforts to end the civil war in Lebanon, the
> release of U.S. hostages in Lebanon, and the establishment of collective and
> bilateral security arrangements in the Persian Gulf. Prior to his nomination
> by President Clinton as United States Ambassador to Israel, Ambassador
> Djerejian served both President Bush and President Clinton as Assistant
> Secretary of State for Near Eastern Affairs and President Reagan and
> President Bush as U.S. Ambassador to the Syrian Arab Republic. Ambassador
> Djerejian has also served as Deputy Assistant Secretary of Near Eastern and
> South Asian Affairs, as Special Assistant to the President and Deputy Press
> Secretary for Foreign Affairs in the White House, and as Deputy Chief of the
> U.S. mission to the Kingdom of Jordan. A foreign service officer since 1962,
> other assignments include political officer in Beirut, Lebanon, and
> Casablanca, Morocco, Consul General in Bordeaux, France, and he headed the
> political section in the U.S. Embassy in Moscow during the critical period
> in U.S.-Soviet relations marked by the invasion of Afghanistan. Ambassador
> Djerejian served in the United States Army as a First Lieutenant in the
> Republic of Korea following his graduation from the School of Foreign
> Service at Georgetown University. He holds a Bachelor of Science, an
> Honorary Doctorate in Humanities from Georgetown University, and an Honorary
> Doctor of Laws, honoris causa, from Middlebury College, and is fluent in
> Arabic, Russian, French, and Armenian. Director of the James Baker III
> Institute for Public Policy--Rice University. In 1999, he gave a speech at
> the Bohemian Grove titled "The Middle East Peace Process: Changes and
> Prospects". Member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Doan, Herbert D. Sundodgers President and CEO of The Dow
> Chemical Company from 1962 to 1971. He served on the Dow and Dow Corning
> boards of directors and in 1973 founded Doan Associates, the second venture
> capital company in Michigan. He chairs the board of Neogen Corporation and
> is on the boards of the Michigan Molecular Institute (MMI) and Dendritech,
> Inc., a for-profit subsidiary of MMI. In the public arena he has served on
> the National Science Board (the governing body of the National Science
> Foundation) and the board of the Office of Technology Assessment. He has
> worked with the National Research Council of the National Academy of
> Sciences, cochaired Michigan's Venture Capital Task Force, and served as
> president of the Michigan High Technology Task Force. Doan is a member of
> the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, the American Chemical Society,
> and Sigma XI, and has received several honorary degrees. Since 1996 he has
> been president and chairman of the Herbert H. and Grace A. Dow Foundation.
> Recipients of the Petrochemical Heritage Award.
> Dockson, Robert R. Cuckoo's Nest Robert R. Dockson graduated
> from the University of Southern California with a masters degree in
> international relations and a Ph.D in economics. He was later appointed dean
> of the University of Southern California School of Business Administration.
> In 1970 he became chairman and CEO of CalFed Inc.
> Dodd, Edwin D. Midway Chairman and chief executive officer of
> Owens-Illinois Inc., was appointed by Ronald Reagan to the Commission on
> Industrial Competitiveness.
> Doolittle, Jimmy Old Aviator who went in the 1960s.
> Donovan, William William Donovan was born in Buffalo, United
> States, on 1st January, 1883. After graduating from Columbia University in
> 1907 he became a lawyer. Donovan was an active member of the Republican
> Party and after meeting Herbert Hoover he worked as his political adviser,
> speech writer and campaign manager. During the First World War Donovan
> joined the United States Army and as a colonel in the 69th Infantry Regiment
> won the Medal of Honor and three Purple Hearts. While in Europe he visited
> Russia and spent time with Alexander Kolchak and the White Army. Donovan ran
> unsuccessfully as lieutenant governor in 1922 but was appointed by President
> Calvin Coolidge as his assistant attorney general. In 1932 he was the
> Republican candidate for the post of governor of New York. By the time
> Franklin D. Roosevelt was elected president in 1932 Donovan was a
> millionaire Wall Street lawyer. He was a strong opponent of Roosevelt's New
> Deal but shared the president's concern about political developments in Nazi
> Germany and in 1940 Donovan agreed to take part in several secret
> fact-finding missions in Europe. In July 1941, Roosevelt appointed Donovan
> as his Coordinator of Information. The following year Donovan became head of
> the Office of Strategic Services (OSS), an organization that was given the
> responsible for espionage and for helping the resistance movement in Europe.
> He was helped in this by William Stephenson and Britain's MI6 chief, Stewart
> Menzies. Donovan was given the rank of major general and during the Second
> World War he built up a team of 16,000 agents working behind enemy lines. As
> soon as the Second World War ended President Harry S. Truman ordered the OSS
> to be closed down. However, it provided a model for the Central Intelligence
> Agency (CIA) established in September 1947. Donovan returned to his law
> practice in 1946. In 1949, he became chairman of the newly-founded American
> Committee on United Europe (ACUE), which he helped to establish together
> with Churchill son-in-law and CIA agent Duncan Sandys, Vatican agent Joseph
> Retinger, and Knights of Malta member and CIA chief Allen Dulles. Donovan
> himself was another member of the Knights of Malta. Through the ACUE a lot
> of CIA, Rockefeller, and Ford money was funneled to Radio Free Europe, the
> Economist, the European Council of Princes, the Gehlen Organization, and the
> Stay-Behind networks. Donovan became ambassador to Thailand in 1953 and died
> in 1959. He was already attending the Bohemian Grove in the 1920's.
> Douglass, Kingman Isle of Aves Yale, investment banker, military
> service in World War II: senior US Army Air Corps intelligence liaison
> officer in British Air Ministry; Allied Intelligence Group in Pacific
> Theater, OSS, deputy director CIA March 1946 to July 1946, assistant
> director CIA 1951-1952.
> Drake, J. Harrington Drake presided over a decade of top
> financial performance at Dun & Bradstreet Corporation - growing revenues
> from $480 million to over $2 billion. He was chairman from 1975 to 1984 and
> achieved ten consecutive years of top market value performance and expanded
> D&B's core services, most notably with the acquisition of A. C. Nielsen
> Company. Went to the Bohemian Grove in 1981 as a gueast of Henry T. Mudd,
> then former Chairman of Cyprus Mines.
> Draper, William H. III Hill Billies President and chairman of
> the Export-Import Bank of the United States 1981-1986, director of the
> United Nations Development Program 1986, founder and managing director of
> Draper International venture capital firm. His father, William H. Draper,
> Jr., (1894-1974) was made director, vice president, and assistant treasurer
> of the German Credit and Investment Corp (set up by Dillon, Read & Co. of
> Pilgrim Clarence Dillon). His business was short-term loans and financial
> management tricks for Thyssen and the German Steel Trust. Draper was an
> associate of Prescott Bush and Pilgrim Averell Harriman. Member Atlantic
> Council of the United States.
> Dreier, David A Republican member of the United States House
> of Representatives (congress) since 1981, representing the 26th District of
> California. Dreier has served as chairman of the powerful House Rules
> Committee since 1999. He has also served as chairman of California's
> Republican Congressional Delegation since 2001. Dreier was a major player in
> helping elect Arnold Schwarzenegger in California's 2003 recall election,
> and is a frequent guest on the political talk show circuit. Throughout his
> early Congressional service, Dreier established a record as a strong
> supporter of tax cuts and of President Reagan's anti-Communist foreign
> policy. Locally Dreier is well known for supporting local institutions such
> as the Jet Propulsion Laboratory and the Metro Gold Line, and advocates for
> transportation improvements such as railroad grade separations and highway
> expansion. Homosexual.
> Drury, Allen Totum Inn The veteran journalist was covering the
> U.S. Senate for The New York Times in 1959 when he finally completed and
> published the political novel he had begun seven years earlier. The tale of
> political and sexual scandal involving selection of a new secretary of state
> won immediate critical acclaim and became a best-seller. It earned the
> Pulitzer for literature the following year, launching a new career for Drury
> as author. He went on to write 17 other novels and five nonfiction books.
> DuBain, Myron Midway Businessman and friend of the Bush family.
> He received a BA from the University California, Berkeley in 1946 and also
> graduated from Stanford University in 1967. DuBain has been on the board of
> advisors of the University California, Berkeley. DuBain served as President
> and CEO of the Fireman's Fund Insurance from 1974 to 1975; Chairman,
> President, and CEO until 1981. From 1981 to 1982 he served as Vice Chairman
> of the board of American Express. He served as chairman of SRI International
> from 1985 to 1989. DuBain has also served on the board of Transamerica,
> Wells Fargo Bank, and SCIOS. He serves on the board of directors of the San
> Francisco Opera. From 1989 to 1996 he served as Chairman of the James Irvine
> Foundation. DuBain is a member of the Bohemian Club, Pacific Union Club,
> California Tennis Club, Lagunitas Country Club, and the Villa Taverna Club.
> Ducommun, Charles E. Mandalay Professor of Education and
> Professor of Psychology at Stanford University. He sat on Stanford's board
> of trustees from 1961 to 1971.
> Duggan, Ervin S. Reporter for the Washington Post, 1964 -
> 1965. Staff assistant to the President at the White House 1965 - 1969.
> Director of Special Projects (History and Art) at the Smithsonian
> Institution 1969 - 1970. Author with Doubleday and Co. 1970 - 1971. Special
> assistant to Senator Adlai E. Stevenson 1971 - 1977. Special Assistant to
> the Secretary at the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, 1977 -
> 1979. Member of the policy planning staff at the Department of State, 1979 -
> 1981. National editor of Washingtonian Magazine, 1981 - 1986. Since 1981,
> Duggan has served as a communications consultant with Ervin S. Duggan
> Associates in Washington, DC. President and CEO of Public Broadcasting
> Service 1994 - 1999. Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 1997.
> Duncan, Charles W. Jr. Duncan joined Duncan Foods Company in
> 1947 and was elected president in 1958. When Duncan Foods merged into The
> Coca-Cola Company in 1964, Duncan was elected to the company's board. He
> served as deputy secretary of the U.S. Department of Defense from January
> 1977 to August 1979 and as secretary of the Department of Energy from August
> 1979 until January 1981. Director of United Technologies when he went to
> visit the Bohemian Grove in 1981. Duncan is treasurer and director of The
> Methodist Hospital. He is a trustee emeritus and past chairman of the board
> of governors of Rice University. He was also appointed commissioner on the
> Texas National Research Laboratory Commission and continues to be actively
> involved with other civic, charitable and corporate organizations.
> Du Pont, John Eleuthere Isle of Aves Fortune estimated at about
> 250 million, gay, B.S. Zoology at University of Miami 1965, supposedly lived
> for about the first 50 years with his mother, threatened his wife a couple
> of times with a gun, calling her a Soviet spy, converted his 800 acre
> Foxcatcher into a wrestling "training compound", complete with 14,400 square
> foot training facility costing over half a million dollars, became the
> primary benefactor to the sport of amateur wrestling in the entire United
> States, Du Pont perfected an (illegal) wrestling move, the 'Foxcatcher
> Five', in which the opponent's testicles are cupped not-so-gently, opened a
> firing range at Foxcatcher, which he named the 'J. Edgar Hoover Pistol
> Training Center', as his mother dies at age 91, Du Pont shows up at her
> funeral late and in a track suit 1988, dismisses three black wrestlers,
> telling them Foxcatcher was now a "KKK organization." in 1995, John du Pont
> kills Olympic wrestler David Schultz in 1996 and is taken into custody after
> a 2-day standoff.
> Duryea, Leslie N. II Lost Angels Stanford University member,
> which means he has been giving donations and did lots of voluntary work for
> Eastwood, Clint Famous movie star. Appeared in
> Schwarzenegger's Pumping Iron remake. Also went to the Sun Valley meetings.
> Edwards, William C. Member of the Hoover Institution Board of
> Ehrlichman, John D. Mandalay Ehrlichman, who along with H.R.
> Haldeman was one of Nixon's two top advisers (Domestic affairs), resigned
> from his White House post in April 1973 and was convicted two years later
> for obstruction of justice, conspiracy and perjury in the attempted cover-up
> of the Watergate burglary and related crimes. After his release from prison,
> Ehrlichman later moved to Santa Fe, New Mexico, where he began a new career
> as an artist, writer and commentator. He wrote four books. He eventually
> moved to Atlanta where he was senior vice president of Law Environmental. He
> once said to a reporter: "Once you've spent three days with someone in an
> informal situation, you have a relationship -- a relationship that opens
> doors and makes it easier to pick up the phone."
> Eisenhower, Dwight D. Stowaway In his early Army career, he
> excelled in staff assignments, serving under Generals John J. Pershing,
> Douglas MacArthur, and Walter Krueger. After Pearl Harbor, General George C.
> Marshall (Pilgrims Society) called him to Washington for a war plans
> assignment. He commanded the Allied Forces landing in North Africa in
> November 1942; on D-Day, 1944, he was Supreme Commander of the troops
> invading France. After the war, he became President of Columbia University,
> then took leave to assume supreme command over the new NATO forces being
> assembled in 1951. Stayed in the Bohemian Grove camp Stowaway in 1951.
> Republican emissaries to his headquarters near Paris persuaded him to run
> for President in 1952. U.S. president from 1953 to 1961.
> Elachi, Charles He is currently the Director of the Jet
> Propulsion Laboratory and Vice President of the California Institute of
> Technology, where he is also a Professor of Electrical Engineering and
> Planetary Science. He taught "The Physics of Remote Sensing" at Caltech from
> 1982 to 2000. Elachi was Principal Investigator on numerous research and
> development studies and flight projects sponsored by the National
> Aeronautics and Space Administration. He was Principal Investigator for the
> Shuttle Imaging Radar series (SIR-A in 1981, SIR-B in 1984 and SIR-C in
> 1994), was a Co-Investigator on the Magellan imaging radar, and is presently
> the Team Leader of the Cassini Titan Radar experiment and a co-investigator
> on the Rosetta Comet Nucleus Sounder Experiment. 2004 lakeside talk;
> 'Exploring Mars and Searching for Life in the Universe.' In his 30 year
> career at JPL, Dr. Elachi played the lead role in developing the field of
> spaceborne imaging radar from a small research area to a major field of
> scientific research and application. As a result, JPL and NASA became the
> world leaders in the field of spaceborne imaging radars, and over the last
> decade, developed Seasat, SIR-A, SIR-B, SIR-C, Magellan, SRTM and the
> Cassini Radar.
> Elliott, George In 1989 he wrote at the Bohemian Grove:
> "Around campfires large and small, warm hospitality awaits you. Of course
> you must be with us." As Kerry's former commanding officer in Vietnam, he
> became a key figure in a book and ad campaign questioning Democratic
> Presidential Candidate John F. Kerry's war record. Changed his mind a couple
> of times over it a couple of times.
> Emett, Robert L. Star & Garter Trustee of California's Claremont
> McKenna College.
> Evans, James H. University of Chicago Law School, high
> positions at Reuben H. Donnelley Corp., Dun & Bradstreet Inc., and the
> Seamen's bank for Savings, in the navy during WWII, chairman 1965 Red Cross
> Campaign for Greater New York, chairman of the Union Pacific Corporation,
> director Citicorp, AT&T, Bristol-Myers, General Motors Corp. and
> Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., governor Foreign Policy Association,
> trustee Rockefeller Brothers Fund, University of Chicago and the American
> Youth Foundation, Bohemian Grove visitor.
> Fay, Paul B., Jr. Zaca President, The Fay Improvement Company -
> financial consulting and business ventures. Director at First American
> Corporation and Vestaur Securities Inc.
> Feick, William Whoo Cares Served as managing-director of William
> D. Witter, Inc., 1987-1993 and as a financial consultant tsince 1994.
> Director at Piedmont Mining Co. since 1984. Chairman Peggy Guggenheim
> Collection Advisory Board.
> Feulner, Edwin J. Cave Man Born in 1941. Feulner has studied at
> the University of Edinburgh, the London School of Economics, the Wharton
> School of the University of Pennsylvania, Georgetown University, and Regis
> University. Has been a roommate of the very influential John F. Lehman, and
> both later attended the Bohemian Grove. Feulner has attended the Bohemian
> Grove's Cave Man camp. Treasurer Philadelphia Society 1964-1979 and
> president 1982-1983. Fellow at the Center for Strategic and International
> Studies (CSIS) 1965-1966. Public affairs fellow at the Hoover Institution
> 1966-1968. Confidential assistant to Nixon's Secretary of Defense Melvin
> Laird 1969-1970. Campaign manager of the [Philip M.] Crane for Congress
> Committee 1972. Administrative assistant to U.S. Congressman Philip M. Crane
> 1970-1974. Member of the US delegation to the IMF/World Bank 1974-1976.
> Executive director of the Republican Study Committee of the House of
> Representatives 1974-1977. President of the Heritage Foundation since 1977,
> Washington's leading public policy organization/think tank, to which the
> Bechtels are major contributors. Unlike most other think tanks, Heritage not
> only suggests ideas but actively pushes them in Congress. Following are the
> words of Heritage vice presidents Stuart Butler and Kim Holmes, published in
> the 1995 Annual Report issued in the spring of 1996:
> Butler: Heritage now works very closely with the congressional
> leadership.... Heritage has been involved in crafting almost every piece of
> major legislation to move through Congress.
> Holmes: Without exaggeration, I think we've in effect become
> Congress's unofficial research arm.... We truly have become an extension of
> the congressional staff, but on our own terms and according to our own
> Butler: That's right. As Kim knows, things have been happening
> so fast on Capitol Hill we've had to sharpen our management skills to take
> full advantage of the opportunities. There has also been an unprecedented
> demand on us to "crunch the numbers" for the new congressional leadership.
> Vice chairman of the trusteed of Manhattan Institute Policy Studies
> 1977-1986. Chairman Institute for European Defense and Strategic Studies in
> London 1977-1996. Attended a meeting in Washington of Le Cercle in 1979, the
> covert European group set up by a mixture of Vatican intelligence, Opus Dei
> luminaries, and the Pan Europa leadership. Treasurer Mont Pelerin Society
> 1979-1996, which is a branch of the Pan Europa Society. Trustee Lehrman
> Institute 1981-1990. Member of the public delegation to the 2nd Special
> Session on Disarmament of the United Nations in 1982. Chairman of the US
> Information Agency 1982-1991. Member US Advisory Committee on Public
> Diplomacy 1982-1994. Member of the Carlucci Commission on Security and
> Economic Assistance 1983. Distinguished fellow of mobilization concepts at
> the Development Center of the National Defense University 1983-1989.
> Consultant to White House Counselor Edwin Meese, the seventy-fifth Attorney
> General of the United States from 1985 to 1988. Member of the national
> advisory board of the Center for Education and Research in Free Enterprise
> at the Texas Agricultural and Mechanical University 1985-1996. Chairman
> Citizens for American Education Foundation 1985-1989. Consultant for
> Domestic Policy to President Reagan in 1987. Director Sequoia National Bank
> 1987-1999. Member of the Sarah Scaife Foundation since 1988, which has been
> named after the mother of Richard Mellon Scaife. The Sarah Scaife Foundation
> is is financed by the Mellon industrial, oil and banking fortune, and
> Richard Mellon Scaife has been chairman since 1973. The Sarah Scaife
> Foundation is one of the biggest donators to Conservative and (formerly)
> anti-communist causes, often having worked in tandem with the CIA. On
> January 18, 1989 President Reagan conferred the Presidential Citizens Medal
> on Feulner as "a leader of the conservative movement." Member of the US
> Committee on Improving Effectiveness of the United Nations 1989-1993. Vice
> chairman of the National Economic Growth and Tax Reform "Kemp" Commission
> 1995-1996. Member of the advisory committee of the American Political
> Channel 1994-1996. Counselor to vice presidential candidate Jack Kemp in
> 1996. President Mont Pelerin Society 1996-1998. Member of the board visitors
> of the George Mason University 1996-2004. Member of the Congressional Policy
> Advisory Board 1997-2001. Senior vice president Mont Pelerin Society
> 1998-2000. Again treasurer Mont Pelerin Society since 2000. Distinguished
> visiting professor of Hanyang University in Seoul since 2001. Member of the
> Gingrich/Mitchell Task Force on United Nations Reformin in 2005. By Georges
> Magazine he was ranked nr 45 in a list of the 50 most influential
> politicians. Greenspan was one, Cheney was two. Member of the Sovereign
> Military Order of Malta and the Knights of the Holy Sepulchre, according to
> his Who's Who. Member of the Union League (New York City), Metropolitan
> Club, Reform Club (London), Bohemian Club (San Francisco), and several
> clubs. Amazingly, NOT a member of the CFR as of 2006.
> Field, Charles K. Charles Kellogg Field (1873-1948), was a
> graduate of the Stanford class of 1895, and wrote Four-leaved Clover: being
> Stanford Rhymes, in 1896, under the pen name Carolus Ager. He also penned
> Stanford Stories, in 1900, with author Will Irwin. He wrote several Bohemian
> Grove plays performed during midsummer jinks between 1902 and 1918. Became
> editor of Sunset Magazine in 1911, after Charles Sedgwick Aiken had headed
> it since 1902. Sunset was founded in May 1898 by Southern Pacific Railroad.
> Chairman of this company was Edward Harriman. One of the largest
> stockholders in the company was Harknesses, also large shareholders of
> Standard Oil and intermarried with the Stillman family, which, in its turn,
> was also intermarried with the Rockefellers. The magazine dealt with the
> outdoors, artistic writings, and things about everyday life. It also wrote
> about the Asian-American relations along the Pacific Coast, a sensitive
> issue for the magazine because of its geographic proximity to large Asian
> communities in San Francisco. In 1914, Southern Pacific Railroad sold the
> Magazine to Woodhead, [charles] Field and Company, largely because many
> contributors to the magazine were against many of the policies of the
> extremely wealthy industrialists. After Southern Pacific bounced it, the
> magazine focused even more on the works of Bohemians like Ina Coolbrith,
> Jack London, Bret Harte, and John Muir (founder of the Sierra Club). Until
> his death in 1910, the magazine also published the works of Pilgrims Society
> member and Bohemian Club member Mark Twain. Charles Field was very much a
> member of Bohemian Club and literary circles during the early part of the
> century. He entered broadcasting in his 60s, and was "Cheerio" on KGO-AM in
> the mid 1930s. In 1936, he bought the Johnson-Field house and turned the
> barn into a theater. Supposedly, he hanged himself from the banister in
> 1948. According to a webpage written by the Newfane Elementary School: "Mr.
> Charles K. Field bought the house in 1936. He was famous and had a national
> radio show. He turned the barn into a theater. A ballet troupe even trained
> there. On September 3, 1948, Mr. Field hanged himself from the banister."
> Field was one of the friends of Herbert Hoover from their Stanford days.
> Finch, Robert H. Robert Finch was born in Tempe, Arizona.
> After serving in the Marines briefly during World War II, he entered
> Occidental College in Los Angles where he graduated in 1947 with a
> bachelor's degree. Following college, Mr. Finch went to Washington, D.C.
> where he worked as an administrative aide to Congressman Norris Poulson,
> representative from California. It was during this time that he met and
> became friendly with freshman Congressman Richard M. Nixon. Partly at
> Nixon's suggestion, Mr. Finch returned to California to study law at the
> University of Southern California where he took his LL.B. degree in 1951.
> After being admitted to the California bar, he practiced law until 1958 when
> he went back to Washington as administrative assistant to Vice-President
> Nixon. In 1960, Mr. Finch managed Vice-President Nixon's unsuccessful
> campaign for President of the United States. In 1966, he was elected as
> Lieutenant Governor of California, serving under Governor Ronald Reagan
> until 1969, when he accepted a post in the Nixon Cabinet as Secretary of
> Health, Education, and Welfare, a position he held until 1970.
> Firestone, Leonard K. Mandalay Educated at Princeton, sales
> manager and director Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., a company founded by his
> father, president Firestone Aviation Products Co. from 1941, inactive navy
> lieutenant, president Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. from 1943, U.S. ambassador
> to Belgium under Nixon and Ford, president World Affairs Council of L.A.,
> generous contributor to charities.
> Fisher, Donald G. Hill Billies Founder and chairman of Gap Inc.
> (annual sales of approximately $15 billion), trustee of the San Francisco
> Museum of Modern Art, ,director of the United Way of the Bay Area, the Boys
> and Girls Club of San Francisco, EdVoiceTeach for America and a governor of
> Boys & Girls Clubs of America. Actively involved in the California Business
> Roundtable and the San Francisco Committee on Jobs. Three presidential
> appointments to the Advisory Council for U.S. Trade Representatives, was
> named to the Presidio Trust board of directors by President Bill Clinton in
> 1997. Member of the California State Board of Education, a member and former
> chairman of University of California Haas School of Business Advisory
> Council, trustee of Princeton University.
> Flanigan, John Mandalay Brother of Peter.
> Flanigan, Peter M. Mandalay Peter M. Flanigan was an assistant
> to the President on the White House staff, 1969-1974 (Nixon). He was an
> executive director of the Council on International Economic Policy during
> this time. Previously he had been involved in investment banking with
> Dillon, Read, & Co. (advisor and partner - then owned by Bechtel). Returned
> to business when he left government service. His position in the White House
> involved him in efforts to gain approval to build the Space Shuttle in the
> 1969-1972 period. Anno 2005 he is a trustee of the Manhattan Institute, an
> advisor to UBS Warburg LLC of New York, a member of the Council on Foreign
> Relations, and s member at-large of National Catholic Educational
> Association. Knight of Malta. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Flax, Robert J. Aviary Executive Vice President and General
> Counsel at Bay View Bank.
> Florida, Richard Richard Florida is a professor of regional
> economic development at Carnegie Mellon University and a columnist for
> Information Week. Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 2003, probably in
> reaction to his bestselling book 'The Rise of the Creative Class'.
> Foley, Thomas S. An American politician of the Democratic
> party, having served as speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives and
> ambassador to Japan. He served in the US Congress from 1964 to 1994. His
> thirty year career in Congress was notable for its length and for his steady
> climb up the ranks of the Congressional and Party leadership, and also for
> the manner of its conclusion: when the Republican Party gained control of
> Congress in 1994, Foley became the first sitting Speaker of the House since
> 1860 to fail to be re-elected. He was Tammany district leader of the
> Irish-Italian district east of city hall. Member of the Trilateral
> Forbes, Malcolm Stevenson, Sr. Son of the Forbes Magazine
> founder. A 1941 graduate of Princeton University. Publisher of Forbes
> magazine 1964-1990. Legendary for his lavish lifestyle, his private
> Capitalist Tool jet, his Highlander yachts, and huge art collection. Has a
> substantial collection of Harley Davidson motorbikes. Member of the Bohemian
> Grove and the Pilgrims Society. Member of the American Society of the Most
> Venerable Order of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem.
> Ford, Gerald Mandalay Ford was a member of the House of
> Representatives for 24 years from 1949 to 1973, and became Minority Leader
> of the Republican Party in the House. Ford was very popular with the voters
> in his district and was always re-elected with 60% margins. During his
> tenure, Ford was chosen to serve on the Warren Commission, a special task
> force set up to investigate the causes of, and quell rumors regarding the
> assassination of President John F. Kennedy. After Vice President Spiro Agnew
> resigned during Richard Nixon's presidency, on October 10, 1973, Nixon
> nominated Ford to take Agnew's place, under the 25th Amendment - the first
> time it was applied. The United States Senate voted 92 to 3 to confirm Ford
> on November 27, 1973. Ford had long been one of President Nixon's most
> outspoken supporters (someone joked once that "He is one of the few people
> who not only admires Nixon, but actually likes him!"). Ford traveled widely
> as Vice President and made many speeches defending the embattled President.
> He cited the many achievements of President Nixon and dismissed Watergate as
> a media event and a tragic sideshow. When Nixon then resigned in the wake of
> the Watergate scandal on August 9, 1974, Ford assumed the presidency,
> proclaiming that "our long national nightmare is over". On August 20 Ford
> nominated former New York Governor Nelson Rockefeller to fill the Vice
> Presidency he had vacated, again under the 25th Amendment. United States
> president 1974-1977.
> Ford, Henry Mandalay Grandson of Henry Ford and was born in
> Detroit. He was president of Ford Motor Company from 1945 to 1960. Chairman
> and CEO of Ford from 1960 to 1980. The company became a publicly traded
> corporation in 1956.
> Ford, Ernest J. Ernest Jennings Ford (1919-1991), better known
> by the stage name Tennessee Ernie Ford, was a pioneering U.S. recording
> artist and television host who enjoyed success in the country & western,
> pop, and gospel musical genres.
> Foster, Paul S. III Sunshiners unknown.
> Francois-Poncet, Jean A. French politician who served as
> Minister of Foreign Affairs under Valéry Giscard d'Estaing (right wing, tied
> up with Le Cercle) between 1978 and 1981. In 1999 he held a speech at the
> Bohemian Grove titled "The New Europe".
> Frank, Anthony M. Bald Eagle Postmaster General of the United
> States 1988-1992, chairman Belvedere Capital Partners 1993-1999, Director
> Temple-Inland, Inc., Cotelligent, Inc., Bedford Property Investors &
> Crescent Real Estate Equities.
> Freeman, Gaylord A. Chairman of the First National Bank of
> Frist, Bill In 1985, Dr. Frist joined the faculty at
> Vanderbilt University Medical Center where he founded and subsequently
> directed the multi-disciplinary Vanderbilt Transplant Center, which under
> his leadership became a nationally renowned center of multi-organ
> transplantation. A heart and lung surgeon, he performed over 150 heart and
> lung transplant procedures, including the first successful combined
> heart-lung transplant in the Southeast. First elected to the U.S. Senate in
> 1994. Frist is particularly passionate about confronting the global AIDS
> pandemic. He frequently takes medical mission trips to Africa to perform
> surgery and care for those in need. Frist rose rapidly through Senate
> leadership. In 2000, he was unanimously elected chairman of the National
> Republican Senatorial Committee (NRSC) for the 107th Congress and in
> December 2002 was unanimously elected Majority Leader of the U.S. Senate
> (108th Congress). Under his leadership as Chairman of the NRSC, for the
> first time in history, the party of the President won back majority control
> of the U.S. Senate in a midterm election. He assumed his position as the
> 18th Senate Majority Leader and 14th Republican Floor Leader having served
> fewer total years in the U.S. Congress than any previous leader. He
> currently serves on the following committees: Finance; Rules; Health,
> Education, Labor and Pensions (HELP). In the past, he has served on the
> following committees: Foreign Relations, Budget, Banking, Commerce, and
> Small Business. In 2001, he was named one of two Congressional
> representatives to the United Nations General Assembly.
> Furth, Alan C. Tie Binders Alan C. Furth has been with the
> Southern Pacific Co. since 1950, serving as general counsel (1963 - 1966),
> executive vice president (1976 - 1979), and president (1979 - to at least
> Gagosian, Bob Robert B. Gagosian came to Woods Hole in 1972 as
> an Assistant Scientist. After spending his undergraduate years at MIT, he
> earned a Ph.D. in organic chemistry from Columbia University in 1970 and
> held a National Institutes of Health postdoctoral fellowship at the
> University of California, Berkeley, from 1970 to 1972. At WHOI, he held
> successive appointments in the Chemistry Department, culminating in the
> chairmanship in 1982. He was appointed Associate Director for Research in
> 1987 and Senior Associate Director in 1992. He became Acting Director in
> mid-1993 and was named Director in January of 1994. He has served on a wide
> variety of visiting committees and research panels for the National Science
> Foundation, the Office of Naval Research, and universities and research
> organizations in the US and internationally. He served as Chairman of the
> Board of Governors for the 52-institution Consortium for Oceanographic
> Research and Education from 1998 to 2001, was a Faculty Fellow of the World
> Economic Forum in 2001 and 2002, and is a member of the Science Advisory
> Panel of the U.S. Commission on Ocean Policy and the National Oceanic and
> Atmospheric Administration Science Advisory Board. An active member of the
> Geochemical Society of America, Gagosian is also a member of four other US
> professional organizations and the European Association of Organic
> Geochemists. In addition, he serves as a regional board member of BankBoston
> and on the corporations of the Bermuda Biological Station for Research and
> the Sea Education Association. He has supervised 14 graduate students or
> postdoctoral fellows, and has participated in four major field programs and
> 14 oceanographic cruises, including seven as chief scientist. Gave a speech
> at the Bohemian Grove in 2003.
> Gaither, James C. Friends of the Fores Partner of Cooley Godward
> LLP, managing director of Sutter Hill Ventures, trustee of the Carnegie
> Endowment for International Peace, trustee of the Hewlett Foundation,
> trustee of the RAND Corporation, director Basic American Inc., director Levi
> Strauss Company.
> Galbraith, Evan G., Jr. Hill Billies U.S. defense representative
> in Europe and defense adviser to the U.S. mission to NATO, former ambassador
> to France 1981-1985, advisory director of Morgan Stanley, chairman of the
> National Review.
> Galvin, Robert W. Motorola, Inc., Chairman of the Executive
> Committee. Bob Galvin started his career at Motorola in 1940. He held the
> senior officership position in the company from 1959 until Jan. 11, 1990
> when he became Chairman of the Executive Committee. He continues to serve as
> a full time officer of Motorola. He attended the University of Notre Dame
> and the University of Chicago, and is currently a member and was the recent
> chairman of the Board of Trustees of Illinois Institute of Technology.
> Galvin has been awarded honorary degrees and other recognitions, including
> election to the National Business Hall of Fame and the presentation of the
> National Medal of Technology in 1991. Motorola is the first large
> company-wide winner of the Malcolm Baldrige National Quality Award presented
> by President Reagan at a White House ceremony in November 1988. Gave a
> speech at the Bohemian Grove in 2003.
> Garrity, Edward Director at IT&T.
> Gates, Thomas S., Jr. Mandalay Son of an investment banker.
> Graduated from the University of Pennsylvania in 1928 and joined the
> investment banking firm of Drexel and Company in Philadelphia. Became became
> a partner in 1940. Rose to the rank of lieutenant commander in the Navy
> 1940-1945. Under-secretary of the Navy 1953-1957. Secretary of the Navy
> 1957-1959. Secretary of defense 1959-1961, who authorized U-2 reconnaissance
> flights. Director and president Morgan Guaranty Trust Company 1961-1965. CEO
> and chairman of Morgan Guaranty Trust Company in 1965. Nixon appointed him
> chairman of the Advisory Commission on an All-Volunteer Force, which
> presented its influential report in November 1969. Ambassador to China
> 1976-1977. Member Council on Foreign Relations. Member Pilgrims Society.
> Member Bohemian Grove.
> Gergen, David Served in the White House as an adviser to four
> Presidents: Nixon, Ford,
> Reagan, and Clinton. Special international adviser to the
> president and to Secretary of State Warren Christopher. Editor-at-large at
> U.S. News & World Report. Analyst on various news shows. Moderator at a PBS
> documentary; 'The world at large'. Chairman of the National Selection
> Committee for the Ford Foundation's program on Innovations in American
> Government. Of the U.S. News & World Report. Member Council on Foreign
> Relations and the Trilateral Commission.
> Gerstner, Louis V. Jr. Louis V. Gerstner, Jr. was chairman of
> the board of IBM Corporation from April 1993 until his retirement in
> December 2002. He served as chief executive officer of IBM from 1993 until
> March 2002. In January 2003 he assumed the position of chairman of The
> Carlyle Group, a global private equity firm located in Washington, DC. Prior
> to joining IBM, Mr. Gerstner served for four years as chairman and chief
> executive officer of RJR Nabisco, Inc. This was preceded by an 11-year
> career at American Express Company, where he was president of the parent
> company and chairman and CEO of its largest subsidiary, American Express
> Travel Related Services Company. Prior to that, Mr. Gerstner was a director
> of the management consulting firm of McKinsey & Co., Inc., which he joined
> in 1965. Mr. Gerstner is a director of Bristol-Myers Squibb Co. and a member
> of the advisory boards of DaimlerChrysler and Sony Corporation. He is vice
> chairman of the board of Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, a member of
> the board of the Council on Foreign Relations, a member of The Business
> Council, and a fellow of the America-China Forum. In past years he served on
> the Boards of The New York Times Company, American Express Company, AT&T,
> Caterpillar, Inc., Jewel Companies, Melville Corporation, and RJR Nabisco
> Holdings Co. Member of the Trilateral Commission.
> Giannini, Amadeo Peter Born in 1870. Giannini, who in 1904
> founded Bank of America in San Francisco, originally called Bank of Italy
> (until 1930), virtually invented branch banking. Giannini's bank was "for
> the little fellows" at a time when banks generally lent only to the wealthy.
> Giannini's first foray east was to reach across the continent to form the
> East River National Bank in New York City in 1919. He then bought the Bowery
> National Bank in 1925 and New York's small Bank of America in 1928. In 1928,
> banker Giannini formed Transamerica Corporation as a holding company for all
> his Californian interests. Transamerica Corp. held 99% of the stock of Bank
> of America and it continued buying up banks in Oregon, Nevada, Washington
> and Arizona. Right after Transamerica was created, Giannini retired to
> Italy. He put New York banker Elisha Walker, who headed Blair & Co. until it
> was taken over by Transamerica in March 1929, in charge as CEO. Elisha
> Walker was a director of American International Corp., once set up by the
> Morgans and Rockefellers, together with Percy Rockefeller, Pierre du Pont,
> Otto Kahn, William Woodward (director NY Fed), and George Herbert Walker
> (father of Prescott). Elisha became a senior partner in Kuhn Loeb & Co. in
> 1933, which was managed by Felix Warburg (Pilgrims Society family; 18%
> interest) and Otto Kahn (Pilgrims Society; 14% interest), successors to
> Rothschild agent and Pilgrims Society member Jacob Schiff. Elisha held 13%
> of the bank's stock in 1933, the same amount as John Schiff, son of Jacob
> Schiff. In the 1960s, after Giannini's death, Bank of America even became
> larger than First National City Bank and Chase Manhattan of Wallstreet.
> Giannini was a great admirer of FDR's New Deal. Lawrence Mario Giannini, son
> of founder Amadeo Peter Giannini, was elected president of Bank of America
> in 1936. In 1945, Bank of America became America's largest bank, with assets
> of $5 billion. A.P. Giannini died in 1947. In 1953, regulators succeeded in
> forcing the separation of Transamerica and Bank of America.
> Gilligan, Patrick Valley of the Moon Unknown.
> Gingrich, Newt Gingrich attended school at various military
> installations and graduated from Baker High School, Columbus, Georgia, in
> 1961. He received a bachelor's degree from Emory University in Atlanta in
> 1965. He received a master's degree in 1968 and doctoral degree in 1971 in
> Modern European History from Tulane University in New Orleans. He taught
> history at West Georgia College in Carrollton, Georgia, from 1970 to 1978.
> Gingrich was elected as a Republican to the House of Representatives in
> November 1978. In 1981, Gingrich was a cofounder of both the Congressional
> Military Reform Caucus and the Congressional Space Caucus. In 1983 he
> founded the Conservative Opportunity Society, a group that included young
> conservative House Republicans. In 1983, Gingrich demanded the expulsion of
> fellow representatives Dan Crane and Gerry Studds for their roles in the
> Congressional Page sex scandal. In 1987, Gingrich brought ethics charges
> against Speaker of the House Jim Wright, a Democrat, who eventually resigned
> as a result of the Congressional ethics inquiry. Gingrich served as Minority
> Whip until the election of 1994, the first midterm election during the
> Presidency of Bill Clinton. Fined $300.000 for financial misdeeds by the
> House ethics committee in 1995, called the Lewinsky affair a coverup. In
> 1995 he was named Time Magazine's Man of the Year. Speaker of the United
> States House of Representatives from 1995 to 1999.
> Goff, Harry R. Wayside Log Co-chairman of the Citigroup Maryland
> Leadership Council. President and CEO of CitiFinancial (part of Citigroup).
> Goldwater, Barry Cave Man A five-term United States Senator from
> Arizona (1953-1965, 1969-87), he was the Republican Party candidate for the
> U.S. President in the 1964 election. Went at least once to the Bohemian
> Grove in 1964 when he was the guest of retired general Albert Wedemeyer. In
> 1969, he also had the opportunity to complete a Mach 3+ check ride in the
> Lockheed SR-71 Blackbird. Hard to pigeonhole, he began as a reform Democrat,
> served as a friend and colleague of Joseph McCarthy to the bitter end (one
> of only 22 Senators who voted against McCarthy's censure), developed a deep
> friendship with President John F. Kennedy and a lasting dislike for Lyndon
> B. Johnson, whom he said "used every dirty trick in the bag", and Richard
> Nixon, whom he later called "the most dishonest individual I have ever met
> in my life." Interested in the UFO topic but never gained access to the
> data. Freemason.
> Gore, Albert "Al" A. The Gore family has married into the
> Schiff family, Harvard, served in Vietnam War as a journalist, Armand Hammer
> sells a zinc mine to the father of Al Gore in 1973, ten minutes later his
> father sells the mine to little Gore, democratic congressman 1976-1985, U.S.
> Senate 1985-1992, took the initiative for creating the internet in 1989,
> U.S. vice president 1992-2000, very large supporter of environmental issues
> and the United Nations.
> Glover, Danny Moviestar most famous for his role in the
> Lethal Weapon movies.
> Gray, Harry Jack Owl's Nest Chairman United Technologies
> Corporation. United Technologies Chemical Systems Division builds rocket
> motors for Titan, Minuteman III, Trident, and Tomahawk cruise missiles. U.T.
> makes Pratt and Whitney jet aircraft engines and Sikorsky helicopters,
> member Council on Foreign Relations. Currently, Gray is chairman and CEO of
> Harry Gray Associates and also serves as chairman and CEO of SourceOne and
> as chairman of Mott Corporation. Became chairman of the American Institute
> for Contemporary German Studies (AICGS) in 1986 and is that still today. The
> chair before him was Donald Rumsfeld.
> Grey, John R. Stowaway Board member of Grossman's Inc. until
> 1997, president of Coldwell Banker F.I. Grey & Son, Inc.
> Greenberg, Maurice R. Cave Man Rose to the rank of captain in
> WWII and Korea, recipient of the Bronze Star, chairman and chief executive
> officer of American International Group, Inc. (AIG), chairman and trustee of
> the Asia Society, founding chairman of the U.S.-Philippine Business
> Committee, vice chairman of the U.S.-ASEAN Business Council, chairman of the
> U.S.-Korea Business Council, member of the U.S.-China Business Council and
> the Business Roundtable, member Atlantic Council of the United States, has
> been a chairman, deputy chairman and director of the Federal Reserve Bank of
> New York, chairman emeritus of New York Hospital, chairman of the Starr
> Foundation, vice-chairman of the Council on Foreign Relations 1994, member
> of the Trilateral Commission, Bilderberg 1991, his fortune amounts to about
> 3.5 billion.
> Greenspan, Alan Chairman and President of Townsend-Greenspan
> & Co.(1954-1974, 1977-1987); Chairman of the National Commission on Social
> Security Reform (1981-1983); nominated to the Board of Governors of the
> Federal Reserve System to fill an unexpired term (1987). Chairman of the
> Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System. Greenspan also serves as
> Chairman of the Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC), the Fed's principal
> monetary policymaking body. Knight Commander of the Order of the British
> Empire 2002. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations. Member of the
> Trilateral Commission
> Griffin, Merv He began his career as a singer and even
> appeared on Broadway; he later became host of his own TV show, The Merv
> Griffin Show, and an entertainment business magnate. He created the wildly
> successful game shows Jeopardy! and Wheel of Fortune. Upon his retirement,
> he sold his production company, Merv Griffin Enterprises, to Coca-Cola's
> Columbia Pictures Television unit for $250 million, which was the largest
> acquisition of an entertainment company owned by a single individual at that
> time. He retained the title of executive producer of both shows.
> Haas, Walter A., Jr. Graduated from Berkeley in 1937. Haas
> was the great grand-nephew of Levi Strauss and came from a long line of
> family philanthropists. Joined the San Francisco-based Levi Strauss &
> Company in 1939. In 1953 he set up a the Evelyn and Walter Haas, Jr. Fund
> with his wife, Evelyn. President and chief executive officer of Levi Strauss
> between 1958 and 1976 and chair of the board from 1970 to 1981. Visitor of
> the Trilateral Commission in the early 1980s. Honorary chair until his death
> in 1995. His son is a member of the CFR and the Trilateral Commission.
> Haig, Alexander Jr. Born in Philadelphia in 1924. University
> of Notre Dame 1942-1944. West Point 1944-1947. Commissioned a second
> lieutenant in the Army, serving in Japan and Korea on the staff of General
> Douglas MacArthur. In 1950, he married the daughter of MacArthur's deputy
> chief of staff, to whom Haig was aide-de-camp. Served in Korea 1950-1951
> where he freed Sun Myung Moon (the person who thinks he's the new Messiah)
> from a concentration camp during the battle of Inchon in September 1950.
> Studied business administration at Columbia University 1954-1955. Operations
> officer of a tank battalion in Europe 1956-1958. Student at Naval War
> College 1959-1960. M.A. in International Relations from Georgetown
> University 1962. In 1962 he was selected over many other applicants to
> become a staff aide to a Kennedy Administration task force on Cuba directed
> by Cyrus Vance and Joseph A. Califano, Jr. Here he became involved with the
> CIA trying to overthrow Fidel Castro. He was the Pentagon's representative
> to a highly classified unit known as the "Subcommittee on Subversion", who's
> target was Cuba. Stayed at the Pentagon until 1965. Battalion and brigade
> commander in Vietnam 1966-1967. Deputy Commander of Cadets at West Point
> 1967-1968. Military aide on the National Security Council staff 1968-1969.
> Senior Military Advisor to the Assistant of the President for National
> Security Affairs, Henry Kissinger, 1969-1973. Worked all the time-every day,
> every night, and every weekend-to insure that the flow of documents in and
> out of Kissinger's office was uninterrupted. Haig was one of the persons
> that kept pushing the bombing of Cambodia and was working every moderate
> staff member out of office. Coordinated Nixon's historic visit to China in
> February 1972. Haig long was rumored to have been Deep Throat, the inside
> source for the Washington Post as the paper exposed the Nixon cover-up of
> the Watergate break-in of June 1972. Haig helped South Vietnamese President
> Nguyen Van Thieu to negotiate the final cease-fire talks in October 1972.
> Promoted to full 4 star general in 1972. Vice Chief of Staff of the Army
> January to May 1973. Nixon's White House Chief of Staff 1973-1974, at which
> point he retired after twenty-six years in the Army. Commander in Chief of
> United States European Command 1974-1979. Supreme Allied Commander of NATO
> 1974-1979. Retired from the Army in 1979. President and CEO of United
> Technologies Corporation 1979-1981 for which he still serves as a senior
> adviser (has negotiated international arms deals for the company). When the
> P2 scandal unfolded in 1981-1982, Haig and Kissinger were named among those
> who stood in contact with this neo-fascist lodge that fought the communist
> influence on the Italian government. U.S. Secretary of State 1981-1982.
> Reagan didn't like him, because Haig pushed his own policies too hard.
> During the confusion after Ronald Reagan was shot by John Hinckley, Haig
> asserts at the White House, "I'm in control here", forgetting about the
> Constitutional line of succession. One of the more famous Haigisms from
> those days is "That's not a lie. It is a terminological inexactitude".
> Visited the Trilateral Commission since at least 1982 (and until at least
> 1990) as a fellow of the Hudson Institute. Member of the Pilgrims Society's
> executive board since 1983. In 1984 he was the founder of the global
> consulting firm Worldwide Associates, Inc. and has headed it ever since
> (seems to be a similar concept as Kissinger Associates). It has a strong
> focus on the former Soviet Union and China and today it is run by the United
> Technologies Corporation, to which Haig still is a senior advisor today. A
> 1991 Congressional report in the aftermath of the BNL affair said about
> Haig's role in United Technologies: "neither Paul nor Haig would comment on
> what Haig was doing for the company." A basic description (the only thing
> available) about Worldwide Associates reads: "... the company assists
> corporations in developing and implementing acquisition and marketing
> strategies. It also provides advice on the domestic and international
> political, economic and security environments and their effects on the
> global marketplace." Today's managing director of Worldwide Associates is
> retired Army Colonel Sherwood D. Goldberg, a civilian aide to the Secretary
> of the Army. He is about the only person besides Haig Sr. and Jr. that has
> been identified as an employee of Worldwide Associates. Wrote the book
> 'Caveat: Realism, Reagan and Foreign Policy' in 1984. Ran unsuccessfully for
> the Republican presidential nomination in 1988. Wrote the book 'Inner
> Circles: How America Changed the World - A Memoir ' in 1992. Host of the
> weekly television program, "World Business Review," and is a member of the
> board of directors of Compuserve Interactive Services, Inc., Metro-Goldwyn
> Mayer, Inc., MGM Mirage, Inc., Indevus Pharmaceuticals, Inc., SDC
> International, Inc., Abington Biomedical Funds, and China Overseas Shipping
> Co. (one of the largest dry bulk shipping companies in the world, among
> other things, and a front for the Chinese military), the National Foundation
> for Advanced Cardiac Surgery, and Preferred Employers Holdings, Inc. Today
> (2005) a director of the Jamestown Foundation, which was created in 1983 for
> the purpose of educating the United States and the West about the nature and
> purposes of the Soviet Union. It helped defectors from the communist world
> resettle in the United States. Other board members have included Dick
> Cheney, James Woolsey, Donald Rumsfeld, Zbigniew Brzezinski, Tom Clancy,
> Admiral John McCain, and Donald Rumsfeld. It is focused on the former USSR
> and China. Haig was a founding director of America Online, Inc. and is a
> strategic advisor to DOR BioPharma, Inc. since 2003. Serves on the board of
> Newsmax together with Arnaud de Borchgrave. Member of the neoconservative
> Benador Associates, together with James Woolsey, Lord Lamont (chairman of Le
> Cercle), Arnaud de Borchgrave, and Richard Perle. Advisor to the Washington
> Institute for Near East Policy. Trustee of the Foreign Policy Research
> Institute. Advisor to the National Infantry Foundation. Senior advisor to
> United Technologies Corporation. Member of the Knights of Malta, the
> Bohemian Grove, the Atlantic Council of the United States, and the Council
> on Foreign Relations. Just as Arnaud de Borchgrave and Jerry Falwell, Haig
> is a close friend and colleague of Sun Myung Moon. Haig has claimed that
> Moon's educational battle fought on the pages of the international
> newspapers and on the college campuses has been a primary reason for the
> demise of communism.
> Hackbarth, Alfred E., Jr. Land of Happiness Director of
> UPBancorp Inc., an OTCBB listed multi-bank holding company.
> Hambrecht, William R. Midway An investment banker and
> co-founder of Hambrecht & Quist. Also founder of WR Hambrecht & Co.
> Hambrecht & Quist helped take over Apple Computer and Adobe Systems public
> and backed Netscape, MP3.com, and Amazon.com. The company was bought by
> Chase Manhattan (now J.P. Morgan Chase & Co. in 1999 for $1.35 billion. He
> is also known to have attendee Bohemian Grove and is a graduate of Princeton
> University. Hambrecht has also supports turning public schools over to
> for-profit companies. According to Business Week, Hambrecht has invested at
> least $6 million in Beacon Education Management, which operates 24 charter
> and district schools in five states.
> Hancock, Harvey Owl's Nest Unknown.
> Hansel, Henry Director California Motor Car Dealers
> Association (CMCDA), Hansel Auto Group.
> Hanson, Victor Davis Victor Davis Hanson is the Martin and
> Illie Anderson Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution. Hanson was a
> National Endowment for the Humanities fellow at the Center for Advanced
> Studies in the Behavioral Sciences, Stanford, California (1992-93), a
> visiting professor of classics at Stanford University (1991-92), a recipient
> of the Eric Breindel Award for opinion journalism (2002), and an Alexander
> Onassis Fellow (2001) and was named alumnus of the year of the University of
> California, Santa Cruz (2002). He was also the visiting Shifrin Chair of
> Military History at the U.S. Naval Academy, Annapolis, Maryland (2002-3).
> Hanson is the author of some 170 articles, book reviews, and newspaper
> editorials on Greek, agrarian, and military history and essays on
> contemporary culture. He currently lives and works with his family on their
> forty-acre tree and vine farm near Selma, California, where he was born in
> 1953. Hanson gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 2003.
> Hardie, John L. Son's of Toil Unknown.
> Harrar, J. George Hideaway Guest of Frederick Seitz. George
> Harrar was responsible for opening the Rockefeller Foundation's Mexico field
> office. After his tenure in Mexico from 1943-52, he returned to headquarters
> to serve as Deputy Director for Agriculture from 1952-55, Director for
> Agriculture from 1955-59, Vice President from 1959-61 and President of the
> foundation from 1961-72. Under his guidance, the foundation joined in
> cooperation with other U.S. foundations and inter-governmental organizations
> to form the Consultative Group on International Agricultural Research
> (CGIAR). The Rockefeller Foundation stood at the base of the so called
> 'Green Revolution', which started around 1944.
> Harris, Milton M. Sunshiners Unknown.
> Harrison, William Greer From a large family from Ireland,
> membership goes back to the 19th century, president Harrison & Co Agents for
> Thames and Mersey Marine Insurance Co, Liverpool, founding member of the
> Bohemian Club, close friend of fellow Bohemian Daniel O'Connell, had
> literary pretentions, 7 time president of the Olympic club, got a bit
> disillusioned with the club.
> Hart, George D., Jr. Pig'n Whistle Trustee of the California
> State University 1963-1974 (Chairman 1972-1974).
> Harte, Bret An American author and poet, best remembered for
> his accounts of pioneering life in California. Born in Albany, New York, he
> moved to California in 1854, later working there in a number of positions,
> including miner, teacher, messenger, and journalist. Died in 1902.
> Hartley, Fred L. Chairman of the Board and President, Union
> Oil Company of California. Director of Rockwell and Unocal. Member of the
> Council on Foreign Relations.
> Harvey, James R. Midway Occidental Petroleum, Hooker
> Chemical...finance company executive born in Los Angeles, California. Harvey
> graduated with a BS in Engineering from Princeton University in 1956. From
> 1956 to 1961 he was an engineer for Chevron (now ChevronTexaco.) He then
> attended the University California, Berkeley, where he receive an MBA in
> 1963. For two years he was an accountant for the high power Touche, Ross
> chartered accountants. In 1965 he was appointed as Chairman of the Board of
> Transamerica, a position he serve until 1995. During Harvey's time as
> Chairman the corporation underwent major restructuring and acquired several
> financial service companies. Harvey also served of the board of directors of
> Airtouch Communications, McKesson, and the Charles Schwab Corporation .
> member of the Pacific-Union Club.
> Hauser, William Kurt Director and Economist Stanford
> University: BA 1960, MBA 1962. Mr. Hauser joined the investment management
> firm of Brundage, Story and Rose in New York City in 1962, where he served
> until 1966, when he began his association with Wentworth, Hauser and
> Violich. He was awarded the Chartered Investment Council designation by the
> Investment Counsel Association in 1976. Hauser gave a speech at the Bohemian
> Grove in 1997.
> Hawley, Wallace R. Parsonage Mr. Hawley is a co-founder of
> InterWest Partners (1979), one of the largest venture capital partnerships
> in the United States with over $600 million in committed capital, formed to
> make equity investments in diversified U. S. growth companies which range in
> size from seed-stage to later-stage investments. Mr. Hawley's prior
> experience includes seven years as president of SHV North America Holding
> Corporation, a wholly-owned subsidiary of a Netherlands corporation with $4
> billion in sales and a partner in SHV's venture capital subsidiary. He was a
> consultant with McKinsey & Company, Inc., an international management
> consulting firm. Vice Chairman of the Center for Economic Policy Research,
> Stanford University Guest lecturer at Stanford Business School Trustee of
> the Foundation for Teaching Economics Board member of the National
> Foundation for Teaching Entrepreneurship Member of the Board of Trustees of
> Young Life. He also serves as an advisor to a number of financial firms
> including: Wingate Partners of Dallas, Texas; Brynwood Partners of
> Greenwich, Connecticut; Noro-Moseley Partners of Atlanta, Georgia; Rosewood
> Capital L. P. of San Francisco. Mr. Hawley is a past board member of the
> Sanford Institute at Duke University, past president of the San Francisco
> chapter of the Association for Corporate Growth, and past board member and
> officer for the Western Association of Venture Capitalists.
> Hawley, Phillip M. Mandalay Former chairman and CEO of Carter
> Hawley Hale Stores, which at the time of his retirement was the biggest
> department store chain in the West. He has also served as director at AT&T,
> Atlantic Richfield Company, BankAmerica, Johnson & Johnson, Walt Disney
> Company and Weyerhaeuser. Member of Phi Beta Kappa, the Business Roundtable,
> and the Trilateral Commission.
> Haynes, Harold J. The Boeing Company board of Directors.
> Retired Chairman of Chevron Corporation.
> Hayward, Thomas B. Hillside Member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff
> 1978-1981; US navy admiral; chairman of the Hawaii Space Development
> Authority; member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Hearst, William Randolph, Jr. U.S. journalist and newspaper
> proprietor. Hearst shared a 1956 Pulitzer prize for international reporting
> shortly after being named editor in chief of the Hearst Corporation. The
> privately held company had been built into a media empire by his father,
> William Randolph Hearst, Sr., the flamboyant press baron.
> Helms, Richard Interviewed Adolf Hitler in Nuremberg as a
> reporter for UPI, covering the 1936 Olympics, joined the OSS under Allen
> Dulles in 1943, chief of operations CIA clandestine operations since 1952,
> instigated MK-ULTRA in 1953, director CIA in 1966, ordered by Kissinger to
> prevent Allende from coming to power in 1970, ambassador to the Shah's Iran
> 1973-1977, consultant to Bechtel on business in Iran, pleads guilty for
> perjury failing to testify to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee that
> the CIA overthrew Chile's Allende after which he is fined 2000 dollar.
> Henderson, Fred Unknown.
> Heston, Charlton An American film actor (50's and 60's) noted
> for heroic roles, and his personal conservative Republican politics.
> Hewlett, William R. Highlanders Hewlett Packard Corporation
> co-founder. Hewlett Packard is a contractor on the B-52 bomber and the
> Pershing missile. In Sonoma County, the location of the Bohemian Grove,
> Hewlett Packard is the largest employer and the number one recipient of
> Department of Defense funds. (1987 description) Trustee Carnegie Institution
> of Washington.
> Hickel, Walter J. Secretary of the Interior, invited by Fred
> L. Hartley, president of Union Oil. Union Oil caused the Santa Barbara oil
> spill and Walter Hickel was involved in solving that problem.
> Higgins, William L. Tunerville William (Bill) Higgins was a
> co-founder of Caspian Sea Ventures Co., Limited, a recent acquisition of
> RealAmerica Co. He has held executive management positions in McDermott
> International, Inc., serving as Executive Vice President from 1988 to 1995.
> His total career with McDermott spanned 27 years. Mr. Higgins was also
> President and chief executive officer of Dillingham Construction Holdings,
> Inc. from 1996 to 1998. He was named a Director in February,2000. Currently
> Mr. Higgins is Chief Operating Officer of the Dick Corporation, a Pottsburg,
> Pennsylvania based civil construction company.
> Hiller, Stanley, Jr. Hiller has been a senior partner in
> Hiller Investment Company (private investments) since 1968. Chairman of the
> Board of Key Tronic Corporation (manufacturer of computer keyboards and
> other input devices). Previously, he was Chairman of the Board of Baker
> International, Reed Tool, York International, and other corporations.
> Director of the Boeing Corporation 1976-1998.
> Hixon, Alexander P. Zaca Unknown.
> Hoffman, Wayne M. Spot Hoffman is the former Chairman and Chief
> Executive Officer of Flying Tiger Line, Inc. and Tiger International, Inc.,
> the international air cargo and transport company. During Mr. Hoffman's 19
> years at Flying Tiger, the company grew to $2.5 billion in revenues and was
> sold to Federal Express in the late 1980s. Prior to Flying Tiger, Mr.
> Hoffman served as Chairman of the Board of the New York Central
> Transportation Company, and in other executive roles with the New York
> Central Railroad Co. and the Illinois Central Railroad. He formerly served
> on the boards of Hoffman Pacific Corporation (owner), Pacific Executive
> Aviation, Adventure Airlines, U.S. Sunamerica, Inc., Kaufmann & Broad, Rohr,
> Inc. and Aerospace Corp. Mr. Hoffman also co-founded the Hungry Tiger chain
> of restaurants located throughout the western United States.
> Hollister, Charles Davis Joined the Woods Hole Oceanographic
> Institution (WHOI) in 1967 as an oceanographer/sedimentologist in the
> Department of Geology and Geophysics. His early research documented the
> global effects of deep ocean circulation on sediment texture and on the
> distribution of current controlled sediment rifts. Hollister started the
> development of the giant piston coring system and documented the longest
> continuous record of ocean basin history in a single 100 foot long core. He
> also made significant discoveries concerning ocean sediment transport and
> directed the High Energy Benthic Boundary Layer Experiment (HEBBLE). In
> addition, Hollister initiated the sub-seabed concept and led the
> international team that studied the scientific feasibility of isolating
> high-level radioactive material into sediments below the sea floor.
> Hollister gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 1997 about the disposal of
> nuclear waste.
> Hood, Edward E. Hood joined General Electric in 1957 as a
> design engineer after service in the U.S. Air Force. In 1962, he was
> selected to head GE's Supersonic Transport Project, and was named general
> manager of GE's Commercial Engine Division and elected a vice president of
> the company in 1968. In 1972, Hood was promoted to Vice President and Group
> Executive of GE's International Group. The following year, he was named Vice
> President and Group Executive of the Power Generation Group, a position he
> held until late 1977 when he was promoted to Senior Vice President and
> Sector Executive of Technical Systems and Materials Sector. He was elected
> Vice Chairman of GE's board of directors in 1979, a position he held until
> his retirement in 1993. America's toughest boss by Fortune magazine in 1984.
> Hoover, Herbert Cave Man Head of the Food Administration under
> Wilson, head of the American Relief Administration, member of the Supreme
> Economic Council, organized shipments of food for starving millions in
> central Europe and Soviet Russia after WWI, Secretary of Commerce under
> Presidents Harding and Coolidge, United States president 1929-1933, became
> the scapegoat for the great depression, powerful critic of the New Deal,
> elected by Truman and Eisenhower to reorganise the Executive Departments.
> Hopper, James Guest from long ago.
> Horton, Jack King Mandalay Born in 1916. AB, Stanford
> University, 1936. LL.B., Oakland College Law, 1941. Treasury department
> Shell Oil Co. 1937-1942. Private law practice San Francisco 1942-1943.
> Attorney Standard Oil Co. 1943-1944. Secretary and legal counsel Coast
> Counties Gas & Electric Co. 1944-1951. President Coast Counties Gas &
> Electric Co. 1951-1954. Vice president Pacific Gas & Electric Co., San
> Francisco, 1954-1959. President Southern California Edison Co. 1959-1968,
> chief executive officer, 1965-1980, chairman board, 1968-1980, chairman
> executive committee, 1980-1989. Director First Interstate Bank of
> California, Pacific Mutual Life Insurance, Lockheed Aircraft Corp., First
> Interstate Bancorp, EEI; former trustee Tax Foundation. Died June 3, 2000.
> Hotchkis, Preston Owl's Nest An insurance executive and member
> of the Business Advisory Council of the Department of Commerce. Met with
> Eisenhower and Richard Nixon in the 1950s.
> Houghton, Amory, Jr. Mandalay Chairman of New York-based Corning
> Glass Works until 1983 (The fifth generation of his family to head this
> company). Member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Howard, Benjamin British physician, membership goes back to
> the 19th century.
> Howard, Jack R. Cave Man Yale, president of Scripps Howard
> Broadcasting Company in 1937, assistant executive editor of Scripps Howard
> Newspapers in 1939, president of The E.W. Scripps Company in 1953, president
> Scripps Howard Foundation 1963-1968, Jack R. Howard Fellowships in
> International Journalism.
> Huber, Gordon Wild Oats Unknown.
> Hussman, Walter Publisher of the Arkansas Democrat Gazette.
> Member of the Bohemian Grove.
> Imbler, Stephen V. Romany Senior vice president and chief
> financial officer Hyperion. President of Liquid Audio.
> Inman, Bobby Ray Born in 1931 in Texas. Joined the Naval
> Reserve in 1951. Analyst for Naval Intelligence, serving on an aircraft
> carrier, two cruisers and a destroyer, as well as in a variety of onshore
> assignments 1952-1971. Graduated from the Naval War College in 1972.
> Executive assistant to the vice chief of naval operations 1972-1973.
> Assistant chief of staff for intelligence of the Pacific Fleet 1973-1974.
> Director of Naval Intelligence (ONI) from 1974 to1976. Director of the
> Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) 1976-1977. Director NSA 1977-1981. CIA
> deputy director 1981-1982 under William Casey. In 1982, he became the first
> naval intelligence specialist ever to earn the rank of four-star Admiral.
> enator David Boren said of Inman's time at the CIA that, "it was principally
> Admiral Inman who first showed that the congressional oversight process
> could work." In 1982, Inman joined the board of Science Applications
> International Corporation (SAIC), the largest employee-owned
> Defense-oriented research and engineering firm in the United States. Retired
> from SAIC in 2003. Chaired a commission on improving security at U.S.
> foreign installations after the Marine barracks bombing and the April 1983
> US Embassy bombing in Beirut, Lebanon. The commission's report has been
> influential in setting security design standards for U.S. Embassies. Served
> as a professor at the University of Texas, Austin since 1987. Chairman and
> CEO of the Microelectronics and Computer Technology Corporation in Austin,
> Texas. Chairman, president, and CEO of Westmark Systems Inc., a privately
> owned electronics industry holding company. Chairman of the Federal Reserve
> Bank of Dallas from 1987 through 1990. Primary activity since 1990 has been
> investing in start-up technology companies, where he is a managing partner
> with Gefinor Ventures. Director of Fluor, which has contracts in Iraq and
> Afghanistan, Massey Energy Company, SBC Communications and Temple Inland.
> Known publicly as President Bill Clinton's first choice to succeed Les Aspin
> as Secretary of Defense in 1993. Withdrew from consideration in a televised
> conference in which he complained about a conspiracy to attack his
> character. Among those he named were Senator Bob Dole and the
> neoconservative William Safire. Has been a national security advisor to
> several presidents. March 29, 2000, NASA Administrator (head) Daniel S.
> Goldin at JPL, 'When The Best Must Do Even Better' (speech published at NASA
> website): "I'd also like to acknowledge Admiral Inman, head of the JPL
> Oversight Committee at Cal Tech." The problem here is that nobody knew (and
> still doesn't know) about the existence of a JPL Oversight Committee at
> Caltech. The speech and the brief revelation about Inman came in the
> aftermath of two failed Mars missions. In September 1999 a Mars Polar Lander
> companion probe had been destroyed when a navigation error sent it skimming
> too deeply into the atmosphere of Mars. In December 1999 the Mars Polar
> Lander itself was lost. JPL, manager of NASA's Mars missions, was blamed for
> the failures and in response Goldin moved responsibility to JPL's rival,
> NASA-Ames Research Center. Goldin had been vice president and general
> manager at TRW before George H.W. Bush appointed him head of NASA in 1992.
> Goldin retired in November 2001 and Sean O'Keefe became his follow-up. Inman
> went to the Bohemian Grove in 2005, where he told the Bohos that the U.S.
> will have to stay in Iraq another 10 years before it can accomplish anything
> there. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations and the Trilateral
> Ireland, R. L. III Unknown.
> Jackson, Maynard Jackson was a prominent member of Alpha Phi
> Alpha Fraternity Inc., the first intercollegiate Greek-letter fraternity
> established for African Americans. In 1965 Jackson became a lawyer with the
> first and largest black law firm in Atlanta, Georgia. In 1974 he was elected
> mayor of Atlanta, the first black mayor of a major southern city, and served
> until 1982. He was reelected in 1989.
> Jaedicke, Robert K. Sempervirens Former Dean of the Stanford
> University Graduate School of Business and member of the boards of directors
> of Wells Fargo Bank, Boise Cascade, GenCorp, State Farm Insurance, Enron,
> and Homestake Mining.
> Jameson, Andrew G. Member of the Bohemian Grove Annals
> Committee in 1997.
> Jenkins, William M. Woof Dr. Jenkins holds a B.S. in
> Psychology, an M.A. in Psychobiology and a Ph.D. in Psychobiology from
> Florida State University, with additional post-doctoral training from UCSF.
> Founder/Divisional Senior VP of Scientific Learning Corporation.
> Jewell, James Earl Member of the Bohemian Grove Annals
> Committee in 1997.
> Johnson, Belton Kleberg River Lair Unknown.
> Johnson, Charles B. Mandalay Fortune of 1.5 billion, runs
> mutual fund giant Franklin Resources with half-brother Rupert Johnson (see).
> Yale grad and ex-Army lieutenant, Charles is chairman and CEO. After last
> year's purchase of Fiduciary Trust, firm now manages $271 billion in assets.
> Johnson, W. Thomas Lost Angels Chairman and CEO of CNN,
> president Los Angeles Times, executive assistant of Lyndon B. Johnson,
> trustee Southern Center for International Studies, member of the Council on
> Foreign Relations. Member of the Trilateral Commission.
> Jones, David C. Dog House Jones graduated from Roswell flying
> school in New Mexico in 1943 and the National War College in 1960. He also
> attended the University of Nebraska, Louisiana Tech University, Minot State
> University, Boston University, and Troy University. In 1943 he was
> commissioned a 2nd lieutenant in the United States Air Force. He advanced
> through the ranks and was created a general in 1971. Jones was deputy
> Commander of operations in Vietnam, vice commander of the 7th Air Force,
> commander-in-chief of the U.S. Air Force in Europe, and commander 4th Allied
> Tactical Air Force. From 1974 to 1978 he served as Chief of Staff of the
> United States Air Force, and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff from 1978
> until he retired from military service in 1982. Jones is a member of the Air
> Force Association, the Falcon Foundation, the Council on Foreign Relations,
> the Alfalfa Club, and the Bohemian Club.
> Jones, John Lowell Derelicts John Lowell Jones was a director of
> Norfolk Southern Corporation.
> Jones, Richard W. Sleepy Hollow Unknown.
> Jones, Thomas V. Lost Angels President, chairman and CEO of
> Northrop Corporation 1952-1990, Northrop Corporation. This company has been
> involved with constructing planes like the F/A 18 hornet, the B2-Spirit, and
> the F22 Raptor. It provides technologically advanced products and services
> in defense electronics, systems integration, information technology, nuclear
> and non-nuclear shipbuilding, and space technology. The company's
> headquarters are located in Los Angeles. Member of the Circle of Presidents
> at the RAND Corporation, which means he has donated at least tens of
> thousands of dollars if not millions.
> Jowitt, Ken Ken Jowitt is the Pres and Maurine Hotchkis Senior
> Fellow at the Hoover Institution and the Robson Professor of Political
> Science at the University of California, Berkeley. Jowitt specializes in the
> study of comparative politics, American foreign policy, and postcommunist
> countries. He is particularly interested in studying types of anti-Western
> ideologies that might appear in the near future and, in that context, is
> working on Frontiers, Barricades and Boundaries, a book dealing with the
> changes in international political geography and the challenges to American
> and Western institutions. Jowitt has been teaching at the University of
> California, Berkeley, since 1968. In 1983 he won the University
> Distinguished Teaching Award and was dean of undergraduate studies from 1983
> to 1986. In 1995, the year he was named Robson Professor of Political
> Science, he also received the Distinguished Teaching Award for the Division
> of Social Sciences. Jowitt received his bachelor's degree from Columbia
> College in 1962 and his master's degree and doctorate from the University of
> California, Berkeley, in 1963 and 1970, respectively. The University of
> California Press published his doctoral thesis, Revolutionary Breakthroughs
> and National Development: The Case of Romania, in 1971. Jowitt gave a speech
> at the Bohemian Grove in 1997.
> Kaiser, Henry J. Mandalay Industrialist. Founder Kaiser
> Engineers. Now it's part of ICF Kaiser Consulting Group. Henry J. Kaiser
> Family Foundation. Goes into health and medical policies.
> Kaiser, Edgar F. Mandalay Family of Henry J. Kaiser, Kaiser
> Kaiser, Edgar F., Jr. Mandalay Son of Edgar F. Kaiser. Invited
> by his father in 1970.
> Karlstrom, Paul J. Member of the Bohemian Grove Annals
> Committee in 1997.
> Kearns, Henry Mandalay A good friend of Stephen Bechtel Sr.
> Chairman of the Export-Import Bank 1969-1973 (resigned after an inquiry had
> been started). Under Kearns' chairmanship of the Import-Export bank, Bechtel
> received numerous lucrative contracts. Kearns also convinced the board to
> drop the requirement that approval of loans should be relaxed. Thereafter,
> Kearns could personally approve loans of US $30 million or less directly to
> Bechtel. During Stephen's Bechtel Sr.'s tenure on the board, the
> Export-Import Bank lent hundreds of millions of dollars to several
> countries, including Indonesia, the Phillipines, Brazil, Egypt, and Algeria
> for the financing of Bechtel-related projects.
> Keegan, John An English military historian specializing in
> 20th-century wars. In 1960 he was appointed to a lectureship at Royal
> Military Academy Sandhurst, a post he held for 26 years. In 1986 he moved to
> the Daily Telegraph to take up the post of Defence Correspondent. In 1998 he
> wrote and presented the BBC's Reith Lectures, entitled War and Our World. He
> was knighted in 2000.
> Kelly, John Michael Camels Unknown.
> Kelley, Thomas B. Seven Trees A partner in the Faegre & Benson
> LLP's 's Denver office. Tom has more than 33 years experience in media and
> communications law and is the pre-eminent media and First Amendment attorney
> in the Rocky Mountain Region. He is listed in the First Amendment Law
> category in The Best Lawyers in America. Tom has worked on high profile
> cases such as: the Oklahoma City bombing; Kobe Bryant case; JonBenet Ramsey;
> and the Columbine High School shootings.
> Kemp, Jack F. Jack F. Kemp is the founder and a co-director of
> Empower America. He served four years as the Secretary of Housing and Urban
> Development (his then Assistant Secretary of Housing was Catherine Austin
> Fitts.) and as the U.S. Representative from New York state (18 years). Jack
> Kemp was a honorary co-chairman of the Alexis de Tocqueville Institute
> (publishes propaganda from major corporations) in the mid-1990s at a time
> when AdTI was involved in pro-tobacco activities sponsored by Philip Morris.
> In 1996, he was nominated by then Senator Bob Dole as the Republican Party's
> vice presidential candidate. Kemp is on the board of Habitat for Humanity
> and "several technology companies including Oracle." Fitts described how
> Kemp could sometimes slip into psychotic rages. Rev Moon partner (who
> believes he's an incarnation of the Messiah), member Council for National
> Policy, Empower America, Heritage Foundation, and the Washington Family
> Council. Said to be a high-level Freemason.
> Kennedy , David M. Mandalay History professor from Stanford
> University, chairman of the Continental Illinois Bank and Trust Company,
> Secretary of the Treasury, guest of Rudolph A. Peterson. Member of the
> Council on Foreign Relations.
> Kennedy, Robert D. Owl's Nest Cornell University Bachelor of
> Science in Mechanical Engineering. Mr. Kennedy, age 72, held a number of
> executive and senior management positions with Union Carbide Corporation,
> including Chairman, Chief Executive Officer and President. He retired as
> Chairman from Union Carbide in 1995 after a career that spanned 40 years. He
> is a member of the Boards of Directors of Sunoco Inc., Blount International
> Inc., and Hercules Incorporated. He is on the advisory board of RFE
> Kennedy, Robert F. Younger brother of President John F.
> Kennedy, and was appointed by his brother as Attorney General for his
> administration. He worked closely with his brother during the Bay of Pigs
> Invasion and the Cuban Missile Crisis. After his brother's death, Kennedy
> ran in 1964 for the New York senate seat, winning that office in the
> November of that year. In 1968, he was assassinated during his campaign for
> the Democratic presidential nomination. He spoke at the Bohemian Grove in
> Keller, Stephen F. Skyhi Unknown.
> Kelso, Louis O. Born in 1913. A lawyer and economic thinker
> who sought to find a way to preserve capitalism from the competition of
> communism as an alternative within the context of the early Cold War. In
> 1958 he collaborated with the philosopher Mortimer Adler to write 'The
> Capitalist Manifesto' that is considered the primary source of his economic
> theories. Kelso and Adler followed this book with 'The New Capitalists' in
> 1961. March 2, 1970 issue, The Nation, 'Louis Kelso: Nut or Newton?': "The
> author says that, one chilly day not long ago, economists Louis Kelso and
> David Rockefeller sat beside the fire at that watering hole of the wealthy,
> Bohemian Grove, outside San Francisco, California. Kelso thinks that
> Rockefeller's denseness perfectly illustrates the problem that must be
> overcome before the Kelsonian system of economics is adopted, if it ever is.
> Kelso is one of San Francisco's half dozen most successful corporate
> attorneys." Died in 1991.
> Kerr, John C. Land of Happiness B.A. University of British
> Columbia, M.B.A. University of California, Berkeley, chairman and chief
> executive officer of Lignum Ltd., chairman of Lignum Investments Ltd.,
> director Scotiabank 1999 and on, member of the Corporate Governance and
> Pension Committee and the Human Resources Committee, sits on the boards of
> the Vancouver Foundation and the Council of Forest Industries and is
> involved in the negotiation of softwood lumber agreements with the United
> States on behalf of the Canadian lumber industry. In addition, at different
> times during the period from 2000 to 2004, Mr. Kerr served as a director of
> the following publicly-traded companies: Riverside Forest Products Ltd. and
> Bombardier Inc., received the Order of Canada from the Governor-General of
> Canada (representative of the British Empire).
> Ketelsen, James L. Uplifters He began his business career in
> 1955 as a CPA in Chicago with the firm of Price Waterhouse. In 1959 he
> joined J I Case Company and became president of Case in 1967. He served as
> president of Case until moving to Tenneco Inc. at its Houston headquarters
> in 1972 as a member of the Board of Directors and as executive vice
> president. He served as chairman and chief executive officer of Tenneco Inc.
> from July 1, 1978, to January 1, 1992. He is a former regent of the
> University of Houston System and a trustee of Northwestern University.
> Morgan Guaranty & Trust. Investor in nuclear industries.
> Killefer, Tom Chairman and president of U.S. Trust Corp. and a
> former member of the Stanford Board of Trustees. Director Northrop
> Corporation. Went to the Bohemian Grove in 1981. In 1971, he became a member
> of Stanford's Board of Trustees, serving in that capacity until 1981. In
> 1976, he became chairman of the board of directors of the Detroit branch of
> the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago and of Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit.
> At various times, he also served as a director or trustee of the Naval
> Aviation Museum Foundation, the Detroit Symphony, the New York Philharmonic
> Society, Columbia Presbyterian Hospital in New York, the Lucile Salter
> Packard Children's Hospital at Stanford, the Atlantic Council of the United
> States, the Community Foundation of Santa Clara County, the National Council
> of Crime and Delinquency, and as a member of the Rockefeller University
> Council. Member of the Atlantic Council of the United States.
> Kimball, William R. Faraway He founded a fiberglass products
> company in the 1950s and served on the boards of several top companies
> during his business career. Kimball has been called a pioneer in the use of
> fiberglass plastics through Kimball Manufacturing Corp., where he also was
> president. He went on to found Kimball & Co., which manages various
> operations and investments. He also had been a director on the boards of
> Levi Strauss & Co., Cox Communications, Clorox Co. and RSI Corp. In
> addition, Kimball co-founded Alpine Meadows Ski Resort in Lake Tahoe, the
> Acorn Foundation and the Kimball Foundation. The Acorn Foundation gives
> grants to grassroots organizations for environmentally sustainable building
> projects, and the Kimball Foundation supports nonprofit groups that assist
> poor and disadvantaged families in the Bay Area. Kimball's extensive civic
> service in and around San Francisco included being chairman emeritus of the
> California Academy of Sciences' board of trustees and board member for the
> Fine Arts Museum of San Francisco, the Marine Mammal Center in Sausalito,
> the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, the San Francisco Symphony and the
> American Conservatory Theater. He was also the founding chairman of the
> Kimball Art Center and School in Park City, Utah.
> King, Larry Not the guy from "Larry King Live". John deCamp -
> Named by Paul Bonacci as the organiser of an off-season pedophile homosexual
> snuff film made at the Bohemian Grove. Bonacci would eventually be granted 1
> million dollars by the court. King served 5 years in jail.
> Kirby, Robert E. After receiving a bachelor's degree in
> chemical engineering from Penn State in 1939, Mr. Kirby took a job with the
> West Virginia Pulp and Paper Company in Tyrone, Pa., and within a year
> became assistant superintendent of the mill. In 1943, he joined the Navy's
> highly secret radar corps. He was sent to study electrical engineering at
> Princeton University, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Bell
> Labs and was discharged in 1946 with the rank of lieutenant after serving as
> an electronics officer. In 1952, Westinghouse sendtKirby to Harvard Business
> School for 16 months. He became chairman of the board of Westinghouse in
> 1975 and retired in 1983. Westinghouse contracts include radar for the B-1B
> bomber and launch tubes for the Trident missile. They are heavily involved
> with nuclear propulsion systems. Kirby went to the Bohemian Grove in 1979
> and 1980.
> Kirkham, Francis R. Dragon General counsel of Standard Oil of
> California 1960-1970.
> Kissinger, Heinz "Henry " Alfred Mandalay Born in 1923. After
> Hitler's rise to power, Kissinger's family immigrated to London in 1938.
> After a short stay, they moved to Washington Heights in New York City.
> Recruited by Fritz Kraemer during WWII. Served in the U.S. Army Counter
> Intelligence Corps 1943-1946. According to Hersh, Kissinger stayed on active
> duty in West Germany after the war and was eventually assigned to the 970th
> CIC Detachment, whose functions included support for the recruitment of
> ex-Nazi intelligence officers for anti-Soviet operations inside the Soviet
> bloc. Captain in the Military Intelligence Reserve 1946-1949. Went to
> Harvard in 1947, where he was picked by the Rockefellers, three of whom were
> overseers there at the time. Executive director Harvard International
> Seminar 1951-1969. Became an consultant to the Operations Research Office in
> 1951. According to Hersh, that unit, under the direct control of the Joint
> Chiefs of Staff, conducted highly classified studies on such topics as the
> utilization of former German operatives and Nazi partisan supporters in CIA
> clandestine activities. Became a consultant to the Director of the
> Psychological Strategy Board in 1952, a covert arm of the National Security
> Council. The first director (and primary founder) was Gordon Gray, who
> served in this position from June 1951 to May 1952. Under Eisenhower, on
> September 2, 1953, the role of this department was expanded and the name
> became Operations Coordinating Board (OCB). Became an consultant to the
> Operations Coordinating Board in 1955, which was then the highest
> policy-making board for implementing clandestine operations against foreign
> governments. JFK would abolish the OCB in 1961 although a similar
> unacknowledged structure would remain operational. Became known as the most
> trusted aide to Nelson Rockefeller in the mid 1950s, who by then had served
> as Eisenhower's Special Assistant for Cold War Planning and overseer of all
> the CIA's clandestine operations. Member of the Department of Government,
> Center for International Affairs, Harvard University, 1954-1969. Study
> director of nuclear weapons and foreign policy at the Council on Foreign
> Relations 1955-1956. Director Special Studies Project for the Rockefeller
> Brothers Fund 1956-1958, which worked out basic cold war policy manifestoes
> (hardline). They were in large part adopted by successive administrations in
> Washington. Author of 'Nuclear Weapons and Foreign Policy', released in
> 1957. Consultant Weapons Systems Evaluation Group of the Joint Chiefs of
> Staff 1959-1960. Consultant National Security Council 1961-1962. Consultant
> RAND Corporation 1961-1968. Consultant United States Arms Control and
> Disarmament Agency 1961-1968. Consultant to the Department of State
> 1965-1968. Right-hand man to Nelson Rockefeller during the 1968 Republican
> nomination campaign. Nixon's National Security Advisor 1969-1973. Chairman
> of the secretive Forty Committee, the covert apparatus of the National
> Security Council, from at least 1969 to 1976, which oversaw the CIA's
> clandestine operations. Nelson Rockefeller, even in his Senate bio, has been
> named as an (earlier) chairman of the Forty Committee. As head of this
> committee Kissinger had access to more information than the other members
> and he is said to have distorted it at times. During this same time period
> Kissinger also set up and headed the Washington Special Action Group (WSAG),
> another very important foreign policy group. Committee Secretary of State
> 1973-1977. Made two secret trips to China in 1971 to confer with Premier
> Zhou Enlai. Together with David Rockefeller involved in setting up the
> National Council for US-China Trade in 1973. Negotiated the SALT I and ABM
> treaty with the Soviet Union. Awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1973. Made
> other secret trips to China in later years to make extremely sensitive
> intelligence exchanges. Robert C. McFarlane was among those who went to
> China with Kissinger, in his case between 1973 and 1976. Negotiated the end
> of the Yom Kippur War in 1973. Said to have played a role in the 1973
> Augusto Pinochet coup. Approved President Suharto's invasion of East-Timor
> in 1973, which resulted in a bout 250,000 dead communists and socialists.
> Oversaw the drafting of 'National Security Study Memorandum 200:
> Implications of Worldwide Population Growth for U.S. Security and Overseas
> Interests', which was completed in December 1974 and adopted as official
> U.S. policy by President Gerald Ford a year later. The title of NSSM 200 is
> enough to make it controversial. Suspected of having been involved in
> Operation Condor which started around 1975 and was an assassination and
> intelligence gathering operation on 3 continents. Set up the Iran-US
> Business Council with Hushang Ansary. A meeting of the Iran-US Business
> Council in 1976 included Peter G. Peterson, Paul Volcker, and David
> Rockefeller. Director Council on Foreign Relations 1977-1981. Together with
> Cyrus Vance and David Rockefeller he set up the US-China Business Council in
> 1979, the successor to the Council for US-China Trade. Annual visitor of
> Bilderberg since at least the 1970s. Annual visitor of the Trilateral
> Commission since the late 1970s. Visited Le Cercle. Member of the Pilgrims
> Society. Visitor of Bohemian Grove camp Mandalay. May 17, 2002 issue,
> Jeffrey Steinberg for Executive Intelligence Review, 'Ariel Sharon: Profile
> of an Unrepentant War Criminal': "On Nov. 15, 1982, a final meeting took
> place on several real estate purchases, mostly through Arab middle-men, to
> push the massive expansion of Jewish settlements throughout the West Bank at
> a handsome profit. Attending the meeting at Sharon's ranch were: Kissinger
> [Cercle], Lord Harlech (Sir David Ormsby-Gore), Johannes von Thurn und Taxis
> [1001 Club], Tory Parliamentarian Julian Amery [Cercle], Sir Edmund Peck,
> and MI-6 Mideast mandarin Nicholas Elliot [Cercle]." Founder of Kissinger
> Associates in 1982, a secretive consulting firm to international
> corporations. Some of the first members to join Kissinger Associates were
> Brent Scowcroft (vice-chairman), Lawrence Eagleburger (president), Lord
> Carrington, Lord Roll of Ipsden, and Pehr Gyllenhammar. Some served until
> 1989, others were still active for Kissinger Associates in the late 1990s.
> 1992, Senator John Kerry and Senator Hank Brown, Report to the Committee on
> Foreign Relations, United States Senate, part 20:: "Beginning in the fall of
> 1986, and continuing through early 1989, BCCI initiated a series of contacts
> with perhaps the most politically prominent international and business
> consulting firm in the United States -- Kissinger Associates." Chairman
> National Bipartisan Commission on Central America 1983-1984. Set up the
> America-China Society in 1987, together with Robert McFarlane and Cyrus
> Vance. Appointed chairman of AIG's advisory council in 1987. Received the
> Charlemagne award in 1987. Director of the Atlanta branch of the Italian
> Banca Nazionale del Lavoro (BNL) from 1985 to 1991. This was during the 1989
> BNL Affair (Iraq Gate) in which it became known that the Atlanta branch had
> made $4 billion in unreported loans to Iraq. After the revelation, the money
> was said to be used by the Iraqis to buy food and agriculture equipment, but
> in reality they were buying loads of military equipment. His consultancy
> firm, Kissinger Associates, set up the China Ventures fund with CITIC in
> 1989, which would be in the same year that he defended the Tiananmen Square
> massacre, arguing against sanctions being placed on China. Director of the
> Financial Services Volunteer Corps (FSVC), which was founded in 1990 by
> Pilgrims Society members Cyrus Vance and John C. Whitehead. Paul Volcker has
> been among the chairmen of the FSVC, which describes itself as "a
> not-for-profit, private-public partnership whose mission is to help build
> sound banking and financial systems in transition and developing countries."
> In 1990, he sat on boards of American Express, Union Pacific, R.M. Macy,
> Continental Grain, CBS, and the Revlon Group. Also a consultant to ABC news
> at this time. Member Atlantic Council of the United States. Member of the
> Council of Advisors of the United States-Azerbaijan Chamber of Commerce.
> Trustee of the Center Strategic and International Studies (CSIS), the Arthur
> F Burns Fellowship, the Institute of International Education, and the
> Metropolitan Museum of Art. Honorary Governor of the Foreign Policy
> Association. Patron of the Atlantic Partnership and the New Atlantic
> Initiative. Chairman of the Eisenhower Exchange Fellowships, the Nixon
> Center, and the American Academy in Berlin. Co-chairman of the Editorial
> Board of 'The National Interest' magazine. Chancellor of the College William
> and Mary. Honorary chairman World Cup USA 1994 (Kissinger has attended
> football matches with his friend and colleague Etienne Davignon). Honorary
> chairman of the National Interest, a neocon foreign policy magazine founded
> by Irving Kristol, who also founded the CIA's magazine Encounter. Members of
> the advisory council of the the National Interest have included Morton
> Abramowitz, Dov Zakheim, John Mearsheimer, Conrad Black and James
> Schlesinger. Daniel Pipes has been a long time contributor to the National
> Interest. Co-founded the privately-funded American Acadamy in Berlin in
> 1994, together with Richard Holbrooke, Richard von Weizsäcker, Fritz Stern,
> and Otto Count Lambsdorff. Named Honorary Knight Commander of St. Michael
> and St. George, 1995. Director Freeport-McMoRan 1995-2001. Director of
> Conrad Black's Hollinger International Inc. Member of J.P. Morgan's
> International Advisory Council. Former member of the Advisory Council of
> Forstmann Little & Co. and American Express. Advisor to China National
> Offshore Oil Corp (CNOOC). Member of the Europe Strategy Board of Hicks,
> Muse, Tate & Furst. Director of Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation. Chairman
> of the International Advisory Board of the American International Group
> (AIG), a partner of Kissinger Associates. Also chairman of the Advisory
> Boards of AIG Asian Infrastructure Funds I & II and a director of AIG
> Global. In 1997, Kissinger became the central advisor to the Business
> Coalition for US-China Trade, a group of about a 1000 leading companies
> willing to invest in China. In 2000, Henry Kissinger was quoted by Business
> Wire: "Hank Greenberg, Pete Peterson and I have been close friends and
> business associates for decades." Maurice Greenburg is head of AIG and Peter
> G. Peterson is head of The Blackstone Group, which is the other major
> partner of Kissinger Associates. Peterson is also a former chairman of
> Lehman Brothers. Kissinger is a friend of Lynn Forester and introduced her
> to Sir Evelyn de Rothschild at the 1998 Bilderberg conference. They would
> soon become married. After Pulitzer Price winning journalist Peter Arnett
> produced a CNN report on Operation Tailwind (a Vietnam operation in which US
> Special Forces allegedly killed US defectors with Sarin) in 1998, Kissinger
> and his friends called up CNN to demand that the news network should
> distance itself from the story (a story which CNN initially approved) and
> made sure that the producers of the show were publicly humiliated and fired.
> Arnett was fired again by NBC and National Geographic in March 2003
> immediately after he said the Bush Administration was looking for a plan B
> now that Iraqi resistance turned out to be much more intense than expected.
> Within 24 hours the Daily Mail hired him. When Henry Kissinger is invited to
> speak at the United Nations Association on April 11, 2001 Lord Jacob
> Rothschild is flanking his side. Picked as the initial head of the 9/11
> investigating committee in 2003, although he turned out to be too
> controversial to remain in that position. Henry Kissinger is a patron of the
> Open Russia Foundation since 2001, together with Lord Jacob Rothschild. The
> Foundation was set up by Mikhail Khodorkovsky, a controversial oligarch,
> later locked up by Putin. Honorary trustee of the Aspen Institute. Director
> of the Board of Overseers of the International Rescue Committee (IRC),
> together with Madeleine Albright, Maurice Greenberg, Henry Kissinger, Felix
> Rohatyn, and James Wolfensohn. John Whitehead, Tom Brokaw, and Winston Lord
> have all been chairmen of the Board of Overseers. Member of the advisory
> board of Trireme Partner LLP until early 2003, together with Conrad Black
> (1001 Club). Trireme, set up two months after 9/11, is a venture capital
> company that invests in technology, goods, and services related to Homeland
> Security and defense. It argued that the fear of terrorism would increase
> the demand for such products in Europe and in countries like Saudi Arabia
> and Singapore. Richard Perle (good friend of former Cercle chairman Brian
> Crozer) is the company's managing partner, with another partner being Gerald
> Hillman, a friend of Perle. When Otto von Habsburg visited the United States
> in April 2005, one of the few people he spoke with, besides the general
> meetings, was Henry Kissinger. Because of previous international attempts by
> European and South American judges to question him, he is known to take
> legal advice before traveling to certain countries in either continent.
> Kluge, John W. Wohwohno German émigré having tougher time
> re-creating earlier success. Amassed $8 billion fortune buying, selling
> cellular and broadcasting properties to Rupert Murdoch and WorldCom. Latest
> venture, Metromedia Fiber, less lucrative: company filed for bankruptcy
> earlier this year. Stepped down as chairman of Metromedia International
> (telecom, cable) after flak from shareholders. He has a personal fortune of
> $10 billion.
> Knight, Andrew S. B. Mandalay Resident of the United Kingdom.
> Educated at Ampleforth College and Balliol College, Oxford (MA, Modern
> History). Knight worked at the City of London merchant bankers, J. Henry
> Schroder Wagg, from 1961 to 1963 and the Investors Chronicle from 1964 until
> 1966. He joined The Economist in 1966 on the international business and
> investment sections. From March 1968 to April 1970 he served in the
> Washington offices of the paper before returning to Europe to establish its
> European section and, in 1973, its offices in Brussels. Editor of the
> Economist 1974-1986. Governor of the Ditchley Foundation since at least 1981
> (still a member in 2005). CEO and editor in chief of the Daily Telegraph
> plc. 1986-1989. Identified as a governor of the Atlantic Institute for
> International Affairs in 1987. Chairman of News International (News Corp)
> 1990-1994. Executive and later non-executive director of News Corp. Director
> of BskyB since 1994 (later chaired by Jacob de Rothschild and the son of
> Rupert Murdoch). Non-executive director of Rothschild Investment Trust
> Capital Partners plc. since 1997 (chairman is Jacob Rothschild, co-director
> is Nathaniel Rothschild). Chairman of the Compensation Committee and a
> member of the Audit Committee of News Corporation. Member of the advisory
> board for Centre for Economic Development and Policy Research at Stanford
> University. Director of the Anglo-Russian Opera. Director Templeton Emerging
> Markets Investment Trust plc. since 2003. Chairman of the Jerwood Charity
> and Shipston Home Nursing; a member of the Advisory Board of the Centre of
> Economic Policy Research at Stanford University, California; a member of the
> Advisory Council of the Institute of International Studies, Stanford
> University; Governor (and member of the Council of Management) of the
> Ditchley Foundation; Chairman of the Harlech Scholars' Trust; a Director of
> the Kirov Opera and Ballet (London). He was also formerly Chairman of the
> Ballet Rambert; Trustee of the Victoria & Albert Museum; Governor of
> Imperial College of Science & Technology; Council member of the Royal
> Institute of International Affairs (Chatham House); member of the Board of
> Overseers at the Hoover Institution, Stanford; member of the Steering
> Committee of Bilderberg (seemed to have began visiting since 1996); Visitor
> of Bohemian Grove camp Mandalay; Council member of Templeton College,
> Oxford; non-executive Director of Reuters Holdings plc and of Tandem
> Computers Inc.
> Kravis, Henry R. First cousins partnered with fellow Bear
> Stearns mentor Jerome Kohlberg to form leveraged buyout firm Kohlberg Kravis
> Roberts 1976. Bought underperforming companies using junk bonds, reworked
> balance sheet, sold for profit. Kohlberg exited in 1987. "Barbarians at the
> gate" best known for $25 billion RJR Nabisco buyout 1989. Recent spending
> spree: PanAmSat (satellites), Sealy Mattress, Auto-Teile-Unger (German auto
> parts). Also sprucing up Primedia: sold off moneylosing New York and
> Seventeen magazines; developing TV shows to boost Hot Rod, Motor Trend
> brands. High-profile New York socialite big donor to Metropolitan Museum;
> wife, Marie-Josée, former director of poverty-fighting Robin Hood
> Foundation. Director of the World Trade Center Memorial Foundation, together
> with four former U.S. presidents, Maurice R. Greenberg, Richard D. Parsons
> (Sun Valley Meetings), David Rockefeller, Jerry I. Speyer (big Rockefeller
> guy), John C. Whitehead (photographed standing behind Lord Rothschild and
> Kissinger; likely Pilgrim), Anne M. Tatlock (gone from her WTC on the
> morning on 9/11), Sir John Bond (HSBC; Multinaltional Chairman's Group),
> Michael Eisner (Sun Valley Meetings), and Peter G. Peterson(chair Blackstone
> Group; chair NY Fed; chair CFR).
> Krebs, Robert D. Sempervirens Krebs retired as Chairman of
> Burlington Northern Santa Fe Corporation (transportation) in April 2002. He
> held that position since December 2000. He was Chairman and Chief Executive
> Officer from June 1999 until December 2000, and Chairman, President and
> Chief Executive Officer from April 1997 to May 1999. He is a director at
> Phelps Dodge Company and has been listed in Forbes' America's Most Powerful
> Kroc, Ray Founder of the McDonald's Corporation in 1955,
> although not of the restaurant chain itself, which was started by Dick and
> Mac McDonald in 1940. Dubbed the Hamburger King, Kroc was included in the
> TIME 100 list of the world's most influential builders and titans of
> industry and amassed a $500 million fortune during his lifetime. Died in
> Krulak, Victor H. Owl's Nest
> Marine Lieutenant General Victor Krulak arrived at the Naval
> Academy at the young age of 16. "Brute" as he was known, would later play a
> major role in three wars: World War II, the Korean War and Vietnam. During
> World War II, Lieutenant Colonel Krulak led a raid against the Japanese at
> Choiseul Island in the Northern Solomon Islands. He succeeded in his mission
> of creating a diversion to cover a larger invasion, but was wounded in the
> battle. PT boats had been dispatched to help Krulak's battalion evacuate,
> and he was rescued by a Skipper of one of the boats-John F. Kennedy. When
> the Korean War broke out, Krulak was assigned to serve as Chief of Staff for
> the First Marine Division. From 1957-1959, he served as director of the
> Marine Corps Education Center in Quantico. In March 1964, Krulak was
> designated commanding general, Fleet Marine Force, Pacific, and promoted to
> lieutenant general. In this position, Krulak was responsible for all Fleet
> Marine Force units in the Pacific and made more than 50 trips to the Vietnam
> Theater. His book, First to Fight: An Inside View of the U.S. Marine Corps,
> is still widely read around the world.
> Kurutz, Gary F. Member of the Bohemian Grove Annals Committee
> in 1997. Not a businessman.
> Laird, Melvin R. After serving (1942-46) in the navy during
> World War II, he entered politics as a Republican and was (1946-52) a state
> senator in Wisconsin. As a member (1953-69) of the U.S. House of
> Representatives, he served on the appropriations committee where he actively
> supported a large military budget and a strong nuclear defense posture as
> well as increased funds for health and education. Laird became secretary of
> defense in President Nixon's cabinet and presided over the shift from a
> conscripted to an all-volunteer army. He supported (1970) the invasion of
> Cambodia and approved the strategy of bombing North Vietnam to force a peace
> settlement. After his resignation as secretary, he served (1973) briefly as
> counselor to the president for domestic affairs. Laird is the author of A
> House Divided (1962) and editor of Republican Papers (1968). U.S. secretary
> of defense (1969-73).
> Landis, Richard G. Uplifters Retired Chairman and CEO Del Monte
> Corporation. Honorary chairman of the University of La Verne (CA). Member of
> the Newcomen Society.
> Lane, Laurence W., Jr. Sempervirens Chairman of the Board Lane
> Publishing Co. Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary to Australia
> Lane, Melvin B. Sempervirens Trustee of the Sierra Club
> 1977-1984. Founding Chairman of the San Francisco Bay Conservation and
> Development Commission. Member of the Advisory Council of Save the Bay.
> Larson, Charles Retired four star Admiral of the United States
> Navy. He twice served as Superintendent of the U.S. Naval Academy in
> Annapolis, Maryland. He also served as CINCPAC (Commander in Chief,
> Pacific). In 2002, after switching parties to become a Democrat, he ran
> unsuccessfully for Lieutenant Governor of Maryland with Democrat Kathleen
> Kennedy Townsend. He and his wife Sally reside in Annapolis. As of 2004, he
> serves on the Northrop Grumman Corporation's Board of Directors.
> Larson, John W. Derelicts Unknown.
> Lawrence, Ernest O. Nuclear physicist who occupied the
> Bohemian Grove Redwood Clubhouse at the time of the Manhattan Project.
> Leavitt, Dana G. Pelicans Unknown.
> Lehman, John F. Born in 1942, and a scion of one of
> Philadelphia's oldest and wealthiest (banking) families. Lehman can trace
> his family line back to an aide to William Penn, founder of the Quaker
> colony. Received a B.S. in international relations from St. Joseph's
> University in 1964. Bachelor of Arts and Masters of Arts degrees from
> Cambridge University. While at Cambridge, Lehman frequently spent weekends
> at the palace of Prince Rainier and Princess Grace in Monaco, because he is
> a second cousin of the late Grace Kelly (Princess Grace of Monaco). Received
> a Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania (1974). As a student, he joined
> the Intercollegiate Student Institute, founded by William Buckley, Jr.
> (Skull & Bones; CIA; Knights of Malta; Bohemian Grove), and as a graduate
> student roomed with Edwin Feulner (later Heritage Foundation president; Mont
> Pelerin Society president; member Le Cercle; Bohemian Grove; etc). Flew
> combat missions during the Vietnam War. Served under Henry Kissinger at the
> National Security Council 1969-1974. He was a delegate to the Vienna Mutual
> Balanced Force Reductions negotiations 1975-1978. Deputy Director of the
> Arms Control and Disarmament Agency. Worked for UBS AG. President of the
> aerospace consulting firm Abington Corporation 1977-1981. Managing Director
> Corporate Finance at PaineWebber, Inc. 1981-1987. Secretary of the Navy
> under Reagan 1981-1987. Member of the Committee on the Present Danger under
> Reagan, together with William Casey, Frank Gaffney, George Shultz, and
> Richard Perle. Was forced to leave the Reagan administration for his extreme
> anti-communist convictions. Became a trustee of the Philadelphia-based
> Foreign Policy Research Institute, a conservative think tank. At the
> Bohemian Grove in 1991, he delivered a speech in which he claimed that
> 200,000 Iraqis had been killed in the Gulf War. The speech was called 'Smart
> Weapons'. Founder and chairman of J.F. Lehman & Company in 1992. This
> company invests mainly in small- to mid-sized defense companies and employs
> a small group of former Joint Chiefs, Admirals, and Marine commanders,
> together with people from NASA, Boeing, General Dynamics, United
> Technologies, Bechtel, the Department of Energy, etc. Lehman has served on
> the boards of TI Group plc, Westland Helicopter plc Sedgwick plc and all of
> J.F. Lehman's realized investments. He currently is a director of Ball
> Corporation, ISO Inc., EnerSys and Hawaii Superferry, Inc. and Chairman of
> Special Devices, Incorporated and chairman of OAO Technology Solutions, Inc.
> He is also Chairman of the Princess Grace Foundation and an Overseer of the
> School of Engineering at the University of Pennsylvania. Has been a member
> of the Heritage Foundation and the Council on Foreign Relations. He has been
> a member of the 9/11 Commission in 2003 & 2004. Supporter of the Project for
> the New American Century and pressed for the 2003 invasion of Iraq. Lehman
> himself persists in supporting the administration's claim that Saddam
> Hussein and al-Qaeda were working together. A 'new revelation' he made on
> NBC in June 2003 that an Iraqi colonel was an Al-Qaeda operative was
> violently opposed by the CIA, which claimed that this link had turned out to
> be bogus a long time ago. Lehman has always been one of the harshest critics
> of the CIA for its pre- and post-9/1l intelligence. He led the American
> delegation to the funeral of Prince Rainier in 2005. Has been quoted as
> saying: "Power corrupts. Absolute power is kind of neat." Member of the
> Advisory Board of Paribas Affaires Industrielles.
> Leighton, Judd C. Parsonage Director Gulf & Western Inc.
> Chairperson Leighton-Oare Foundation, Inc.
> Leighton, Philip One of the persons who were thinking about
> establishing what would become the Stanford Research Institute.
> Leland, Ted Stanford University´s athletic director. Lakeside
> talk; 'College Athletics: Serious Business or Toy Department?'.
> Levine, Lord Peter Jewish. Former advisor to Margaret
> Thatcher. Became Lord Mayor of London in 1998. Gave a speech at the Bohemian
> Grove in 1999 called 'We Reinvented Government Before You Did'. Chairman of
> Lloyd's of London in 2004. Patron of the Lloyd's Yacht Club. Chairman of the
> Board of Governors for the London Seminar of the Asia Insurance Review in
> Lewis, David S. Owl's Nest Mr. Lewis was a major force in the
> aerospace and defense industry for three decades. His management skills were
> notable for their breadth, ranging over military and commercial aviation,
> space exploration, land combat systems, submarines and surface ships. Mr.
> Lewis was chairman and chief executive officer of General Dynamics from
> early 1971 until his retirement at the end of 1985. During his tenure,
> General Dynamics' revenues and earnings quadrupled. While he was chairman,
> the company designed and/or built Los Angeles-class fast attack submarines,
> Trident submarines, M1 Abrams tanks and the first ships ever built to
> transport liquefied natural gas throughout the world. Under his leadership,
> the company won the highly competitive U.S. Air Force Lightweight Fighter
> Competition, with the F-16 Falcon. He was brought along by General Dynamics
> chairman Roger Lewis in the early 1980s.
> Lewis, Drew L. Mandalay Former secretary of transportation
> 1981-1983. chairman and CEO Union Pacific Corp. Director Gannett Corp.
> Member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Lewis, Gerald J. Crossroad Gerald J. Lewis has been a director
> of the Company since 1996. Judge Lewis has been Chairman of Lawsuit
> Resolution Services since 1997, and was of counsel to the law firm of Latham
> & Watkins from prior to 1996 to 1997. Judge Lewis is also a director of
> Invesco Mutual Funds. Director at General Chemical Group
> Lewis, Roger Owl's Nest Assistant Air Force secretary, president
> of the National Railroad Passenger Corporation (AMTRAK) in 1971, and CEO and
> chairman of General Dynamics up to the 1980s.
> Lilley, James R. During a government career spanning four
> decades, James Lilley served in the CIA, White House, State Department, and
> Defense Department. He is the only American to have served as the head of
> the American missions in Beijing, where he was ambassador from 1989-1991,
> and Taiwan, where he was Director of the American Institute in Taiwan from
> 1982-1984. He also served as the U.S. ambassador to South Korea from
> 1986-1989. He is currently a senior fellow at the American Enterprise
> Institute in Washington, DC. Member Council on Foreign Relations.
> Linkletter, Art The host of two of the longest running shows
> in broadcast history: House Party which ran on CBS TV and Radio for 25
> years, and People Are Funny which ran on NBC TV and Radio for 19 years.
> Art's daughter, Diane Linkletter, committed suicide on October 4, 1969 by
> jumping out of her sixth floor kitchen window. She was 21 years old. Several
> contradictory stories were brought forward, and Art concluded that she
> committed suicide because she was on or having a flashback from an LSD trip.
> Several reports claimed that there was no involvement from LSD, but Art
> still continues to speak out against drugs. Art also lost his son to an
> automobile accident.
> Littlefield, Edmund W. Mandalay / Rattlers A leading San
> Francisco business executive, and a major benefactor of Stanford University
> and the Stanford Graduate School of Business. Head of Utah International
> Inc. until 1976 when it merged with General Electric. He joined Utah
> Construction Co. in 1951 and began his 21-year career as the firm's
> principal officer in 1958. Under his leadership, the company was transformed
> into a worldwide natural resources and shipping company, which was renamed
> Utah International Inc. In 1976 the company merged with General Electric in
> what was then the largest merger in history. Littlefield continued as a
> member of the GE board of directors. Listed as a member of G.E.'s largest
> stockholding family. Stayed in Rattlers in 2004. Littlefield served on
> numerous corporate boards throughout his career including Bechtel Investment
> Co., Chrysler Corp., Del Monte Corp., Hewlett-Packard Co., and Wells Fargo &
> Co. He was also generous with his time, serving on the Stanford University
> Board of Trustees from 1956 until 1969 and on the Graduate School of
> Business Advisory Council from 1959 until 1984. He served on the Hoover
> Institution Board from 1990 to 1994. He also served at different times as a
> director of both the San Francisco and the California chambers of commerce,
> as chairman of SRI International, and as a trustee of the Bay Area Council
> and the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences.
> Livermore, Charles President of the Bay View Business
> Lockhart, James B. Sunshiners Lockhart is the co-founder and
> former managing director of NetRisk, a risk management software and
> consulting firm serving major financial institutions, including banks,
> insurance companies and investment management firms worldwide. He has an
> extensive background in insurance. Prior to founding NetRisk, he was Senior
> Vice President of Finance for National Re and a Managing Director for Smith
> Barney. Earlier in his career he was Vice President and Treasurer for
> Alexander & Alexander, and worked for Gulf Oil in Europe and the U.S.,
> serving as Assistant Treasurer. He served with distinction in the previous
> Bush Administration as Executive Director of the Pension Benefit Guaranty
> Corporation from 1989 until 1993. He was a director of the Association of
> Private Pensions and Welfare Plans (now the American Benefits Council) from
> 1993 until 1995. Lockhart was nominated by President Bush in July 2001 and
> confirmed by the United States Senate on January 25, 2002 as the new Deputy
> Commissioner of Social Security.
> London, Jack Famous writer at the beginning of the 20th
> Lozano, Ignacio E., Jr. Cuckoo's Nest Ignacio E. Lozano, Jr.
> served as the US Ambassador to El Salvador from 1976-1977. He was a Director
> of Bank of America, The Walt Disney Company, Pacific Life and Sempra Energy.
> He also has extensive experience in journalism having been Publisher and
> Editor of La Opinion. He is a graduate and a member of the Board of Trustees
> of the University of Notre Dame.
> Ludwig, Daniel K. Set up National Bulk Carriers, which became
> the largest shippin company in the US. His shipyards pioneered the use of
> welding rather than riveting the hulls of ships, thereby saving valuable
> time during World War II when demand for ships soared. He transported oil
> and molasses around the world. He set up the Jari project, which was an
> attempt to create a tropical tree farm in Brazil for producing pulp for
> paper. Later helped Meyer Lansky, chief of the Jewish maffia in New York, to
> set his drug money laundering empire in Bahamas. Ludwig is one of the
> richest private citizens in the world and has been a member of the 1001
> Club, together with Meyer Lansky.
> Lundborg, Louis Former chairman of the Bank of America.
> Lurie, Bob Bought the San Francisco Giants in 1976.
> Lutz, Robert A. Vice-Chairman, Product Development and
> Chairman, GM North America, General Motors Corporation, USA. 1961, BSc in
> Production Science (Hons) and 1962, MBA (Hons), Univ. of California-Berkley.
> 1963-70, held a variety of senior positions, Europe, General Motors;
> 1970-73, Exec. VP, Sales and Member, Board of Management, BMW Munich. 12
> years' experience with Ford Motor Co.: Exec. VP, Truck Operations; Chairman,
> Ford Europe; Exec. VP, Int'l Operations; 1982-86, Member of the Board. 1986,
> joined Chrysler Corp.: Exec. VP; President and COO, Car and Truck Operations
> Worldwide; Vice-Chairman. 2001-02, Chairman and CEO, Exide Technologies.
> Currently, Chairman, General Motors, North America and Vice-Chairman,
> Product Development, General Motors Corp. Chairman, The New Common School
> Foundation. Trustee, Barbara Ann Karmanos Cancer Inst. Goes to DAVOS - World
> Economic Forum. Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 2003.
> MacDonnell, Robert I. Uplifters Retired from Kohlberg Kravis
> Roberts & Co. where he was a partner from 1982 to 2002. He is also a
> director of Xstrata (Schweiz) AG. Director at Safeway Inc.
> Mackinlay, Ian Chairman of Ian Mackinlay Architecture Inc.
> Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 2003.
> Madden, Richard B. Midway Director of the URS Corporation since
> 1992 and is known to have attended Bohemian Grove. He has also served as CEO
> of Potlatch Corporation from 1971 to 1994, director of PG&E Corporation from
> 1996 to 2000, director of Pacific Gas and Electric Company from 1977 to
> 2000, and director of CNF Inc. from 1992 to 2002.
> Madrid, Miguel de la De la Madrid received a degree in law
> from the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM) in Mexico City in
> 1957 and a master's degree in public administration from Harvard University
> in 1965. He worked for the National Bank of Foreign Commerce and the Bank of
> Mexico, and, until 1968, he taught law at the UNAM. Between 1970 and 1972 he
> was employed by Pemex, Mexico's state-owned petroleum company, after which
> he held several other bureaucratic posts in the government of Luis
> Echeverría Álvarez. In 1976 he was chosen to serve in José López Portillo's
> cabinet as secretary of budget and planning. Was president of Mexico from
> 1982 to 1988.
> Mahoney, Richard J. Monsanto Corporation Chairman and CEO.
> Went in 1986. Monsanto manages the Mound Facility in Miamisburg Ohio for the
> Department of Energy. The main activity of the Mound Facility is the
> production and maintenance of the non-nuclear components for U.S. nuclear
> weapons: detonators, timers, firing sets, and test equipment. Some work with
> nuclear materials also occurs there.
> Major, John He worked as an executive at Standard Chartered
> Bank in May 1965 where he rose quickly through the ranks, before leaving on
> his election to Parliament in 1979. He is an Associate of the Institute of
> Bankers. Became a Knight of the Companions of Honour 1998. Former Prime
> Minister of the U.K. 1990-1997. Member Carlyle Group's European Advisory
> Board since 1998 and chairman of Carlyle Europe since 2001. Chairman of the
> Ditchley Foundation since 2005 and a member of the Queen's Privy Council.
> Major is one of the few Brits that visited the Bohemian Grove. In 2002, it
> became known that Major has had a four year extramarital affair in the past.
> Le Cercle members Robert Cecil and Norman Lamont were running his election
> campaigns. In February 2005, John Major and Norman Lamont were accused of
> holding up the release of papers on Black Wednesday under the Freedom of
> Information Act. Black Wednesday refers to September 16, 1992 when the
> British government was forced to withdraw the Pound from the European
> Exchange Rate Mechanism (ERM) by currency speculators - most notably Le
> Cercle member George Soros who made $1 billion that day. Member of the
> Pilgrims Society.
> Malott, Robert H. Silverado Squatters Graduate of Kansas
> University and Harvard Graduate School of Business and attended NYU Law
> School, board member of the Amoco Corporation, Bell & Howell, United
> Technologies Corporation, Sovereign Specialty Chemical Company, the Hoover
> Institution, Public Broadcasting Service and the National Park Foundation,
> chairman and chief executive officer of FMC Corporation, chairman of Argonne
> National Laboratory, Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History, the
> Lyric Opera of Chicago and the Chicago Botanic Garden, trustee of the Aspen
> Institute, American Enterprise Institute and the University of Chicago.
> Marshall, J. Howard Midway Was a wealthy oil man and was
> briefly married to the actress, Anna Nicole Smith. Shortly after the
> marriage Mr. Marshall died and Anna Nicole Smith was involved in a court
> battle with her former stepson. She was eventually awarded $88 million. In
> 1931 J. Howard Marshall graduated from the law school of Yale University
> with a Magna Cum Laude. After graduating he became assistant dean at Yale
> Law School. It was here he studied oil, which took him on a lifelong journey
> that eventually made him a multi-millionaire. Just two years later he was
> recruited by Secretary of the Interior, Harold Ickes and later was a member
> of the Petroleum Administration for War. A year before the end of World War
> II began his career in the oil industry when he joined Ashland Oil and
> Refining Co. He went on to hold top positions at various oil companies until
> 1984, when he founded Marshall Petroleum.
> Martin, Robert C. Sons of Rest Robert C. Martin has been a
> software professional since 1970. He is CEO, president, and founder of
> Object Mentor Inc., a firm of highly experienced software professionals that
> offers process improvement consulting, object-oriented software design
> consulting , training, and development services to major corporations around
> the world.
> Marting, Walter A. Mandalay Yale and Harvard. President of
> Hanna Mining Company of Cleveland, Ohio. President and Chief Executive
> Officer of Hcell Technology. Early in his career he served as Vice President
> Administration and Finance for Amax Europe, a subsidiary of Amax,Inc., at
> the time a Fortune 500 diversified mining concern. He worked more recently
> as an investment banker with the Los Angeles M&A boutique, L.J.Kaufman and
> Co. whose clients included Carnation and Hughes Aircraft. With Hughes he
> arranged a number of innovative lease financings for their in-flight
> entertainment equipment group. Most recently Mr. Marting has served as CFO
> of a rapidly growing digital systems firm based in Orange County for whom he
> arranged seed and early stage capital fundings. He will be involved at hCell
> in strategic partnering initiatives and in helping the Company achieve its
> longer term financial and market objectives.
> Matthews, Chris MSNBC host. Gave a speech at the Bohemian
> Grove in 2003. Matthews, a Roman Catholic, graduated from The College of the
> Holy Cross, and did graduate work in economics at the University of North
> Carolina. Then he served in the Peace Corps in Swaziland as a trade
> development advisor. As a Democrat, Matthews has worked for several
> Democratic politicians. He was a presidential speechwriter for four years
> during the administration of Jimmy Carter. He served as a top aide to
> long-time Speaker of the House of Representatives Tip O'Neill for six years.
> He worked in the U.S. Senate for five years on the staffs of Senators Frank
> Moss and Edmund Muskie before running for U. S. House of Representatives
> from Pennsylvania. Matthews worked as a print journalist for 15 years,
> spending 13 years as Washington Bureau Chief for The San Francisco Examiner
> (1987 - 2000), and two years as a nationally syndicated columnist for The
> San Francisco Chronicle.
> Maybeck, Bernard Well-known US architect who built the
> Bohemian Grove club house in 1904.
> McCarthy, Roger Chairman of Exponent, Inc.of Exponent Inc., a
> company he joined in 1978. 2004 lakeside talk: 'The Coming Virtual Soldier'.
> McCaw, Craig O. Net Worth: $2.5 billion. He gave a speech at
> the Bohemian Grove in 1997. One of four sons of John Elroy McCaw, early
> investor in cable TV. Second-oldest Craig took over cash-strapped company
> after father's death in 1969; sold cable, reinvested in cellular phone
> networks. Sold McCaw Cellular to AT&T for $11.5 billion in 1993. Brothers
> dabble in business independently: Craig stayed in telecom, rescued wireless
> carrier Nextel and founded broadband provider XO Communications. Also funds
> satellite communications venture Teledesic, but telecom crash making it hard
> to get business off ground. Finds solace on the high seas: with Paul Allen
> (see), financed OneWorld Challenge, yacht syndicate competing in the
> America's Cup.
> McCollum, Leonard F., Jr. Green Mask University of Texas B.S. in
> geology, staff geologist with Humble Oil and Refining Company, president of
> Carter Oil Company (a division of Standard Oil) at 39, making him the
> youngest head of an oil company in America, director and later CEO of the
> Continental Oil Company (Conoco).
> McCone, John Alex Mandalay Executive vice-president Llewelyn
> Ironworks. Established the McCone Engineering Company, which built oil
> refineries and industrial plants. On the brink of WWII he established the
> California Shipbuilding Company Bechtel-McCone Corp. Chairman of the Atomic
> Energy commission. CIA director under Kennedy to replace Allen Dulles.
> Director of ITT, Pacific Mutual Life Insurance, United California Bank,
> Standard Oil of California, and Western Bancorporation. Member of the
> Knights of Malta.
> McCourt, Frank J. Member of Senate (1967-70). Member, House
> of Delegates (1963-67). President of City Center Democrats. Vice-President
> of Second District Young Democrats. Director of 11th Ward Democratic Club.
> Director of Downtown Democratic Club. Director of Mount Royal Democratic
> Club. Member of Bohemian Club. Member of Maryland and Baltimore City Bar
> Associations. Member of Forty-Niners Club. Member of YMCA. Member of
> Friendly Sons of St. Patrick. Member of The University Club.
> McFaul, Michael McFaul was born and raised in Montana. He
> received his B.A. in international relations and Slavic languages and his
> M.A. in Slavic and East European studies from Stanford University in 1986.
> He was awarded a Rhodes scholarship to Oxford where he completed his Ph.D.
> in international relations in 1991. Michael McFaul is the Peter and Helen
> Bing Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution. He is also an associate
> professor of political science at Stanford University and a non-resident
> associate at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Before joining
> the Stanford faculty in 1995, he worked for two years as a senior associate
> for the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace in residence at the
> Moscow Carnegie Center. McFaul is also a research associate at the Center
> for International Security and Arms Control and a senior adviser to the
> National Democratic Institute. He serves on the Board of directors of the
> Eurasia Foundation, Firebird Fund, International Forum for Democratic
> Studies of the National Endowment for Democracy, Institute of Social and
> Political Studies, Center for Civil Society International, and Institute for
> Corporate Governance and Law, the steering committee for the Europe and
> Eurasia division of Human Rights Watch, and the editorial boards of Current
> History, Journal of Democracy, Demokratizatsiya, and Perspectives on
> European Politics and Society. He has served as a consultant for numerous
> companies and government agencies. McFaul's current research interests
> include democratization in the post-communist world and Iran, U.S.-Russian
> relations, and American efforts at promoting democracy abroad. With Abbas
> Milani and Larry Diamond, he co-directs the Hoover project on Iran. In 2003,
> he gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove about the dwindling US-Russian
> McDonald, Angus Daniel President of the Southern Pacific
> Company, the parent company of the Southern Pacific Railroad. Trustee of
> Notre Dame. Knight of Malta. Died in 1941.
> McDonald, Robert A. Divisional President/Divisional Vice
> Chairman at Procter & Gamble Company.
> McElroy, Neil A business executive who took his Harvard
> diploma to Cincinnati to work for Procter & Gamble. He worked through the
> ranks in advertising and gained the post of president (1948-57) then took
> some time off to serve in the as Secretary of Defense under President
> Eisenhower (1957-59). He returned from Washington and became chairman of P&G
> (1959-72). Went to the Bohemian Grove in the 1960's.
> McHenry, Dean E. Isle of Aves Studied at UCLA, Stanford,
> Berkeley and received a Ph.D., taught government at Williams College in
> Massachusetts and political science at Pennsylvania State College, UCLA
> political science faculty 1939 and on, Carnegie Fellow in New Zealand and
> Australia 1946-1947, Fulbright Lecturer at the University of Western
> Australia in 1954, authored books like The American Federal Government and
> The American System of Government, dean of social sciences and chairman of
> the Department of Political Science, assistent-president University of
> California from 1958, drafted California's Master Plan for Higher Education
> in 1960, founding chancellor of the University of California - Santa Cruz,
> driving force behind the growth of California's multitiered system of public
> higher education, his son is another geopolitical expert with great interest
> in Africa.
> McLaren, Loyal Mandalay / Stowaway / Cave Man His primary camp
> was Stowaway where he was a co-captain. McLaren assisted Firestone with his
> guest, Henry Ford, to meet prominent republicans in different camps. One of
> them was Gerald Ford. In 1954, on request of the White House, McLaren
> arranged for the Prime Minister of Pakistan to be received at the Bohemian
> Grove that summer. He put him in the Stowaway camp and made sure he could
> give a lake side talk.
> McLean, John G. Mandalay Harvard professor who had written a
> visionary report predicting the inevitability of an oil supply crunch.
> Became president of Continental Oil Company. Died in 1974.
> McNear, Denman K. President of the Southern Pacific
> Transportation Company in the 1970's.
> McPherson, Rene C. Elected President of Dana Corporation in
> 1968 and continued in that office until becoming Chairman and CEO in 1972
> (until 1980). Served as President of Hayes-Dana Division in Canada, leading
> a turnaround to profitability. Director of The Boeing Company and
> Westinghouse Electric Corporation. Died in 1996.
> McWilliams, James K. Skiddoo Former coal operator and current
> executive for utility giant American Electric Power Service Corporation.
> Meese, Edwin III Edwin Meese III served on the Council for
> National Policy (CNP) Executive Committee in 1994 and as CNP President in
> 1996. Meese was distinguished fellow and holder of the Ronald Reagan Chair
> in Public Policy, the Heritage Foundation; former Attorney General of the
> U.S. 1985-1988; Counselor to the President, 1981-1985; former Chief of Staff
> and Senior Issues Advisor for the Reagan-Bush Committee; former president,
> Council for National Policy; former professor of law, University of San
> Diego; former vice president for administration, Rohr Industries. As
> Chairman of the Domestic Policy Council and the National Drug Policy Board,
> and as a member of the National Security Council, he played a key role in
> the development and execution of domestic and foreign policy. During the
> 1970s, Mr. Meese was Director of the Center for Criminal Justice Policy and
> Management and Professor of Law at the University of San Diego. He earlier
> served as Chief of Staff for then-Governor Reagan and was a local prosecutor
> in California. Mr. Meese is a Distinguished Visiting Fellow at the Hoover
> Institution, Stanford University, and a Distinguished Senior Fellow at the
> Institute of United States Studies, University of London. He earned his B.A.
> from Yale University and his J.D. from the University of California,
> Berkeley. During the Reagan Kitchen Cabinet, Joseph Coors and others from
> the Heritage Foundation received a letter of endorsement from White House
> Chief of Staff Ed Meese in which Meese promised Edward J. Feulner, Jr., the
> president of Heritage, that 'this Administration will cooperate fully with
> your efforts.' After leaving the Reagan administration, Meese joined the
> staff of the Heritage Foundation. Walsh's Iran/Contra Investigation Report,
> August 1993: "Attorney General Edwin Meese III became directly involved in
> the Reagan Administration's secret plan to sell weapons to Iran in January
> 1986, when he was asked for a legal opinion to support the plan. When the
> secret arms sales became exposed in November 1986, raising questions of
> legality and prompting congressional and public scrutiny, Meese became the
> point man for the Reagan Administration's effort, in Meese's words, 'to
> limit the damage.'"
> Megeath, Samuel A. III A former director and chairman of PLM
> International Inc. (PLM).
> Merrill, Harvie M. The Webb Director TIS Mortgage Investment
> Company. Director Hexcel Corporation. Shareholder Fibreboard Corporation.
> Merrill, Steven L. Woof Steve Merrill has been active in venture
> capital investing since 1968, and most recently was a Partner with Benchmark
> Capital. He was president of BankAmerica Capital Corporation in 1976 and
> managed this very successful venture activity until 1980 when he formed
> Merrill, Pickard, Anderson & Eyre (MPAE), a privately held venture capital
> partnership. MPAE managed funds of approximately $285 million provided by a
> group of 50 limited partners, including major corporations, pension funds,
> insurance companies, university endowments, and prominent families. Some of
> the companies funded by MPAE include America Online, Aspect
> Telecommunications, Cypress Semiconductor, Documentum, and Palm Computing.
> MPAE stopped making new investments in 1996 and the partners founded
> Benchmark Capital and Foundation Capital. Steven is a limited partner in
> both of these firms but is no longer involved in the day-to-day management.
> Currently, Steven is devoting more time to civic and non-profit activities
> as well as his private investments. He was chairman of the Board of Trustees
> of Town School for Boys, a member of the Committee to Restore the San
> Francisco Opera House, and he is a past director of the Children's Health
> Council. Steven is also a past president of the Western Association of
> Venture Capitalists and a past director of the National Venture Capital
> Association, and has been a director of numerous privately held companies.
> He holds an MBA from the Wharton School of Finance and a BA in Sociology
> from Stanford University.
> Mettler, Ruben F. Mandalay B.A. of science degree at California
> Institute of Technology, sent to Bikini atol after WWII and witnessed some
> atomic bomb explosions, later studied electrical and aeronautical
> engineering at Caltech, where he earned a Master of Science degree in 1947
> and a Ph.D. in 1949, graduating at the top of his class. Recruited into
> Hughes Aircraft Corporation and remained there until 1954, after working in
> different military systems he went to Washington and became a consultant to
> the Department of Defense, joined Ramo-Wooldridge Corporation in 1955 as
> assistant director and worked for many years on missile guidance systems and
> ICBM missiles, Ramo-Wooldridge Corporation changed into TRW Inc. 1958, with
> TRW Inc. he served as executive vice-president for Space Technology
> Laboratories (STL) 1959-1962, TRW/STL built the first satellites without
> government funding and STL went on to become the first contractor selected
> by NASA to design and build a large scientific spacecraft, Mettler becomes
> president of TRW Systems Group, which grew out of STL and expanded its
> leadership in development of large, complex spacecraft for both the Air
> Force and NASA. All in all, Mettler has been president, chief operating
> officer, chief executive officer and chairman of TRW Inc. He completely
> resigned in 1994. Mettler has been a member of the Japan Society, of the
> Bretton Woods Committee 2004 and of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Mielke, Frederick, Jr. With Pacific Gas and Electric Co.
> (PG&E), San Francisco 1951-1986. Executive vice president of PG&E 1976-79.
> Chairman and CEO PG&E 1979-1986. Director Edison Electric Institute
> 1979-1982. Director emeritus SRI International.
> Miller, Arjay Sempervirens He graduated from UCLA in 1937 and
> spent three years in graduate school working part-time as a teaching
> assistant at UC Berkeley, before becoming an economist for the Federal
> Reserve Bank of San Francisco. After three years in the Air Force Miller
> joined Ford Motor Co. in 1946. He became president of Ford in 1963 and vice
> chairman in 1968, a year before moving to Stanford. Arjay Miller became the
> fourth Dean of the Graduate School of Business on July 1, 1969. Under Miller's
> ten-year deanship the Stanford Business School became the top-ranked
> graduate school in the U.S., taking over the position from Harvard.
> Miller, Henry S., Jr. Meyerling Chairman emeritus of the Henry
> S. Miller Companies and Henry S. Miller Interests, Inc.; and is Managing
> Partner of Highland Park Village and Preston Royal shopping centres. His
> career in real estate began in 1938, when he joined his father, the founder
> of the companies. By 1984 Henry S. Miller was the 5th largest real estate
> brokerage firm in America.
> Miller, Paul Albert Stowaway Cryptanalyst, intercepting and
> deciphering secret German radio transmissions and codes 1943-1945, Harvard
> University, joined the family company Southern California Gas Co. around
> 1949, in 1968 he became chief executive officer of the gas company's parent
> corporation, Pacific Lighting, which was the largest private gas utility in
> the nation at the time, providing energy to all of Southern California. he
> company, which in 1988 changed its name to Pacific Enterprise, acquired the
> Thrifty Drug Store chain, which later bought out Pay'n Save drug stores and
> Bi-Mart stores. It also acquired Big Five Sports and other retail
> businesses. Served as president and chairman of the Pacific Lightning until
> 1989, was a trustee of Wells Fargo Bank, Newhall Land and Farming and the
> Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York, served on the Arthritis
> Foundation Board, chairman of the local and national United Way, the
> American Enterprise Institute, the California Chamber of Commerce, the World
> Affairs Council of Los Angeles, the Civic Light Opera and the University of
> Southern California, also a member of the Pacific Union Club. He married 5
> times, was a gambler and always intensely competitive.
> Miller, Richard S. Green Mask Unknown.
> Miller, Richard Russell Pink Onion Unknown. Probably the person
> involved in the Iran Contra scandal with Oliver North, etc.
> Miller, Robert F. Moro Unknown.
> Miller, Robert Gordon Medicine Lodge Unknown.
> Miller, William Frederic Sunshiners Unknown.
> Milligan, R. Sheldon, Jr. Cool-Nazdar In the Eagle Scouts when
> he was young, he and his wife were involved with the University of
> California's Botanical Garden.
> Milliken, Roger Westinghouse Electric Corporation director.
> Chairman and CEO of the textile firm Milliken and Company.
> Montgomery, George G. Jr. Santa Barbara Senior advisor to Seven
> Hills merchant bankers. From 1981 until 2002, George served as a General
> Partner, Managing Director and then Advisory Director at Hambrecht & Quist
> and its successor, JP Morgan H&Q. Previously, George held senior management
> positions at Blyth Eastman Paine Webber, Merrill Lynch, and White Weld & Co.
> Throughout his career, George has specialized in mergers and acquisitions,
> with a particular expertise in the life sciences industry. George received
> an MBA from Harvard Business School and a BA from Yale. George is a Trustee
> and former Board Chairman of the Environmental Defense Fund and serves on
> the board of the California Academy of Sciences.
> Moore, Gordon E. Jinks Band Gordon E. Moore is currently
> Chairman Emeritus of Intel Corporation. Moore co-founded Intel in 1968,
> serving initially as Executive Vice President. He became President and Chief
> Executive Officer in 1975 and held that post until elected Chairman and
> Chief Executive Officer in 1979. He remained CEO until 1987 and was named
> Chairman Emeritus in 1997. Moore is widely known for "Moore's Law," in which
> in 1965 he predicted that the number of transistors the industry would be
> able to place on a computer chip would double every year. In 1975, he
> updated his prediction to once every two years. While originally intended as
> a rule of thumb in 1965, it has become the guiding principle for the
> industry to deliver ever-more-powerful semiconductor chips at proportionate
> decreases in cost. He is a director of Gilead Sciences Inc., a member of the
> National Academy of Engineering, and a Fellow of the IEEE. Moore also serves
> on the Board of Trustees of the California Institute of Technology. He
> received the National Medal of Technology from President George Bush in
> Moore, Thomas W. Cuckoo's Nest Unknown.
> Moorer, Thomas H. Silverado Squatters Thomas Hinman Moorer
> (1912 -2004) was a U.S. admiral. He served as the chief of naval operations
> between 1967 and 1970. He also served as the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
> Staff from 1970 until 1974. While Chair, Moorer received unauthorized
> material taken from the White House offices of the National Security
> Council. He was fiercely critical of Zionist influence on the US government
> and protested to the end the official version of the USS Liberty incident.
> In 1984 he said: "I've never seen a president-I don't care who he is-stand
> up to them [the Israelis]. It just boggles your mind. They always get what
> they want. The Israelis know what is going on all the time. I got to the
> point where I wasn't writing anything down. If the American people
> understood what a grip those people have on our government, they would rise
> up in arms. Our citizens don't have any idea what goes on." Moorer was a
> guest of one of his bosses, Deputy Secretary of Defense David Packard.
> Morgan, Neil Silverado Squatters The locally well-known Neil
> Morgan, 50 year San Diego Union-Tribune editor and columnist who was
> suddenly fired in 2004 for unknown reasons. In the past he was a friend to
> Union-Tribune Publishing Co. chairman James Copley.
> Morgan, Henry "Harry" Sturgis Stowaway Oak Knoll Press resources
> paper, 'Books about books': "(1969) Beautifully produced book for members of
> the Roxburghe Club. Henry S. Morgan Esq. in red in the list of members."
> Born in 1900. A son of J.P. Morgan, Jr. Attended the Groton
> School, of which he became a trustee, and graduated from Harvard in 1923,
> the year he entered J. P. Morgan & Company. Married Catherine Adams in 1923,
> a daughter of the Secretary of the Navy, Charles Francis Adams, and a
> descendant of Presidents John Adams and John Quincy Adams. (Charles Francis
> Adams IV (1910-1999) of the Pilgrims Society was a long time chair of the
> Raytheon Corporation, founded by Vannevar Bush). Trustee of the Morgan
> Library since 1924. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations since at
> least 1928. Partner in J. P. Morgan & Company 1929-1935. Trustee of the
> Metropolitan Museum of Art 1930-1946. Co-founder of Morgan Stanley, an
> investment bank, in 1935, together with Harold Stanley of J. P. Morgan &
> Co., after this firm and other financial enterprises were required under the
> Banking Act of 1933 to choose between their deposit-banking and their
> investment businesses. Elected a director of the General Electric Company in
> 1934, and would be affiliated with this firm until his death. Member of the
> board of overseers of Harvard University since 1935. Worked for the OSS with
> his brother Junius (member of the CFR since at least 1950) during WWII. Vice
> president of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in the 1940s. Again trustee of
> the Metropolitan Museum of Art since 1954. Chairman of the Community Service
> Society, which was formed in 1939 with the merger of the New York
> Association for Improving the Condition of the Poor, of which he was an
> officer, and the Charity Organization Society. Became president of the
> Morgan Library in 1960, succeeding his brother, Junius Spencer Morgan, who
> had died that year and with whom he had shared the bulk of the fortune that
> J. P. Morgan left at his death in 1943. As an officer and commodore of the
> New York Yacht Club, he helped organize America's Cup races and played a
> role in the adoption of worldwide, uniform racing rules. Owned two racing
> sloops, both named Djinn, with which he won regattas on Long Island Sound
> and in the Atlantic. Visitor of Bohemian Grove camp Stowaway, like the
> Rockefellers, in the 1960s and 1970s, where he brought his son Charles F.
> Morgan along. At the time of his death, he was an advisory partner at Morgan
> Stanley, a director emeritus of the General Electric Company and board
> chairman of the Pierpont Morgan Library, which was founded by his father as
> a research center in 1924. Member of the elite Roxburghe Club. Member of the
> executive board of the elite Pilgrims Society. Died in 1982.
> Morgan, Charles F. Stowaway Son of Harry Morgan. Invited in
> Morris, Walter K. Tie Binders Served in the U.S. Air Force as a
> flight engineer on B-29s during World War II, and after three years with
> United Airlines he joined Chevron's engineering department in 1949. He held
> positions in engineering and the company's foreign operations staff before
> being elected president of a London-based Chevron oil subsidiary in 1963.
> Morris was appointed manager of the foreign staff in 1967 and became general
> manager of what was then the public relations department in 1969. He was
> named assistant vice president, public affairs, in 1977 and was elected vice
> president in January 1978. During his many years of community service, he
> was chairman of the board of KQED, Inc., and chairman of the board of
> Mills-Peninsula Hospital Foundation in San Mateo. He served on the boards of
> the American Red Cross, Golden Gate Chapter; California Council for
> Environmental and Economic Balance; Meyer Friedman Institute; Independent
> Colleges of Northern California, Inc.; and the San Francisco Planning &
> Urban Research Association (SPUR). He was a trustee of the Citizens'
> Research Foundation. He also served as chairman of the executive advisory
> committee, Program in Business and Social Policy at the University of
> California, Berkeley; vice chairman of the Public Affairs Council; regional
> vice chairman of the U.S. Council for International Business; and vice
> president of the British-American Chamber of Commerce. He was active with
> the World Affairs Council of Northern California and United Way of the Bay
> Area. Morris was a member of the Bohemian Club, the Stock Exchange Club and
> the Burlingame Country Club. He was an avid skier, hiker and enjoyed
> traveling to remote corners of the world.
> Morrow, Richard M. Mandalay Morrow began his career with
> SoCalGas in 1974 as an engineer and has held various positions in
> engineering, gas supply planning and acquisition, transmission and storage,
> distribution and customer operations, and marketing. Retired president, CEO,
> and chairman of Amoco Corporation. Chairman National Acadamy of Engineering.
> Vice president of customer service for Major Markets San Diego Gas &
> Electric and Southern California Gas Company. President of the Commercial
> Club in 1988-1989. Member of the Executive Committee of The Chicago
> Community Trust 1991-1996. Brought Stephen Bechtel, Jr as a guest to the
> Bohemian Grove.
> Mosbacher, Emil, Jr. Cave Man Served on a navy minesweeper in
> the Pacific in WWII, oversaw his family's oil, natural gas, and real estate
> business, Chief of protocol at the Department of State 1969-1972, overseer
> of the Hoover Institution 1975-1994.
> Moulin, Gabriel Made the 1915 photo, which appeared in the
> National Geographic.
> Mountbatten, Prince Philip Loyall McLaren (1972) writes about
> how Prince Philip sought to visit the Grove: Before leaving London for a
> visit to California in November, 1962, Prince Philip wrote to Jack Merrill,
> an old friend and expressed a desire to visit the Bohemian Grove... Since
> the weather was unpredictable at this time of the year; we decided it would
> be safer to hold the party inside the grill and bar building... we
> restricted the invitation to former presidents of the club, committee
> chairmen, and groups of our highly talented entertainers... At luncheon...
> Charlie Kendrick delivered the speech of welcome. However, the show was
> stolen by Prince Philip, who made a most amusing but salty speech in keeping
> with the traditions of Bohemia. (p. 451) - 'Taken from A Relative Advantage:
> Sociology of the San Francisco Bohemian Club', by Peter Martin Phillips.
> Born in 1921 on the Isle of Corfu, Greece. Parents were
> evacuated from Greece after a revolution and both became depressed (father)
> or mentally instable (mother). Studied in Germany under Kurt Hahn and both
> came to Scotland in 1933. Played polo in his youth, often against Sir Evelyn
> de Rothschild. Philip is the Duke of Edinburgh, a Knight of the Order of the
> Garter, a Knight of the Order of the Thistle, Grand Master and First or
> Principal Knight of the Order of the British Empire, and was a prince of
> Greece and Denmark until he married. Patron or President of 814
> organizations. His wife, Queen Elizabeth II is patron of the Pilgrims
> Society. Long career in the navy from the start of WWII as a midshipsman to
> commanding his own frigate, the HMS Magpie. William R. Denslow's 10,000
> Famous Freemasons: "Philip was initiated in Navy Lodge No. 2612 of London on
> Dec 5, 1952. Present at the initiation were the Earl of Scarbrough, grand
> master, q.v., and Geoffrey Fisher, archbishop of Canterbury." Philip is a
> Master Mason, never having shown great interest in the organization, while
> his cousin, Prince Edward (b. 1935) is the grand master of the United Grand
> Lodge. He and his wife set off for a tour of the Commonwealth, with visits
> to Africa, Australia, and New Zealand in 1952. They went on to visit the
> remote parts of the Commonwealth in 1956. Gordon Creighton, a Foreign
> Service official and Intelligence officer, concluded his story about a
> reported 1960s UFO landing on the estate of Prince Philip with: "So there
> had been a landing on the estate of Mountbatten and there was Mountbatten's
> great interest." The entire testimony was made during an interview with the
> Disclosure Project in September 2000. Prince Philip supposedly had a drawer
> full of sketches and information on different types of UFOs. Philip
> co-founded the WWF International in 1961 with Julian Huxley and Prince
> Bernhard. He has been the long time president of WWF UK. Co-founded the 1001
> Nature Trust and 1001 Club from 1971 to 1974, together with Anton Rupert and
> Prince Bernhard. Co-founded the Interfaith consultations between Jews,
> Christians, and Muslims in 1984, together with Crown Prince Hassan of Jordan
> and Sir Evelyn de Rothschild at Windsor castle. In August 1988, Prince
> Philip said to the West German Deutsche Press Agentur: "In the event that I
> am reincarnated, I would like to return as a deadly virus, in order to
> contribute something to solve overpopulation". He wrote something along
> similar lines in the foreword of the 1987 book 'If I Were An Animal',
> written by Fleur Cowles. Philip was supposedly hostile to Diana after she
> divorced Charles in 1996. Mohamed Al-Fayed claimed Prince Philip had ordered
> Diana's murder who was killed in a car crash on August 31, 1997. Queen
> Elizabeth II said to Diana's butler Paul Burrell in December 1997: "Nobody,
> Paul has been as close to a member of my family as you have... There are
> powers at work in this country about which we have no knowledge." She
> advised him to be cautious and to lay low. Unlike his son, Charles, Philip
> supports genetically modified foods. On June 7, 2000, The Guardian quoted
> the Duke of Edinburgh as saying: "Do not let us forget we have been
> genetically modifying animals and plants ever since people started selective
> breeding." Philip is known to be the head of the family; what he says,
> generally goes. He is still president emeritus of the WWF International.
> Mudd, Henry T. Formerr chairman of Cyprus Mines.
> Muir, John A Scot (1838-1914) who was one of the first persons
> to call for practical action to safeguard and cherish the worlds wild
> places. A founding father of the world conservation movement and founder of
> the Sierra Club.
> Mullikin, Harry Owl's Nest Unknown.
> Murphy, John M. Abbey Founder (1971), chairman, president and
> CEO of Home Loan & Investment Bank, seemingly a relatively small, more
> consumer-friendly bank. His father died when he was young and he was raised
> by the The Boys & Girls Club at Fox Point.
> Murray, Charles An American writer and researcher. He is best
> known as the co-author of The Bell Curve. Murray has been affiliated with
> the American Enterprise Institute since 1990. During 1981-1990, he was a
> fellow with the Manhattan Institute, where he wrote Losing Ground and In
> Pursuit. During 1974-1981, Murray worked for the American Institutes for
> Research (AIR), one of the largest of the private social science research
> organizations, eventually becoming Chief Scientist. While at AIR, Murray
> supervised evaluations in the fields of urban education, welfare services,
> daycare, adolescent pregnancy, services for the elderly, and criminal
> justice. Before joining AIR, Murray spent six years in Thailand, first as a
> Peace Corps Volunteer attached-to the Village Health Program, then as a
> researcher in rural Thailand.
> Myers, Michael E. Roaring Former president of the The Texas
> Association of Insurance and Financial Advisors (TAIFA).
> Myhrvold, Nathan Dr. Myhrvold is co-president of Intellectual
> Ventures, a private entrepreneurial investment firm he co-founded with his
> former Microsoft colleague, Dr. Edward Jung. Before Intellectual Ventures,
> Dr. Myhrvold spent 14 years at Microsoft Corporation. In addition to working
> directly for Bill Gates, he was a top technical and business strategist for
> the company and was involved with founding the company's scalable operating
> systems efforts which lead to the Windows NT and Windows CE product lines.
> During his tenure, Dr. Myhrvold held several executive positions, eventually
> retiring as Chief Technology Officer in May 2000. In addition to advising
> Gates and the company on future business and technical strategies, Dr.
> Myhrvold was responsible for founding Microsoft Research and numerous
> technology groups that resulted in many of Microsoft's core, leading
> products. Before joining Microsoft in 1986, Myhrvold was founder and
> president of Dynamical Systems. Prior to that he was a postdoctoral fellow
> in the department of applied mathematics and theoretical physics at
> Cambridge University and worked with Professor Stephen Hawking on research
> in cosmology, quantum field theory in curved space time and quantum theories
> of gravitation. He has published scientific papers in journals including
> Science, Nature, Paleobiology and the Physical Review. His paper
> "Cyberpaleontology - Supersonic Sauropods," co-authored with Dr. Philip
> Currie, was added to the Smithsonian Institution's 1998 Innovation
> collection and was one of the 1998 finalists for the Computerworld
> Smithsonian Innovation Awards.
> Naegele, Robert E. Sundodgers Former vice president and
> director of The Dow Chemical Company and a long-time Midland resident. Died
> in 2000.
> Nelder, Alfred Chief of Police in San Francisco.
> Neuharth, Al An American businessman, author, and columnist.
> Al helped to build Gannett into the largest newspaper company in the U.S. He
> also founded USA Today, the most widely read newspaper in the U.S. Neuharth
> retired from Gannett in 1989, at the age of 65. On December 22, 2004,
> Neuharth sparked controversy when he called in his column for American
> troops to be brought home from the "ill-advised adventures" in Iraq, which
> he compared to the immorality of the Vietnam war. Neuharth also stated that
> if he were eligible for service in Iraq, he would do everything possible to
> avoid it. Chairman of the Freedom Forum.
> Neylan, John Francis Mandalay Republican party leader and U.C.
> trustee. In 1950 he wrote to Richard Nixon: "I'm sorry I missed you during
> your visit to Mandalay Camp at the Grove. Some of my fellow members told me
> they had a very delightful visit with you. I shall be very glad to be
> helpful and shall look forward to seeing you on your return trip to San
> Francisco (Neylan 7-24-50)."
> Nixon, Richard M. Cave Man / Owl's Nest / Mandalay Raised as an
> evangelical Quaker, Duke University law school, served voluntary in WWII,
> congressman, senator, very anti-communist, vice president under Eisenhower,
> lost the presidency from JFK, who supposedly was his friend, United States
> president 1969-1974, resigned after the Watergate scandal, mentioned that
> the Bohemian Grove was visited by a bunch of fags.
> Novak, Robert Newspaper columnist and CNN co-host. In 2003 he
> exposed Valerie Plane as a CIA employee, which led to the capture and death
> of many overseas agents. Earlier in 2003, her husband, former U.S.Ambassador
> Joseph C. Wilson, had criticized George W. Bush for relying on false data
> that Saddam Hussein supposedly was purchasing uraniumin in Niger. Novak
> never disclosed who leaked this information to him and has never been
> O'Brien, James Dragon Vice-president and director of Standard
> Oil of California since the mid-1960s (at least up to 1975).
> O'Connell, Daniel Poet. His membership goes back to the 19th
> century. Wrote the poet "songs of Bohemia", which was later edited by Ina
> Coolbirth, who was librarian at the Bohemian Club.
> O'Conner, John Pelicans Sandra Day O'Connor, his wife, first
> woman Supreme Court Justice in 1981. Member of the Pilgrims Society and the
> Bohemian Grove.
> O'Keefe, Sean Secretary of the Navy and Defense Comptroller,
> participated in a 1994 round table of the Frank Gaffney's Center for
> Security Policy and argued vociferously for increasing funding for the B-2
> bomber, paid consultant and advisory board member for the manufacturer of
> the B-2, Northrop Grumman and Raytheon, Office of Management and Budget,
> head of NASA.
> Olson, James E. Jim Olson took the reins of AT&T following the
> divestiture of the telecommunications field in the mid 80s. AT&T was no
> longer the "giant," but just one more competitor in a growing field. He
> spearheaded a reorganization and cost reduction program that saved AT&T over
> $1 billion in 1987. In 20 short months, his strategies returned the company
> to the forefront of the industry, restoring its competitive edge and the
> morale of its 300,000 employees.
> O'Malley, Peter Former owner of Los Angeles Dodgers.
> O'Neill, George D., Jr. Romany Founder of the Lost Classics Book
> Ong, John Doyle Hill Billies Ohio State University and a law
> degree from Harvard University, chairman The BF Goodrich Company 1979-1997,
> chairman of the Business Roundtable, National Alliance of Business and the
> Ohio Business Round Table, chairman New American Schools, chairman of the
> Board of the Musical Arts Association of Cleveland, life trustee of the
> University of Chicago, ambassador to Norway since 2002. Member of the
> Bohemian Grove.
> O´Reilly, David Mandalay Chairman of the Board and Chief
> Executive Officer of ChevronTexaco since the completion of the merger
> between Chevron and Texaco in October 2001 and, prior to the merger, held
> the same positions with Chevron since January 2000. Prior Positions Held:
> Mr. O'Reilly was Vice-Chairman of the Board of Chevron from 1998 until 1999.
> He was a Vice-President of Chevron from 1991 until 1998. He was President of
> Chevron Products Company, from 1994 until 1998. He was a Senior
> Vice-President and Chief Operating Officer of Chevron Chemical Company from
> 1989 until 1991. Other Directorships and Memberships: American Petroleum
> Institute; Eisenhower Fellowships Board of Trustees; the Institute for
> International Economics; The Business Council; The Business Roundtable;
> JPMorgan International Council; World Economic Forum's International
> Business Council; the Trilateral Commission; the National Petroleum Council;
> the American Society of Corporate Executives.
> Owens, William A. Retired Admiral Owens was born and raised
> in Bismarck, North Dakota, graduating from Bismarck High School in 1958. On
> the encouragement of his father, he decided to apply to the U.S. Naval
> Academy in Annapolis, Maryland. He was accepted, graduating in 1962. Owen's
> naval career includes more than 10 years or 4,000 days of service on a
> submarine, including duty in the Vietnam War. He served in four strategic
> nuclear powered submarines and three nuclear attack submarines, including
> tours as Commanding Officer of USS Sam Houston and USS City of Corpus
> Christi. From November 1990 to July 1992, Owens commanded the U.S. Sixth
> Fleet, from which the first attacks of Desert Storm were launched, and NATO's
> Naval Striking and Support Forces Southern Europe. He then directed the
> post-Cold War restructuring of the U.S. Navy as the first Deputy Chief of
> Naval Operations for Resources, Warfare Requirements and Assessments. On
> March 1, 1994, Owens was appointed by President Clinton to serve as Vice
> Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. In this capacity, he was the nation's
> second highest-ranking military officer, overseeing more than 1.5 million
> people in uniform. Owens currently serves as Co-Chief Executive Officer and
> Vice Chairman of Teledesic, a private company based in Kirkland, WA. Owens
> gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 1997.
> Packard, David Silverado Squatters Stanford, director of the
> Boeing Company, Caterpillar Tractor, Chevron, Genentech Inc. and the Wolf
> Trap Foundation, founder and vice-chairman of the California Roundtable,
> co-founder of Hewlett Packard with William R. Hewlett, president of
> Hewlett-Packard 1947-1964, chief executive officer of Hewlett-Packard
> 1964-1968, chairman of the board of Hewlett-Packard 1964-1968 & 1972-1993,
> member of the International Advisory Council of Chase Manhattan, U.S. Deputy
> Secretary of Defense under Nixon, trustee of the Herbert Hoover Foundation,
> the American Enterprise Institute and the Hoover Institution, chairman of
> the U.S.-Japan Advisory Commission 1983-1985, member of the Trilateral
> Commission 1973-1981, chairman of the Blue Ribbon Commission on Defense
> Management, member of the US-USSR Trade & Economic Council's committee on
> science and technology 1975-1982, member of the Business Roundtable , member
> of the President's Council of Advisors on Science and Technology 1990-1992,
> member of the Atlantic Council of the United States.
> Parker, Jack S. Pelicans Vice Chairman of General Electric. TRW
> Corporation director. TRW Corporation is a leader in Strategic Defense
> Initiative Star Wars contracts and was recently (1987) selected to manage
> the Pentagon's free electron laser experiment program. They have been
> researching a new method of producing weapons grade plutonium using lasers
> (also 1987). TRW was an MX missile contractor.
> Patten, Lord Christopher F. British; Baron Patten of Barnes.
> Patten worked in the Conservative Party from 1966, first as desk officer and
> then director (from 1974 to 1979) of the Conservative Research Department.
> Patten was a Member of Parliament from 1979 to 1992, serving as Minister for
> Overseas Development at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office from 1986 to
> 1989. Member of the Privy Council since 1989. He was later Chancellor of the
> Duchy of Lancaster (a sinecure) from 1990 to 1992, whilst also serving as
> Chairman of the Conservative Party. In July 1992, he was appointed the 28th
> and last Governor of Hong Kong until its handover to the People's Republic
> of China on 30 June 1997. After Hong Kong's handover, he left Hong Kong on 1
> July 1997, together with The Prince of Wales, on board HM Yacht Britannia.
> Held a speech in 1998 in the Bohemian Grove titled 'Asia: What Comes After
> the Miracle?'. In 1998-1999, he chaired the 'Independent Commission on
> Policing for Northern Ireland', better known as the Patten Commission. In
> 1999, he was appointed one of the United Kingdom's two members of the
> Commission of the European Communities, with responsibility for Foreign
> Relations. He held this position within the Prodi Commission from 23 January
> 2000 to 22 November 2004. Although nominated for the post of President in
> the next Commission in 2004, he was unable to gain support from France and
> Germany. Lord Patten of Barnes is the Chancellor for the Universities of
> Newcastle and Oxford and a patron of the Tory Reform Group.
> Patterson, William A. President of United Airlines from 1934
> until 1966. Chairman and CEO of United Airlines 1963-1968.
> Patterson, William A., Jr. Son of William A. Patterson of
> United Airlines. Invited in 1970.
> Paulson, Allen E. Dog House He turned Grummann Corp.'s
> struggling general aviation division into top-of-the-line Gulfstream
> Aerospace Corp, Chatham's largest industrial employer. He also was one of
> Georgia Southern University's main benefactors.
> Pauley, Edwin W. Owl's Nest Pauley made his fortune running oil
> companies from the mid-1920s onward. He became involved with the Democratic
> Party as a fundraiser in 1930s, eventually becoming treasurer of the
> Democratic National Committee. In the summer of 1944, while treasurer of the
> DNC, Pauley was part of a group that persuaded Roosevelt to choose Truman
> over Henry Wallace as the vice-presidential nominee. He later served as
> United States representative to the Allied Reparations Committee from
> 1945-1947. In May 1946, Pauley met with Herbert Hoover to discuss the impact
> of food relief on Japan's ability to pay reparations. Pauley was en route to
> East Asia to discuss with General MacArthur the Japanese situation in light
> of rising tensions with the Soviet Union. When Truman nominated Pauley to be
> Undersecretary of the Navy in 1946, he was opposed by Secretary of the
> Interior, Harold Ickes. Ickes held that Pauley's ties to oil interests was a
> clear conflict of interest. Truman pressed ahead with the nomination, so
> Ickes resigned. This effectively scuttled Pauley's nomination, and led him
> to return to working behind the scenes in the Democratic Party. Pauley
> served in Truman's 'kitchen cabinet' and advised Presidents Kennedy and
> Johnson. He also was an ardent supporter of UCLA, both as a regent and as a
> financial donor. Pauley Pavilion is named for him.
> Percy, Charles H. Father-in-law of John D. [Jay] Rockefeller
> IV. Joined the company of Bell & Howell; during the Second World War
> enlisted in the United States Navy in 1943 as an apprentice seaman and was
> honorably discharged in 1945 with the rank of lieutenant; after the war,
> rejoined the company of Bell & Howell, eventually becoming president, chief
> executive officer, and chairman of the board; appointed as President Dwight
> Eisenhower's personal representative to presidential inaugurations in Peru
> and Bolivia with rank of special ambassador 1956; unsuccessful candidate for
> governor of Illinois in 1964; elected as a Republican to the United States
> Senate in 1966; reelected in 1972 and 1978 and served from January 3, 1967,
> until January 3, 1985; unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1984;
> chairman, Committee on Foreign Relations (Ninety-seventh and Ninety-eighth
> Congresses); president, Charles Percy and Associates, Inc.; serves on the
> boards of several foundations and committees; is a resident of Washington,
> D.C. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Perkins, John S. Thalia Hughes Launch Service Acquisition
> Peterson, Rudolph A. Mandalay Swedish-born, California raised,
> president and CEO of Bank of America, member of the Council on Foreign
> Relations, member of the Commission on Postal Organization, Administrator of
> the United Nations Development Programme 1972-1976, director of the James
> Irvine Foundation 1971-1982, trustee of the Asia Foundation, visited
> Pfeiffer, Robert J. Pig'n Whistle Pfeiffer joined Matson
> Navigation Co. in 1956 and became its president in 1973, then kept rising to
> A&B, Matson's parent company. He led A&B for more than a dozen years.
> Pfeiffer retired in 1999 but was named chairman emeritus and continued to
> keep regular office hours at Matson headquarters in San Francisco until
> shortly before his death.
> Phelan, James D. Phelan was born in San Francisco, California
> in 1861, the son of an Irish immigrant who became wealthy during the
> California Gold Rush as a trader , merchant and banker. Phelan graduated
> from St. Ignatius College in that city in 1881. He studied law at the
> University of California, Berkeley and then became a banker. He was elected
> Mayor of San Francisco and served from 1897 until 1902. Phelan was president
> of Relief and Red Cross Funds after the 1906 San Francisco earthquake. He
> was then elected as a Democrat to the United States Senate and served from
> March 4 1915 to March 3 1921. He was an unsuccessful candidate for
> reelection in 1920. During his time in the Senate he was chairman of the
> U.S. Senate Committee on Railroads during the 64th Congress and of the U.S.
> Senate Committee on Irrigation and Reclamation of Arid Lands during the 65th
> Congress. After his time in the Senate, Phelan returned to banking, and
> collected art. He died at his country estate Villa Montalvo in Saratoga,
> California in 1930.
> Piggott, Charles M. Uplifters Retired chairman and CEO of Paccar
> Inc. Haynes was a director of Boeing from 1974 to 1982 and from 1984 until
> 1998. Former director of Chevron.
> Pigott, James C. Thalia President of Pigott Enterprises, Inc., a
> private investment company, and has held that position since 1983. He was
> chairman and chief executive officer of Management Reports and Services,
> Inc., a provider of business services, from 1986 until December 1999. He is
> the uncle of Mark C. Pigott, a director of the Company. He has served as a
> director of the Company since 1972.
> Pings, Cornelius J. Professor of chemical engineering, served
> as provost of the University of Southern California from 1981 to 1993, and
> as vice provost and dean of graduate studies at Caltech from 1970 to 1981.
> He was also president of the Association of American Universities from 1993
> to 1998. Based in Washington, D.C., the AAU represents the nation's major
> research universities.
> Pitchess, Peter J. Sheriff of Los Angeles County 1958-1982. A
> 1978 report: "...The suspect was arrested a few days later and pleaded
> guilty to the crime. Our actions were commended by FBI special Agent in
> Charge, Ted L. Gunderson and Sheriff Peter J. Pitches." (Ted Gunderson? It's
> a small world after all)
> Phleger, Herman Mandalay Partner in Brobeck, Phleger & Harrison
> of San Francisco. Legal advisor to the Department of State 1953-1957.
> Director Moore Dry Dock Co., and various other companies. Trustee Stanford
> University 1944-1964, and trustee emeritus since 1964. Went to variety of
> international conferences. Member Council Foreign Relations. Died in 1984.
> Poett, Henry William III Derelicts Unknown.
> Policy, Carmen While practicing law in his native Youngstown,
> Ohio, he served the San Francisco 49ers' front office in 1983 as vice
> president and general counsel. By 1991 he had been promoted to president and
> chief executive officer. He played a key role in all five of the 49ers'
> Super Bowl winning teams in 1982, '85, '89, '90 and '95. He earned a
> reputation as one of the preeminent executives in professional sports during
> his years as president and chief executive officer of the 49ers. Policy was
> a member of the NFL Finance Committee and the Committee on Opportunities and
> Challenges. Both The Sporting News and Pro Football Weekly named him NFL
> Executive of the Year in 1994, the latter award having been determined by a
> vote of NFL owners and executives. He serves on the board of directors of
> the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and expects to maintain a high level of
> civic and charitable involvement in the Cleveland area. He holds the
> prestigious Silver Cable Car Award from the San Francisco Convention and
> Visitors Bureau and The Mayor's Fiscal Advisory Committee Award in
> recognition of his managerial skills. Some have asked why Carmen Policy used
> to spent months at a time defending some of the most notorious mobsters
> between New York and Chicago. Other questions are tougher. Like why his name
> was mentioned repeatedly, and often cryptically, in secretly recorded 1980
> conversations after mobsters laundered money through Policy's law partner.
> Or what Policy might have known about alleged links between the gangsters he
> represented and one of his biggest business clients. Or why so many of his
> business partners wind up in trouble with the law. Policy will not answer
> these or any other questions about his past. A Browns spokesman turned down
> a request for an interview, saying Policy does not have the time.
> Pollock, Charles E. Totem In Unknown.
> Popoff, Frank P. Joined Dow in 1959, starting in technical
> service and development and then moving through sales, marketing, business
> management and other positions in the United States and Europe. He was named
> Dow's president, chief operating officer and then CEO in 1987, and chairman
> of the board in 1992. He retired as CEO on his 65th birthday in 1995 and
> continued to serve the company as chairman of the board until November 2000.
> In 1989, the Queen of The Netherlands bestowed on him the title of Knight
> Commander in the Order Oranje-Nassau. Popoff has been recognized
> internationally as a leading proponent of sustainable development, which
> seeks to reconcile economic growth with environmental protection. In 1991,
> he was appointed by President George H.W. Bush to the President's Commission
> on Environmental Quality and as chairman of the Committee on International
> Cooperation. Popoff also is a director of American Express Co., Qwest
> Communications International Inc., United Technologies Corp. and Chemical
> Financial Corp. He serves on the boards of the Michigan Molecular Institute,
> the Kelley School of Business Dean's Advisory Council, the National
> Volunteer Center, and the Herbert H. and Grace A. Dow Foundation. He is
> director emeritus of the IU Foundation. Popoff is a past chairman of the
> Chemical Manufacturers Association and a member of the Business Council for
> Sustainable Development, The Council on Foreign Relations, The Business
> Council, the Council for Competitiveness and the American Chemical Society.
> Pouge, Richard W. Pelicans Unknown.
> Powell, Colin Luther Mandalay In 1989, Powell was promoted to
> four-star general, becoming the first African American to hold that rank,
> and was named chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He had an important
> role in planning the American invasion of Panama in late 1989, and prior to
> the Persian Gulf War (1991) he played a crucial role in planning and
> coordinating the victory of U.S. and allied forces. He declined to run for
> the U.S. presidency in 1995, despite widespread encouragement to do so, and
> in 1997 became chairman of America's Promise-the Alliance for Youth, a
> charitable organization formed to help needy and at-risk U.S. children.
> Powell was appointed secretary of state by President George W. Bush in 2001.
> He advocated the so-called Powell doctrine-that U.S. military power only be
> used in overwhelming strength to achieve well-defined strategic national
> interests-while promoting "a uniquely American internationalism," and he
> also showed a particular interest in African affairs. As secretary of state,
> however, his influence on foreign policy issues was not as great as that of
> National Security Adviser Condoleeza Rice (who succeeded him in 2005), Vice
> President Dick Cheney, and others. Knight Commander of the Most Honourable
> Order of the Bath (Honorary) 1993. Member of the Council on Foreign
> Relations, Bilderberg, the Trilateral Commission, and the Pilgrims Society.
> Former member of the Advisory Council of Forstmann Little & Co. Director of
> AOL and Revolution. Has been hired by the Carlyle Group as a speaker. Joined
> the venture capital firm Kleiner, Perkins, Caufield & Byers in 2005.
> Prussia, Leland S. Sempervirens In April 1981, Leland Prussia
> assumed the offices of Chairman of the Board of BankAmerica Corporation and
> Bank of America NT&SA. Mr. Prussia joined Bank of America as a Research
> Economist in 1956 after receiving Bachelor's & Master's Degrees in Economics
> from Stanford University. From this position, he rose through the ranks and,
> in 1971, became Senior Vice President in charge of the Bank Investment
> Securities Division. By 1974, he was promoted to Executive Vice President
> and Cashier (Chief Financial Officer) and was named to the bank's Managing
> Committee two years later. In 1979, Mr. Prussia was named Executive Officer
> of the bank's World Bank Division and retained that position until becoming
> Chairman. Since his retirement from Bank of America in 1987, Mr. Prussia has
> been primarily involved in economic and financial consulting and advisory
> work. He is currently a member of the Board of Directors of Crowley Maritime
> Corporation headquartered in Oakland, CA. In addition to his duties with
> Bank of America, Mr. Prussia has also been a former California Region
> Chairman of the Securities Industry Association and past president of the
> Bank Capital Markets Association. He has served on the California State
> Senate Commission on Corporate Governance, Shareholders Rights and
> Securities Transactions and has been a director of the California Economic
> Development Corporation. Mr. Prussia is a former member of the Board of
> Trustees of the University of San Francisco, the University of San Diego,
> and a former member of the Advisory Council of the School of Business at San
> Francisco State University. In addition, he was the first chairman of the
> Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget of Washington, D.C. and a trustee
> of the Neighborhood Housing Services of America Foundation.
> Reagan , Ronald Owl's Nest United States president 1981-1989,
> Knight Grand Cross of the Most Honourable Order of the Bath. He got rousing
> applause when he called for greater regulation of the media. "You know, the
> press conferences were adversarial bouts -- they were there to trap me in
> something or other."
> Redding, Joseph D. His father, B.B. Redding, was a general
> land agent for Southern Pacific Railroad Company (Harriman & Harkness
> owned). Born in Sacramento, September 13, 1858. He studied earnestly under
> the best masters of the music business, and reached an eminence in musical
> skill that but few can attain. He was also considered a brilliant chess
> player. Admitted into the scientific department of Harvard University in
> 1876. Attended Harvard Law School in 1878 and 1879. In August, 1879, he
> entered the law offices of McAllister & Bergen, in San Francisco, and was
> admitted to practice before the Supreme Court of California, in December of
> that year. He has also practiced before the Supreme Court of the United
> States and before the departments at Washington. He has been one of the
> attorneys for the Southern Pacific Railroad Company (Harriman & Harkness
> owned) since 1881, with special reference to the land departments. He had a
> wide experience in many important legal cases, having been directly
> connected with them. His practice was large and lucrative and was estimated
> at between $15,000 and $20,000 per year. In 1884, he delivered a lecture
> before the Academy of Science, on the fish supply of the Pacific coast,
> which was warmly applauded. Elected president of the Bohemian Club in 1885
> (age 27). Elected president of the San Francisco Art Association in 1886.
> Elected president of the Haydn Society in 1887. Member of the Pacific Club.
> In 1893, he devised the Cremation of Care ceremony and played the High
> Priest. Somewhere between 1893 and 1899 he went to New York where he resided
> in Pilgrims Society circles. He was still there at the time of the great San
> Francisco earthquake of 1906. The New York Times on June 25, 1899: "The most
> noteworthy performance of the kind occurred in 1893 when Joseph D. Redding,
> now a lawyer in New York, devised a beautiful spectacle, "The Cremation of
> Care." Time Magazine in 1933: "Origin of the Grove plays goes back to one
> Joseph D. Redding, San Francisco attorney who died last year. He proposed
> and wrote the first play, The Man of the Forest. In 1911 his Natoma was set
> to music by Victor Herbert, produced in Philadelphia with Mary Garden and
> John McCormack.' The best western composers have contributed scores for the
> Grove plays and Bohemians aver that much beautiful music is thereby lost to
> the world, as the plays are seldom given public performance." Wrote the play
> Fay-Yen-Fah, together with Templeten Crocker. It was a story about Chinese
> mythology and was first published in 1926. Redding was respected as an
> attorney, musician, composer, chess player, and scientist. Was very
> interested in marine life.
> Reed, John S. Director Council on Foreign Relations 19891992.
> Reed is currently Chairman of the New York Stock Exchange, a position he has
> held since September 2003, but he will be stepping down from that position
> in April 2005. He also served as Interim Chief Executive Officer of the New
> York Stock Exchange from September 2003 to January 2004. Reed had also been
> the Chairman of Citicorp and Citibank, 1984-1998. Reed had held numerous
> positions with Citigroup Inc., and its predecessors and affiliates since
> 1965. He is also a member of the Corporation of the Massachusetts Institute
> of Technology, a director of the Spencer Foundation, Manpower Demonstration
> Research Corp., and National Writing Project, and a trustee of The RAND
> Corporation. Mr. Reed served as a director of the Company from 1975 to
> September 2003, when he resigned to serve as Interim Chairman and Chief
> Executive Officer of the New York Stock Exchange. He is Chair of the
> Compensation Committee and a member of the Audit, Executive, Finance, and
> Nominating and Corporate Governance Committees. He's a director of United
> Technologies and Altria Group, Inc.
> Reed, Philip Dunham Electrical Engineering and law degrees,
> admitted to the New York State Bar Association 1925, patent counselor Van
> Heusen Company, deputy director Materials Division of the War Production
> Board 1942, working with other Pilgrims from General Electric. Reed was
> re-assigned to assist (Pilgrim) Averell Harriman as the Deputy Chief of the
> U.S. Mission for Economic Affairs in London in 1943, becoming chief of that
> mission with the rank of minister in October 1943, serving until January
> 1945. After leaving the U. S. Mission for Economic Affairs, Reed served as
> legal consultant to the U.S. delegation to the 1945 United Nations
> Conference on International Organization in San Francisco; this led to
> Reed's long affiliation with the International Chamber of Commerce (ICC). He
> was a member of the ICC from 1945-1975; he served as president from 1949 to
> 1951. Reed headed the U.S. Mission on Anglo-American Council of
> Productivity, a Marshall Plan agency, established in 1948. Reed was vice
> chairman of the Business Advisory Council of the Department of Commerce
> (became the Business Council in 1961) from 1951 to 1952. He was also active
> in the Committee for Economic Development where he served as a trustee and a
> member of the Research & Policy Committee from 1946 to 1975. Reed acted as
> an Eisenhower Exchange Fellowships trustee from 1953 to 1975, serving as
> Vice Chairman from 1955 to 1975, and Chairman of the Finance Committee from
> 1956 to 1958. Reed also served as a Trustee of the Samuel H. Kress
> Foundation from 1960 to 1965, and as a Trustee of the Winston Churchill
> Foundation of the United States from 1970 to 1975. President and chief
> executive officer General Electric Company 1940-1942 & 1945-1959, chairman
> International General Electric 1945-1952, chairman Finance Committee and
> General Electric Pension Trust 1952-1959, member Committee on the University
> and World Affairs 1960, director Federal Reserve Bank of New York 1959-1960,
> chairman Federal Reserve Bank of New York 1960-1965, chairman Executive
> Committee of the International Executive Service Corps 1966-1974, director
> Council on Foreign Relations 1946-1969. Director of American Express,
> Bankers Trust Company, Bigelow-Sanford Inc., Cowles Communication, Kraftco
> Corporation, Otis Elevator, Metropolitan Life Insurance, Scott Paper,
> Tiffany & Co., U. S. Financial Inc., Carnegie Endowment for International
> Peace and the Ford Foundation, visitor Bohemian Grove 1966-1988, member
> Pilgrims Society, stood in contact with the American Ditchley foundation
> Rees, William M. Owlers Unknown.
> Reichardt, Carl E. Mandalay Joined Wells Fargo in 1970,
> president 1978-1981, chief operating officer 1981-1983, chairman and CEO of
> Wells Fargo & Company 1983-1994, director of Ford Motor Company since 1981,
> vice-chairman Ford Motor Company since 2001, director PG&E. Corp., McKesson
> Corp., ConAgra Inc. and HCA (formerly Columbia/HCA) Healthcare Corp.
> Richardson, Elliot L. As a Lieutenant in the U.S. Army
> (1942-45), he landed at Normandy, and earned a purple heart and bronze star.
> He clerked for Circuit Judge Learned Hand (1947-48) and Supreme Court
> Justice Felix Frankfurter (1948-49). In five cabinet departments, he served
> as Assistant Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare (1957-59); Under
> Secretary of State (1969-70); Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare
> (1970-73); Secretary of Defense (1973); Attorney General (1973); and
> Secretary of Commerce (1976-77). In diplomatic assignments, he was
> Ambassador to Great Britain (1975-76); Special Representative of the
> President to the United Nations Conference on the Law of the Sea (1977-80);
> and Special Representative of the President for Multilateral Assistance to
> the Phillipines (1989-94). He was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom
> in 1998. Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 1991 called "Defining the
> New World Order' (Russia collapsed, which ment there was a NWO). Member of
> the Pilgrims Society and the Council on Foreign Relations. Freemason.
> Richardson, H. Leonard President Educators' Collaborative
> Inc., Sonoma, CA. Member of the Bohemian Grove Annals Committee in 1997.
> Richardson, William C. Monastery Richardson is president and
> chief executive officer of the W. K. Kellogg Foundation. He is a member of
> the Board of Trustees of the W. K. Kellogg Foundation and a trustee of the
> W. K. Kellogg Foundation Trust. He is a member of the Institute of Medicine
> of the National Academy of Sciences, and is a fellow of the American Academy
> of Arts and Sciences and the American Public Health Association. He serves
> on the boards of the Council of Michigan Foundations and the Council on
> Foundations (trustee and chairman). He also serves on the boards of
> directors of CSX Corporation and The Bank of New York. He chairs of the
> Committee on Quality of Health Care in America for the Institute of
> Medicine, National Academy of Sciences. As a member of Kellogg Company's
> Board of Directors, Dr. Richardson chairs the Finance Committee. He also
> serves on the Executive Committee, the Compensation Committee, the Consumer
> Marketing Committee and the Social Responsibility Committee.
> Rickenbacker, Eddie Cave Man Became America's top flying ace (22
> kills) in World War I; owned Indianapolis Speedway (1927-45) and ran Eastern
> Air Lines (1938-59). Died in 1973.
> Ridder, Daniel H. Hermits Chairman and trustee of California
> State University 1969-1970. Trustee of the California State University
> 1962-1975. Editor and publisher of the Long Beach paper.
> Robert, Donald R. Uplifters Unknown.
> Roberts, George R. Uplifters Left Bear Stearns with first
> cousin Henry Kravis (Bohemian Grove) and Jerome Kohlberg to form investment
> boutique KKR. Bought underperforming companies using high-yield bonds.
> Immortalized as "barbarians at the gates" during Nabisco buyout of 1989.
> Kohlberg left 1987; partners still run firm using less debt in longer-term
> Rocard, Michel Mandalay French socialist prime minister. Rocard
> spoke at the Bohemian Grove, remarking on topics such as French agricultural
> policy and removing barriers to trade in Europe.
> Rockefeller, Nelson Aldrich Dartmouth College Psi Upsilon
> Fraternity. Director Rockefeller Center 1931-1958. Coordinator Office of
> Inter-American Affairs 1940-1944. Chairman International Development
> Advisory Board 1950-1951. Chairman President's Advisory Committee on
> Government Organization 1952-1958. Present at the United Nations founding in
> San Francisco from April 25 to June 26, 1945, and is said to have played a
> prominent role. His father donated the land the United Nations headquarters
> was built on. Governor of New York 1959-1973. Vice-president of the United
> States under Gerald Ford 1974-1977. Chairman National Commission on Critical
> Choices for America. Member Council on Foreign Relations. Died in 1979 when
> he was with his mistress, Megan Marshak. He was cremated within 18 hours
> after his death. There is no known "tell all" of the events by Marshak, and
> she appears to have dropped out of public view since Rockefeller's death.
> Rockefeller, David Stowaway Born in 1915 and youngest son of
> John D. Rockefeller, Jr. Descendant of the German-Jewish Roggenfelder family
> which came to the United States in 1722. Attended school in New York City
> and graduated with a bachelor's degree in English history and literature
> from Harvard University in 1936. This was followed with a Ph.D. (1940) in
> economics from the University of Chicago and a study at both Harvard and the
> London School of Economics. Married Margaret "Peggy" McGrath in September
> 1940 and they raised six children, including son David Rockefeller Jr. Along
> with his brothers - John D. III, Nelson, Laurance, and Winthrop, David
> Rockefeller established the Rockefeller Brothers Fund (RBF) in 1940. Became
> a trustee of The Rockefeller Institute (later transformed into a university)
> for Medical Research in 1940. Trustee Rockefeller University 1940-1995.
> Secretary to New York City Mayor Fiorello H. LaGuardia 1940-1941. Assistant
> regional director of the United States Office of Defense, Health and Welfare
> Service 1941-1942. Enlisted in the U.S. Army in 1942. Military Intelligence
> officer in North Africa and Southern France 1942-1945. Set up an
> intelligence network in Algiers and was an insider to the battle between
> Charles De Gaulle and Henri Giraud for control over the French resistance.
> First became friends with William Paley (Pilgrims) and C.D. Jackson in
> Algiers. Met with ambassador Robert Murphy, a staunch Giraud supporter. Met
> David Bruce in 1945, head of the OSS. He would meet Bruce and his wife again
> in 1973 in China, where he would be invited for dinner. Assistant Military
> Attaché in Paris in the last 7 months of the war. Joined Chase
> National/Manhattan Bank in 1946 as an assistant manager under Winthrop W.
> Aldrich (Rockefeller intermarried) in the Foreign Department. Assistant
> manager in the Foreign Department, Chase National Bank 1947-1948. David
> Rockefeller, 'Memoirs', pg. 149: "I received a visit one morning in early
> spring 1947 from the new president of the Carnegie Endowment for
> International peace... After the usual pleasantries Hiss told me I had been
> elected to the board of the Carnegie Endowment, and he hoped I would agree
> to serve... I was flattered to be asked to join the Endowment's prestigious
> board, which included such luminaries as General Dwight D. Eisenhower and
> Thomas J. Watson, the founder of IBM. John Foster Dulles, the eminent
> international lawyer, was chairman... I had known him and his family since
> my college years. Foster had a reputation of being cold, austere, and
> puritanical, but the man I knew had a sense of humor and could be a
> wonderful companion. His daughter Lillias had been part of a small group of
> friends during my college years and one of Peggy's closest friends. In fact,
> when I was courting Peggy in the 1930s, she always stayed with the Dulleses
> at their New York town house. When I mentioned Hiss's offer to Nelson, he
> told me in confidence that a high-level FBI official had warned him there
> was reliable information indicating Hiss was a Soviet agent. I reported this
> to Foster, who said he didn't believe it... I accepted his judgment and
> joined the endowment's board in May 1947. A year later the spy charges
> against Alger Hiss would become front-page news." Played a major role in the
> development of the Morningside Heights neighborhood on the Upper West Side
> of Manhattan as president (1947-1957) and then chairman (1957-1965) of
> Morningside Heights, Inc. Second vice president Chase National Bank
> 1948-1949. Director of the Museum of Modern Art 1948-1958. Vice president
> Chase National Bank 1949-1952. Vice-president Council on Foreign Relations
> 1950-1970. Chairman of the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research
> 1950-1975. In 1953, at this position, he recruited Detlev W. Bronk as
> president of the Rockefeller Institute and head of its medical research
> program. Bronk, a biophysicist, appeared on the initial membership list of
> the MJ-12 study group. Senior vice president of Chase National Bank with
> responsibility for supervising the economic research department and customer
> relations in the metropolitan New York area, including all the New York City
> branches 1952-1955. Attended the first Bilderberg meeting in 1954 and was
> one of its founders. When Chase National and the Bank of the Manhattan
> Company merged in 1955, David Rockefeller was appointed an executive vice
> president in charge of the bank development department. In 1957, he became
> vice chairman of the Board of Directors with responsibility for the
> administrative and planning functions of the bank as a whole. Briefly
> chairman of the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) in 1958. Again chairman of the
> Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) in 1962-1972, and again in 1987-1993. Life
> trustee of the University of Chicago (which his grandfather helped to
> establish) and an honorary trustee of International House (New York),
> established by his father. In 1958 David Rockefeller helped establish the
> Downtown-Lower Manhattan Association (D-LMA), serving as its chairman
> 1958-1975. 2002, David Rockefeller, 'Memoirs', pg. 448-449: "In late 1959 we
> were guests of Stavros [1001 Club] and Eugenie Niarchos for a week's sail
> through the Aegean aboard their three-masted schooner, The Creole... I had
> met Stavros six years earlier when he came to Chase's headquarters for a
> business meeting... Even though Stavros and I had little in common, we
> developed a good personal relationship and became business partners in many
> real estate deals in the United States, including the purchase of
> Rockefeller Center.... Our friends Jack [H.J. Heinz II; Pilgrims Society and
> Bilderberg organizer] and Drue Heinz of Pittsburgh were also on that 1959
> voyage, as were Hans (Heini) Heinrich and Fiona Thyssen-Bornemisza [1001
> Club], whom we met for the first time. Heini was the grandson of the famous
> August Thyssen, the "Rockefeller of the Ruhr," founder of Germany's
> Vereinigte Stahlwerke... Our cruise brought out the fact that we were all
> interested in art... The following May ... we all flew to Lugano to
> spend the weekend with the Thyssens. When we arrived at Heini's home, the
> Villa Favorita, we were awestruck... It was the most beautiful private [art]
> collection we have ever seen." Primary founder of the Dartmouth Conferences
> in 1960, which was initiated at Dartmouth College in an effort to prevent
> U.S.-Soviet nuclear conflict. Only influential private citizens with no
> government positions were supposed to meet here. President Chase Manhattan
> 1961-1969. David Rockefeller, 'Memoirs': "Given the similarity in our
> interests, I was disappointed that Jack [John J. McCloy] and I never
> developed a close personal relationship... Frequently at gatherings I
> attended, Jack related the story of his first contact with my family. He had
> worked his way to college and law school in part by tutoring during the
> summer and had travelled to Maine in the summer of 1912, three years before
> I was born, hoping to get a job on Mount Desert Island. One of the families
> he decided to contact was mine... [he was] turned away... Nelson
> [Rockefeller] reportedly told him the "family had used its influence" to
> make him chairman and that one of his jobs was to ensure that "David would
> succeed him when he retired." It seems quite possible that Nelson made the
> comment or one quite similar to it. He could be quite high-handed and no
> doubt thought he was doing me a favor. But if Nelson made a statement of
> this kind, it certainly was not the result of a family decision or a request
> from me. It would have been highly inappropriate for anyone in the family to
> make such a demand. Unfortunately, if the story was true, it may have
> permanently altered Jack's attitude toward me... Quite possibly Jack could
> never look at me without remembering the long, dusty walk up the hill in
> Seal Harbor and the big wooden door being closed quietly but firmly in his
> face." In 1962, the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey began plans to
> build the World Trade Center, which was pushed hard for by David and Nelson
> Rockefeller. Founding member of the Commission on White House Fellows, 1964.
> David had a two and a half hour meeting in Moscow with Nikita Khrushchev in
> the summer of 1964. He reported to president Johnson that Khrushchev would
> like to do more trade with the United States and David recommended that more
> credit should be extended to the Russians. Met Khrushchev's successor,
> Leonid Brezhnev, soon afterwards. Also met Chou En-lai in the 1960s, to
> discuss economic cooperation. Other leaders David met with are Deng
> Xiaoping, Nasser, Saddam Hussein, Fidel Castro, the Shah of Iran, etc. David
> is on very good terms with Nelson Mandela and they regularly meet each
> other. It's interesting to note that Mandela is one of George W. Bush's
> fiercest critiques. Instrumental in the formation of the International
> Executive Service Corps and chairman 1964-1968. Founder Americas Society in
> 1965 (then called Council of the Americas). Helped found the Rockefeller
> Family Fund in 1967. Helped form The Business Committee for the Arts in
> 1967. 2002, David Rockefeller, 'Memoirs', pg. 413: "Bilderberg overlapped
> for a time with my membership in a relatively obscure but potentially even
> more controversial body known as the Pesenti Group [likely Le Cercle]. I had
> first learned about it in October 1967 when Carlo Pesenti [Vatican
> sponsored; Banco Ambrosiano shareholder], the owner of a number of important
> Italian corporations, took me aside at a Chase investment forum in Paris and
> invited me to join his group, which discussed contemporary trends in
> European and world politics. It was a select group, he told me, mostly
> European... Jean Monnet, Robert Schuman, and Konrad Adenauer were founding
> members of the group, but by the time I joined, they had been replaced by an
> equally prominent roster that included Antoine Pinay... Giulio Andreotti...
> and Franz-Josef Strauss... The discussions were conducted in French, and
> usually I was the sole American present, although on a few occasions when
> the group assembled in Washington, Henry Kissinger, at the time President
> Nixon's national security advisor, joined us for dinner. Members of the
> Pesenti Group were all committed to European political and economic
> integration, but a few - Archduke Otto of Austria... Monsignor Alberto
> Giovanetti of the Vatican and a prominent member of Opus Dei... and
> Jean-Paul León Violet... - were preoccupied by the Soviet threat and the
> inexolerable rise to power of the Communist parties of France and Italy.
> Pesenti set the agenda for our thrice-yearly meetings, and Maître Violet,
> who had close connections with the Deuxième Bureau of the Services des
> Renseignements (the French CIA), provided lengthy background briefings.
> Using an overhead projector, Violet display transparency after transparency
> filled with data documenting Soviet infiltration of governments around the
> world and supporting his belief that the threat of global Communist victory
> was quite real. While all of us knew the Soviets were behind the "wars of
> national liberation" in Asia, Africa, and Latin America, I was not
> personally convinced the Red Menace was quite as menacing as Maître Violet
> portrayed it to be, but my view was a minority one in that group. Even
> though I found some of the discussions fascinating, the ultraconservative
> politics of some participants were more than a bit unnerving. My Chase
> associates, who feared my membership could be construed as "consorting with
> reactionaries," eventually prevailed upon me to withdraw." Chairman and CEO
> of the board of Chase Manhattan 1969-1981. Chairman Council on Foreign
> Relations 1970-1985. In May 1973 Chase Manhattan Bank opened it Moscow
> office at 1 Karl Marx Square, Moscow. Chairman of the Overseas Development
> Council of the US-USSR Trade and Economic Council, Inc., which was founded
> in 1973. Founder of the Trilateral Commission in 1973. 2002, David
> Rockefeller, 'Memoirs', pg. 207: "We [Chase; mid 1970s] approached three
> banks in the Rothschild Group. Since both Evelyn de Rothschild, chairman of
> L.M. Rothschild, and Leon Lambert, chairman of Banque Lambert (a Rothschild
> through his mother), were personal friends, I had positive initial
> conversations with them." Chairman Trilateral Commission 1977-1991. Founded
> the New York City Partnership in 1979 and was chairman 1979-1988. Chairman
> Chase Manhattan Bank Advisory Committee 1981-1999. Trustee Carnegie
> Endowment International Peace since 1981. President of the Harvard College
> Board of Overseers; life trustee of the University of Chicago; one of the
> most important members of the Bilderberg committee; visitor of the Bohemian
> Grove Stowaway camp; member American-Australian Association; chairman
> Americas Society 1981-1992; chairman Rockefeller Group 1981-1995. Helped to
> establish the David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies at Harvard
> University in 1994. Chairman of Rockefeller Center Properties 1996-2001;
> became a director of the Shinsei Bank in 2000; chairman Rockefeller
> University; chairman of the Museum of Modern Art; member International
> Council of J.P. Morgan Chase; wrote 'Unused Resources and Economic Waste'
> (1940), 'Creative Management in Banking' (1964), and 'Memoirs' (2002); major
> shareholder of Atlantic Richfield Petroleum and International Petroleum
> Corporation (also a napalm manufacturer). David is the last of the
> "Fortunate Five" brothers. Winthrop died in 1972 after having been
> devastated by a chemotherapy procedure; John D. III died in a 1978 car
> crash; Nelson died in 1979 in bed with his mistress. Laurance died in 2004
> of natural causes. David and Laurance were members of the Peace Parks
> foundation. David has attended meetings of Le Cercle and is a member of the
> Pilgrims Society.
> Rockwell, Willard F. Jr. Member of the founding family of
> Rockwell Company. Willard was chairman from 1967 to 1979. Rockwell wass the
> main B-1B bomber and space shuttle contractor and they worked on the MX and
> Trident missiles. They also produced plutonium and nuclear triggers for
> hydrogen bombs.
> Rogers, William P. Under Thomas E. Dewey he worked from 1938
> to 1942 in the prosecution of organized crime in New York City. He entered
> the US Navy in 1942, serving on the USS Intrepid, including her action in
> the Battle of Okinawa. While serving as a Committee Counsel to a US Senate
> committee, he examined the documentation from the House Un-American
> Activities Committee's investigation of Alger Hiss at the request of
> then-Congressman Richard M. Nixon, and advised Nixon that Hiss had lied and
> that the case against him should be pursued. In 1950, Rogers became a
> partner in a New York City law firm, Dwight, Royall, Harris, Koegel &
> Caskey. Thereafter he returned to this firm when not in government service.
> It was later renamed Rogers & Wells, and subsequently Clifford Chance Rogers
> & Wells. He worked in the firm's Washington, D.C. office until several
> months before his death. Rogers joined the Administration of President
> Dwight D. Eisenhower in a Deputy-Attorney-General position in 1953, and then
> served from 1957 to 1961, as Attorney General. He remained a close advisor
> to then-Vice-President Nixon, throughout the Eisenhower administration,
> especially in the slush fund scandal that led to Nixon's Checkers speech,
> and Eisenhower's two medical crises. He also served as Secretary of State in
> the Nixon Cabinet, from 1969 January 22 through 1973 September 3. Rogers is
> also notable for leading the investigation into the explosion of the space
> shuttle Challenger. This panel, called the Rogers Commission, was the first
> to criticize NASA management for its role in negligence of safety in the
> Space Shuttle program. Among the more famous members of Rogers' panel were
> astronauts Neil Armstrong and Sally Ride, Air Force general Donald Kutyna,
> and physicist Richard Feynman. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Romulo, Carlos English Professor and later member of the board
> of regents of the University of the Philippines (1923-1941), Philippine
> Resident Commissioner to the United States (1944-46), President of the
> United Nations General Assambly (1949), Philippine Secretary of Foreign
> Affairs (1950-51,1969-84), Philippine Ambassador to the U.S. (1952-53,
> 1955-62), President of the United Nations Security Council (Jan. & Dec.,
> 1957), Philippine Secretary of Education (1962-68), President of the
> University of the Philippines (1966-68). Author of numerous bestsellers in
> the Philippines and the United States.
> Roosevelt, Theodore The twenty-fifth (1901) Vice President and
> the twenty-sixth (1901-1909) President of the United States, succeeding to
> the office upon the assassination of William McKinley. At 42, Roosevelt was
> the youngest person ever to serve as President of the United States.
> Rose, Charlie Acclaimed interviewer and broadcast journalist
> Charlie Rose engages America's best thinkers, writers, politicians,
> athletes, entertainers, business leaders, scientists and other newsmakers in
> one-on-one interviews and roundtable discussions. Charlie Rose is also a
> correspondent for 60 Minutes II. Charlie Rose airs Monday through Friday on
> over 200 PBS affiliates throughout the United States. Rose gave a speech at
> the Bohemian Grove in 2003.
> Rosenblatt, Toby Hill Billies Yale, chairman of the Presidio
> Trust under Bill Clinton and George W. Bush, president and general partner
> of Founders Investments, Ltd., director of the State Street Research Mutual
> Funds, MetLife Series Mutual Funds, AP Pharma, Inc., Pherin Corporation,
> Premier Pacific Vineyards.
> Ross, Dickinson C. Tie Binders Former chairman Johnson & Higgins
> of California. Vice-president Fletcher Jones Foundation. Director at Fremont
> General Corporation.
> Rostenkowski, Dan U.S. congressman, b. Chicago. A Democrat, he
> was first elected as a U.S. representative from Illinois in 1958.
> Rostenkowski became chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee in 1981.
> He helped secure (1983) legislation to keep the social security system
> solvent and played a major role in the passage (1986) of a new federal tax
> code. In 1994, Rostenkowski was indicted on corruption charges and stepped
> down as Ways and Means chairman; he lost his House seat in the Congressional
> elections later that year. He pleaded guilty to mail fraud in 1996, and was
> fined and served (1996-97) a 17-month sentence. He has subsequently worked
> as a political consultant and commentator. Rostenkowski was pardoned by
> President Clinton in 2000.
> Roth, William Matson. Moonshiners Graduated from Yale University
> in 1939 and began his career with Barber Oil Corporation in 1947. He was
> also a director at the Honolulu Oil Corporation from 1948-1950, chairman of
> the board of Pacific National Life Assurance Company from 1948-1950, vice
> president of finance and a director of the Matson Nav. Co. from 1952-1961
> and director of the McClatchy Newspapers. Roth was employed by the
> government, serving as Deputy Special Representative for Trade Negotiations
> from 1963-1966, and White House Special Representative to the Trade
> Negotiations from 1967-1969. He was also Delegate to Democratic National
> Convention from California in 1960. Mr. Roth is known to have attended
> Bohemian Grove and is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations
> Rove, Karl In 1970, as a protégé of Donald Segretti (later
> convicted as a Watergate conspirator), Karl Rove sneaked into the campaign
> office of Illinois Democrat Alan Dixon and stole some letterhead, which he
> used to print fake campaign rally fliers promising "free beer, free food,
> girls and a good time for nothing," and distributed them at rock concerts
> and homeless shelters. Rove admitted the incident years later, saying "I was
> nineteen and I got involved in a political prank." Rove learned at age
> nineteen, during his parents' divorce, that the man who raised him, a
> mineral geologist, was not his biological father. Rove's mother committed
> suicide in Reno, Nevada, in 1981. Rove dropped out of the University of Utah
> in 1971 to become the Executive Director of the College Republican National
> Committee and held this position until 1972, when he became the National
> Chairman (1973-1974). In this role, Karl Rove had access to powerful
> politicians and government officials of the Republican party, and formed
> ties with George H. W. Bush, then Chairman of the Republican National
> Committee (1973-1974). For the next few years, Rove worked in various
> Republican circles and assisted George H. W. Bush's 1980 vice-presidential
> campaign. Rove is credited for introducing Bush to Lee Atwater, who would go
> on to play a critical role in Bush's 1988 presidential campaign. Like
> Atwater, Karl Rove is well known for his effective campaign tactics,
> employing push polls and frequently attacking an opponent on the opponent's
> strongest issue. In 1981, Rove founded direct mail consulting firm, Karl
> Rove + Company, based out of Austin, Texas. This firm's first clients
> included Republican Governor Bill Clements and Democratic Congressman Phil
> Gramm, who later became a Republican Congressman and United States Senator.
> In 1993, Rove began advising George W. Bush's gubernatorial campaign. He
> continued, however, to operate his consulting business until 1999, when he
> sold the firm to focus his efforts on Bush's bid for the presidency. In
> 1986, just before a crucial debate in the election for governor of Texas,
> Karl Rove claimed that his office had been bugged by the Democrats. The
> police and FBI investigated and discovered that bug's battery was so small
> that it needed to be changed every few hours, and the investigation was
> dropped. Critics alleged that Rove had bugged his own office to garner
> sympathy votes in the close governor's race. Rove is thought to be behind
> misleading Swift Boat Veterans for Truth television ads that quoted Kerry as
> saying U.S. military personnel in Vietnam "had personally raped, cut off
> ears, cut off heads," "randomly shot at civilians," and "razed villages in a
> fashion reminiscent of Genghis Khan," without Kerry's qualification that he
> was reporting what others said at a Vietnam veterans' conference, and not
> what Kerry had personally witnessed. Another ad from SBVT accused Kerry of
> lying to win his Vietnam combat medals. George W. Bush called Rove the
> "architect" of his 2004 Presidential Campaign in his 3 November 2004
> acceptance speech. Rove has been accused of pulling many other dirty tricks
> over the years. In March 2001, Rove met with executives from Intel,
> successfully advocating a merger between a Dutch company and an Intel
> company supplier. Rove owned $100,000 in Intel stock at the time. In June
> 2001, Rove met with two pharmaceutical industry lobbyists. At the time, Rove
> held almost $250,000 in drug industry stocks. On 30 June 2001, Rove divested
> his stocks in 23 companies, which included more than $100,000 in each of
> Enron, Boeing, General Electric, and Pfizer. On 30 June 2001, the White
> House admitted that Rove was involved in administration energy policy
> meetings, while at the same time holding stock in energy companies including
> Enron. June 23, 2005, marked another controversial statement from Rove.
> "Conservatives saw the savagery of 9/11 in the attacks and prepared for war;
> liberals saw the savagery of the 9/11 attacks and wanted to prepare
> indictments and offer therapy and understanding for our attackers," said Mr.
> Rove at a fund-raiser in New York City for the Conservative Party of New
> York State. Presently embroiled in controversy concerning his involvement in
> revealing the identity of CIA employee Valerie Plame, allegedly in
> retaliation for her husband's criticisms of the administration.
> Rumsfeld, Donald H. Hill Billies Princeton University. Attended
> Cap & Gown events, according to Kay Griggs, just as Allen Dulles, William
> Colby, Frank Carlucci, James Baker, George P. Shultz, ang George R. Griggs
> (August 3, 2005, Rense). Naval aviator 1954-1957. Administrative assistant
> to a Congressman from Ohio 1957-1960. A.G. Becker investment firm from
> 1960-1962. Congressman 1962-1969. Member of the House Committee on Science
> and Astronautics, and took a special interest in the space program. Various
> assistent jobs to the Nixon 1969-1973. According to Steven Greer, the
> Disclosure Project is in the possession of documents from the late 1960s
> that indicate Rumsfeld was spinning UFO information that had to be delivered
> to a member of Congress (November 30, 2005, Jim Fisher Show). U.S.
> ambassador to NATO in Belgium 1973-1974. White House Chief of Staff
> 1974-1975. He and Dick Cheney managed to keep the MK-ULTRA project in part
> under wraps in 1975. US Secretary of Defense under Gerald Ford 1975-1977.
> Presidential Medal of Freedom 1977. CEO, president, and finally chairman of
> G.D. Searle & Company 1977-1985. Chairman of the American Institute for
> Contemporary German Studies 1983-1986. In this period he managed to ram
> aspartame through the FDA. Rumsfeld is believed to have earned around $12
> million from the sale of Searle to Monsanto. Met with Saddam Hussein on
> December 19, 1983 and March 24, 1984 to discuss the selling of weapons,
> including WMD. Member of an endless stream of committees 1982-2000. Chairman
> of Gilead Sciences, Inc. and the RAND Corporation. Member of PNAC, the
> Council on Foreign Relations, Bilderberg, the Bohemian Grove, the Trilateral
> Commission, and the Atlantic Institute for International Affairs (identified
> as a governor in 1987). Former member of the Advisory Council of Forstmann
> Little & Co, just as Henry Kissinger and George P. Shultz. US Secretary of
> Defense under George W. Bush 2000-2008.
> Russell, D.J. Director Emeritus of Tenneco.Tenneco operates
> the Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co. and builds nuclear submarines
> capable of carrying nuclear warhead armed missiles and builds Nimitz class
> nuclear propelled aircraft carriers. He invited James L. Ketelsen to the
> Bohemian Grove.
> Safire, William Speechwriter for Richard Nixon and Spiro
> Agnew. Public relations executive. Radio and television producer. United
> States Army correspondent. NY Times columnist. Author of 15 books. 1978
> Pulitzer Prize winner. Well-known critic of the Clintons and a big supporter
> of the Jewish cause. Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 2003.
> Sagdeyev, Roald Z. One of the leading figures in Soviet space
> science from the 1960s to the 1980s. Sagdeyev was involved in virtually
> every Soviet lunar and planetary probe in this period, including the highly
> successful Venera and Vega missions. He also advised Soviet leader Mikhail
> Gorbachev on space and arms control at the 1986 Geneva, 1987 Washington, and
> 1988 Moscow summits. In the late 1980s, Sagdeyev left the Soviet Union and
> settled in the United States where he headed the East-West Science and
> Technology Center at the University of Maryland, College Park. Present at
> the Bohemian Grove in 1989.
> Sage, Andrew G. C. Mandalay Andrew G.C. Sage, II, age 79, has
> been president of Sage Capital Corporation since 1974. Immediately prior to
> that time, he served as president of the investment banking firm of Lehman
> Brothers. Presently, Mr. Sage is chairman of Robertson Ceco Corporation, a
> prefabricated metal buildings company, and a director of Tom's Foods, Inc.
> Throughout his career, Mr. Sage has served in board and executive positions
> for numerous public companies. Director at American Superconductor
> Salleo, Ferdinando Former ambassador from Italy to the United
> States. In 1998, he held a speech at the Bohemian Grove titled 'Diplomacy:
> Beyond Conventional Wisdom'.
> Sauter, Van Gordon President CBS News in the early 1980s.
> Producer of the syndicated 'Voices of America with Jesse Jackson' 1990-1991.
> Scalia, Antonin Assistant attorney general for the Office of
> Legal Counsel at the Justice Department under Gerald Ford. Since 1986 US
> Supreme Court Associate Justice. Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in
> Schilling, Gary President of A. Gary Shilling & Co., Dr.
> Shilling is well known for his forecasting record. A poll conducted by
> Institutional Investor magazine twice ranked him as Wall Street's top
> economist. Dr. Shilling has been a Forbes columnist since 1983, and his
> articles appear in The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times , and other
> well known publications. It is widely speculated that if the ailing Chief
> Justice William Rehnquist were to retire during President Bush's term, which
> ends in January 2009, Justice Scalia would likely be Bush's nominee to
> replace Rehnquist as the Chief Justice.
> Schirra, Wally One of the original Mercury 7 astronauts chosen
> for the Project Mercury, America's first effort to put men in space. He was
> the only man to fly in America's first three space programs: Mercury, Gemini
> and Apollo and has logged a total of 295 hours and 15 minutes in space. He
> served as a flight leader with the 136th Bomb Wing, and then as operations
> officer with the 154th Fighter Bomber Squadron. He flew 90 combat missions
> between 1951 and 1952, Director, Rocky Mountain Airways; U.S. Department of
> Interior Advisory Board on National Parks, Historical Sites and Monuments;
> Honorary Belgian Consul, Colorado; Director, Electromedics, Colorado and
> Director Watt Count, Nashville, Tennessee. Freemason, just as many other
> Schmidt, Helmut He was elected to the Bundestag in 1953 and in
> 1957 he became member of the SPD parliamentary party executive. Vocal critic
> of conservative government policy. In 1958 he joined the board of the SPD
> (Bundesvorstand) and campaigned against nuclear weapons and the equipping of
> the Bundeswehr with such devices. In 1958 he lost his seat. Minister of the
> Interior (Innensenator) on the Hamburg Senate from 1961 to 1965. Improved
> his reputation with the work he did during the 1962 flooding of Hamburg. In
> 1965 he was re-elected to the Bundestag and became head of the SPD faction
> in 1967. Deputy chairman of the party in 1968. First cabinet post in October
> 1969 as Defence Minister under Willy Brandt. From July to November 1972 he
> was both Minister for Economics and Minister of Finance, and from December
> onwards until May 1974 Minister of Finance. Chancellor of the Federal
> Republic of Germany from 1974 to 1982. Tied his political future strongly to
> NATO expansion following the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan and tied his
> party firmly to the "double resolution" for the elections in 1980. In 1983
> he joined the nationwide weekly Die Zeit newspaper as co-editor, in 1985 he
> became Managing Director. With Takeo Fukuda he founded the Inter Action
> Councils in 1983. Retired from the Bundestag in 1986, but remained active.
> In December 1986 he was one of the founders of the committee supporting the
> EMU and the creation of the European Central Bank. In his autobiography he
> mentioned the Bohemian Grove was his favorite retreat. His friend George
> Shultz invited him to it.
> Schmidt, Chauncey E. He has been Chairman of C. E. Schmidt &
> Associates, an investment firm, since April 1989. From 1987 to March 1989,
> he was Vice Chairman of the Board of AMFAC, Inc., a New York Stock
> Exchange-listed company engaged in diversified businesses. He has previously
> served as President of The First National Bank of Chicago and Chairman of
> the Board and Chief Executive Officer of The Bank of California, N.A. Mr.
> Schmidt is on the Board of Trustees of the U. S. Naval War College
> Foundation and is active in several civic and charitable organizations.
> Director at Docucon, Incorporated. Director of the Palo Alto Medical
> Schmidt, Jon Eugene Head of Jon E. Schmidt & Associates Co.
> Schneider, Edward J. Pink Onion Unknown.
> Schwarzenegger, Arnold Famous bodybuilder, movie star and
> later politician. Quite controversial, because of his Nazi father and the
> continues accusations about people, especially women, he abuses. He's a
> Republican Catholic.
> Schwarzkopf, H. Norman Attended the 1990 Le Cercle meeting in
> Oman. Born in Trenton, New Jersey to Norman Schwarzkopf, Sr., he graduated
> from West Point in 1956, and earned a masters degree in missile engineering
> from the University of Southern California in 1964. After graduating from
> West Point and receiving a commission in the infantry, Schwarzkopf had
> assignments in the United States and Germany before going back to school to
> earn his masters in guided missile engineering. Schwarzkopf then returned to
> West Point as a member of the faculty. Following Schwarzkopf's first year as
> a member of the faculty at West Point he requested a reassignment to
> Vietnam. Schwarzkopf served as an adviser to the Vietnamese airborne
> division during his two combat tours in the Vietnam War and received the
> Purple Heart after being injured. Schwarzkopf made general in 1978, and in
> 1983 was deputy commander during the US invasion of Grenada, and in 1988 was
> appointed to the U.S. Central Command. In 1990 he was chosen to run
> Operation Desert Storm, and was responsible for the "left hook" strategy
> that went into Iraq behind the Iraqi forces occupying Kuwait, and widely
> credited with bringing the ground war to a close in just four days. He was
> personally very visible in the conduct of the war, giving frequent press
> conferences, and was dubbed "Stormin' Norman." He was awarded the United
> States Republican Senatorial Medal of Freedom and the British Order of the
> Bath. Attended a 1990 meeting of Le Cercle in Oman.
> Scripps, Charles E. Friends of the Fores Charles E. Scripps
> served as chairman of the board of The E.W. Scripps Company from 1953 until
> 1994. He continues as chairman of the board of trustees of The E.W. Scripps
> Trust and chairman of The E.W. Scripps Company executive committee. Scripps
> is a grandson of E.W. Scripps, who founded the newspapers that eventually
> grew into the Cincinnati-based media company known as The E.W. Scripps
> Company, or Scripps Howard.
> Seaborg, Glenn T. Owl's Nest In 1939, Dr. Seaborg was appointed
> an instructor in chemistry at the University of California, Berkeley, where
> he was promoted to Assistant Professor in 1941, and to Professor of
> Chemistry in 1945. In 1946, he also took responsibility for direction of
> nuclear chemical research at the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, operated for
> the Atomic Energy Commission by the University of California; from 1954 to
> 1961, he was Associate Director of LRL. In the same year, he was appointed
> by President Truman to be a member of the AEC's first General Advisory
> Committee, a post he held until 1950. In 1958, he was appointed Chancellor
> of the University of California at Berkeley. In that capacity he served
> until his appointment by President Kennedy to the Atomic Energy Commission
> in 1961, when he was designated Chairman of the Commission. His term of
> office expires in 1968. From 1959 to 1961, he was also a member of the
> President's Science Advisory Committee. Dr. Seaborg was given a leave of
> absence from the University of California from 1942-1946, during which
> period he headed the plutonium work of the Manhattan Project at the
> University of Chicago Metallurgical Laboratory. He was co-discoverer of
> plutonium and all further transuranium elements through element 102. In
> addition to the discovery of transuranium elements, Dr. Seaborg and his
> colleagues are responsible for the identification of more than 100 isotopes
> of elements throughout the Periodic Table.
> Seeligson, Arthur, Jr. Woof Unknown.
> Seitz, Frederick Hideaway Princeton University, one of two
> inventors of the Wigner-Seitz unit cell, which is an important concept in
> solid state physics, president of the National Academy of Sciences
> 1965-1968, president of the Rockefeller University 1968-1978, questions the
> reasons for global warming, was a director and shareholder of a company that
> operated coal-fired power plants, chairman Science and Environmental Policy
> Project, Chairman George Marshall Institute, violently opposes the Kyoto
> protocols and is being criticized for that, member of the New York City
> Commission for Science and Technology, chairman of the United States
> delegation to the U.N. Committee on Science and Technology for Development.
> Shaughnessy, Frank President of the San Francisco Stock
> Exchange in 1937.
> Shultz, George P. Mandalay Born December 13, 1920, in New York
> City, the son or Birl E. and Margaret Pratt Shultz. Charles Pratt
> (1830-1891), Margaret's grandfather, became a partner of John D. Rockefeller
> after merging his oil company with Standard Oil in 1874. His son, Shultz's
> grandfather, Charles Millard Pratt (1858-1933), was treasurer of Standard
> Oil and his widow bequeathed their New York mansion, the Charles Pratt
> House, to the Council on Foreign Relations in 1945, which serves as its
> headquarters ever since. Birl Earl Shultz (1883-1955), George's father, was
> a personnel director with the American International Corporation and founded
> the New York Stock Exchange Institute (November 10, 1955, NY Times,
> obituary). B.A. degree in economics from Princeton University in 1942.
> Attended Cap & Gown events, according to Kay Griggs, just as Allen Dulles,
> Donald Rumsfeld, William Colby, Frank Carlucci, James Baker, and George
> Griggs (August 3, 2005, Rense). U.S. Marine Corps 1942-1945, attaining the
> rank of Captain. Faculty member at MIT 1946-1947. At MIT, according to
> several accounts, Shultz teamed up with the German social engineer Kurt
> Lewin, who was setting up a psychological research institute there (died in
> 1947). Lewin emigrated from Germany to the US in 1932 and is said to have
> been a leading member of the Tavistock Institute (at the very least he
> served as a source of inspiration to many of their psychiatrists). Taught in
> both the MIT Department of Economics and the MIT Sloan School of Management
> 1948-1957. Earned a Ph.D. from MIT in industrial economics in 1949. Chairman
> of MIT's Industrial Relations Division 1954-1957. Leave of absence in 1955
> to serve on President Dwight Eisenhower's Council of Economic Advisers as a
> senior staff economist. Joined the University of Chicago Graduate School of
> Business as professor of industrial relations in 1957 and served as dean of
> the school from 1962 to 1968. Involved in Nixon's election campaign of 1968.
> Nixon's Secretary of Labor 1969-1970. One of the main organizers of the
> US-USSR Trade and Economic Council in 1972. Nixon's Secretary of the
> Treasury 1972-1974. It was during this period that Schultz, along with Paul
> Volcker and Arthur Burns, supported the decision of the Nixon administration
> to end the gold standard and the Bretton Woods system. Shultz also regularly
> played golf with Stephen Bechtel Jr. at Burning Tree. President and director
> of the Bechtel Group 1974-1982, a privately-held huge construction company
> strongly linked to the intelligence agencies. Also acted as president of the
> Bechtel Foundation. Ran Ronald Reagan's election campaign in 1980, together
> with Bechtel vice-president Caspar Weinburger. Chairman of the President's
> Economic Policy Advisory Board from 1981-1982. Reagan's Secretary of State
> 1982-1989. Hosted his good friend Helmut Schmidt at the Bohemian Grove in
> 1982 and has stayed at Camp Mandalay. Member of the Council on Foreign
> Relations and Atlantic Council of the United States. Member National
> Security Planning Group. Keynote speaker and co-founder of a June 1984
> conference on international terrorism sponsored by the Jonathan Institute,
> an Israeli think tank named after the brother of Netanyahu. Former SAS/MI5
> agent Colin Wallace said the institute was a Mossad front. In his opening
> speech, Shultz claimed that "pre- emptive actions by Western democracies may
> be necessary to counter the Soviet Union and other nations that... have
> banded together in an international "league of terror."" This policy of
> pre-emptive strikes against terrorism would be implemented 20 years later by
> the Bush-Cheney administration. According to John Perkins, former chief
> economist and "economic hitman", Shultz functioned as the heir to Robert
> Strange McNamara (1001 Club) as one of the top figures in the new imperial
> pyramid of power, which employed the structure of economic hitmen to bleed
> and crush nations. Examples are the Philippines' Ferdinand Marcos in 1986,
> and such as the various attacks on Panama, culminating in the 1989 invasion.
> Then-Secretary of State Shultz once gave a speech in which he threatened the
> nations present that they had better stay in line, and pay their debts to
> the IMF. As Secretary of State, he automatically became a honorary member of
> the Pilgrims Society and gave at least one speech to this club in 1985. In
> August 1988, while travelling from the airport to La Paz, Bolivia, Shultz's
> motorcade was bombed, supposedly by drug dealers. There was only material
> damage. In 1989 he rejoined Bechtel as a director and senior counselor (he
> still is anno 2005). Director at Gilead Sciences since 1996. Director
> Fremont Group, Inc. (owned by the Bechtel corporation) and the Charles
> Schwab Corporation. Chairman of Accenture's Energy Advisory Board. Former
> member of the Advisory Council of Forstmann Little & Co. (Henry Kissinger,
> Colin Powell, and Donald Rumsfeld have been other members). Has visited the
> Trilateral Commission in the 1990s. Teamed up with George Soros in 1998 to
> promote a series of referenda to legalize narcotics. According to author
> James Mann, who wrote the Rise of the Vulcans book about Bush's inner
> Cabinet, Shultz initiated a discussion with George W. in the Spring of 1998,
> whereby the future President sat down in Shultz's living room on the
> Stanford University campus, in order to see if he would be the right man for
> the presidency. At that meeting were Martin Anderson, the former advisor to
> both Richard Nixon and Ronald Reagan; Abraham Sofaer, a former Shultz aide;
> John Cogan and John Taylor, two economics professors; and Stanford's
> provost, and Shultz protege, Condoleezza Rice. After the scholars associated
> with the Hoover Institution indicated that they thought Bush would make a
> good Presidential choice, Bush invited Shultz, Rice, and Anderson down to
> Austin, Texas for a follow-up meeting in the Summer. Out of that meeting,
> which was joined by Dick Cheney and Paul Wolfowitz, came the public decision
> for Bush to run for President. Soon Richard Perle and Dov Zakheim were
> holding Monday morning conference calls with Bush. Bush W. became president
> in 2000, selecting the above individuals as his primary staff members.
> Initial member of the Committee for the Liberation of Iraq in 2002, a year
> before that country was invaded. Co-chairman of the economic taskforce for
> California gubernatorial candidate Arnold Schwarzenegger in 2003.
> Co-chairman of the Commonwealth Club Centennial meeting in 2003, sponsored
> by Goldman Sachs and Carnegie Corporation. Anno 2005, Shultz is chairman of
> J.P. Morgan Chase's International Advisory Council, co-chairman of the
> Committee on Present Danger (together with James Woolsey), and an advisor to
> the Washington Institute for Near East Policy (together with Alexander Haig,
> Lawrence S. Eagleburger, Richard Perle, James Woolsey, and, until recently,
> Paul Wolfowitz). Honorary director of the Institute for International
> Economics (headed by Peter G. Peterson. Other directors are Paul Volcker,
> Maurice R. Greenberg, and David Rockefeller). Member of the Hoover
> Institution and the American Enterprise Institute New Atlantic Initiative.
> Shultz's most senior advisor and confidant is Charles Hill, a former
> diplomat to Israel, the Far East, and to the secretary-general of the UN,
> who now holds positions at Yale and Stanford. Shultz has been a long time
> associate of Henry Kissinger.
> Shumway, Forrest N River Lair Retired vice-chairman of
> Allied-Signal Corporation (now called Honeywell) and life trustee of
> University of Southern California.
> Shustak, Seth Astronomer at the SETI Institute.
> Sigler, Andrew Clark Chairman and CEO of Champion
> International. Trustee Emeritus of Dartmouth College.
> Silha, Otto A. During his senior year at the University of
> Minnesota he "tried out" for a newsroom job at the Minneapolis Star, where
> he was hired in May 1940 as a copyeditor. Following four years of service in
> the Air Force, Mr. Silha was named promotion director of the Minneapolis
> Star and Tribune Company. Four years later, in 1952, he took on the added
> responsibilities of personnel director. In 1954 he became the company's
> business manager. Within two years he was general manager and was elected
> vice president. In 1968 he became executive vice president and publisher of
> The Minneapolis Star and The Minneapolis Tribune. In 1973 he was elected
> president of the company. He served as chairman of the Board of Directors of
> the company, now renamed Cowles Media Company, from 1979 until his
> retirement from the Board in 1984. He then founded his own consulting firm,
> Silha Associates. Active in a variety of professional and civic
> organizations and projects, Mr. Silha served as a member of the Board of
> Regents of the University of Minnesota and is a trustee and senior vice
> president of the University of Minnesota Foundation. Silha has played a
> leadership role in several major professional groups, including the American
> Newspaper Publishers Association, the Associated Press, the Newspaper
> Advertising Bureau, the International Newspaper Promotion Association, the
> Newspaper Readership Project, and the Newspaper Joint Postal Task force.
> Simon, William E. William E. Simon became the 63rd Secretary
> of the Treasury on May 8, 1974. In August, he was asked to continue to serve
> in this position by President Ford, who shortly afterward appointed him
> Chairman of the Economic Policy Board and chief spokesman for the
> Administration on economic issues. On April 8, 1975, President Ford also
> named him Chairman of the newly created East-West Foreign Trade Board,
> established under the authority of the Trade Act of 1974. At the time of his
> nomination as Treasury Secretary, Mr. Simon was serving as Deputy Secretary
> of the Treasury, a post he had held from January 22, 1973. As Deputy
> Secretary, he supervised the Administration's program to restructure and
> improve U.S. financial institutions. He also served as the first
> Administrator of the Federal Energy Office. From December 4, 1973, Mr. Simon
> simultaneously launched and administered the Federal Energy Administration
> at the height of the oil embargo. He also chaired the President's Oil Policy
> Committee and was instrumental in revising the mandatory oil import program
> in April 1973. Mr. Simon was a member of the President's Energy Resources
> Council and continued to have major responsibility for coordinating both
> domestic and international energy policy. Castigated George H.W. Bush in
> 1994 at the Bohemian Grove for abandoning the Reagan agenda. The son of an
> insurance executive, Mr. Simon was born in Paterson, New Jersey, on November
> 27, 1927. He was graduated from Newark Academy and, after service in the
> U.S. Army (infantry), received his B.A. from Lafayette College in Easton,
> Pennsylvania, in 1951. He began his extraordinary career with Union
> Securities in 1952. He served as Vice President of Weeden & Company before
> becoming the senior partner in charge of the Government and Municipal Bond
> departments at Salomon Brothers, where he was a member of the seven-man
> Executive Committee of the firm. Following government service, Mr. Simon
> co-founded Wesray Corporation, a successful pioneer in mergers and
> acquisitions. Seven years later he launched WSGP International, which
> concentrated on investments in real estate and financial service
> organizations in the western United States and on the Pacific Rim. Most
> recently, in 1988, he founded William E. Simon & Sons, a global merchant
> bank with offices in New Jersey, Los Angeles and Hong Kong. During his
> remarkable business career, Mr. Simon served on the boards of over thirty
> companies including Xerox, Citibank, Halliburton, Dart and Kraft, and United
> Technologies. In recognition of his visionary leadership in business,
> finance and public service, the Graduate School of Management at the
> University of Rochester was renamed the William E. Simon Graduate School of
> Business Administration in 1986. Mr. Simon was an active member of the
> United States Olympic Committee for over 30 years. He served as Treasurer
> from 1977 to 1981 and as President of the U.S. Olympic Committee for the
> four-year period, which included the 1984 Games in Sarajevo and Los Angeles.
> He chaired the U.S. Olympic Foundation, created with the profits of the Los
> Angeles games, from 1985 through 1997, and was inducted into the U.S.
> Olympic Hall of Fame in 1991. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations .
> Skinner, David .E. David "Ned" Skinner took over Alaska
> Steamship after the death of his father, G. W. Skinner, in 1953. Increased
> competition from state-subsidized ferries and barge operations had put the
> company into a decline and Skinner had to close it in 1971, a major
> disappointment in his business life. But as head of the Skinner Corporation,
> Ned branched out into real estate (the Skinner Building and 5th Avenue
> Theatre in Seattle, Carillon Point in Kirkland), Pepsi-Cola bottling, and NC
> Machinery tractor sales. By 1988, the Skinner Corporation was the 10th
> largest privately held corporation in the U.S. In 1960, Skinner joined with
> other investors to form the Pentagram Corporation to build the Space Needle,
> a futuristic, 605-foot tower and revolving restaurant that would become the
> icon for the Century 21 Seattle World's Fair and for Seattle itself. The
> 1962 World's Fair marked the shift in Seattle from "provincial backwater
> into a genuinely cosmopolitan port city" (Crowley). Skinner is said to have
> raised more than $5 million for the fair and was prepared to take a loss on
> his own investment if it raised Seattle's profile in the world. Skinner sat
> on the boards of the Boeing Company, Safeco, Pacific Northwest Bell, Pacific
> National Bank, and actively guided corporate policy. Skinner died of cancer
> in 1988.
> Smith, F. Allen Jinks Band Unknown.
> Smith, Mark D. President & CEO, California HealthCare
> Foundation since its formation in 1996. Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove
> in 1999 titled "Is the Healthcare System Headed for a Meltdown?" Smith is a
> member of the Institute of Medicine and on the board of the Washington
> Business Group on Health. He has served on the Performance Measurement
> Committee of the National Committee for Quality Assurance and the editorial
> board of the Annals of Internal Medicine. A board-certified internist, he is
> a member of the clinical faculty at the University of California San
> Francisco and an attending physician at the AIDS clinic at San Francisco
> General Hospital. Prior to joining the California HealthCare Foundation,
> Smith was executive vice president of the Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation
> and served as associate director of the AIDS Service and assistant professor
> of Medicine and Health Policy and Management at Johns Hopkins University.
> Smith, Robert Michael T-N-T Professor of sculpture, 3D computer
> visualization/animation and philosophy of aesthetics at the New York
> Institute of Technology and Fine Arts. Smith is a member of the Board of
> Directors for the New York City chapter of SIGGRAPH (Special Interest Group
> on Computer Graphics) and president of the Sculptors Guild. He is also a
> board member of the International Sculptors Symposium, Inc., the Washington
> Sculptors Group, and the Philadelphia Sculptors.
> Smith, William French Mandalay In 1946 he joined the law firm of
> Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher in Los Angeles, where he was a senior partner when
> he was appointed Attorney General by President Ronald Reagan. Smith was a
> member of the American Law Institute, American Judicature Society, and the
> Institute of Judicial Administration's Board of Fellows, as well as a fellow
> of the American Bar Foundation. He served as Attorney General from 1981 to
> 1985 and then joined the President's Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board. He
> has served as a member of the U.S. Advisory Commission on International,
> Educational and Cultural Affairs in Washington, D.C. from 1971 to 1978; a
> member of the board of directors of the Los Angeles World Affairs Council
> since 1970 and its president since 1975; a member of the Los Angeles
> Committee on Foreign Relations from 1954 to 1974; and a member of the
> Harvard University School of Government since 1971. He has also served as a
> member of the advisory board of the Center for Strategic and International
> Studies at Georgetown University, since 1978 and was a member of the Stanton
> Panel on International Information, Education and Cultural Relations in
> Washington from 1974 until 1975. His business affiliations included service
> as a director of the Pacific Lighting Corp. of Los Angeles from 1967 to 1981
> and the Pacific Lighting Corp. of San Francisco from 1969 to 1981, a seat on
> the board of directors of Jorgensen Steel Company from 1974 to 1981, and a
> seat on the board of directors of Pullman, Inc. of Chicago from 1979 to
> 1980. He was a member of the California delegation to the Republican
> National Convention in 1968, 1972, and 1976, serving as chairman of the
> delegation in 1968 and vice chairman of the delegation in 1972 and 1976.
> Snyder, William Paul Hillside Snyder served as Chief Counsel of
> the Department of Energy's Oak Ridge Operations Office from 1979 to 1991 and
> served on the U.S. Commission on Government Procurement. He received the
> rank of Meritorious Executive from President Reagan for his work on various
> energy projects. Mr. Snyder's practice includes litigating contract claims
> before courts and administrative bodies dealing with environmental
> regulatory compliance and defending against environmental claims, and
> defending against qui tam actions brought under the False Claims Act.
> Sparks, Jack D. Owl's Nest After being enlisted in the Army Air
> Corps (WWII) he advanced to the rank of captain before returning to his job
> on the assembly line at the 1900 Corporation. People in positions of
> authority knew Sparks and recognized his potential. Within a few years,
> Sparks was moved out of the factory into personnel work and labor relations.
> Later, he moved into sales and marketing where he became producer of a
> strong Whirlpool product line. In the Whirlpool sales department he was
> promoted to director of marketing, and later, became chairman, president,
> and chief executive officer of the Whirlpool Corporation. He started the
> employee-training programs now in place at Whirlpool.
> Spencer, John Woof Unknown.
> Spencer, William I. President of Citicorp from 1970 to 1982.
> Director of United Technologies. Died in 1987.
> Spencer, William M. Parsonage Unknown.
> Stamper, Malcolm T. Malcolm Stamper graduated from Georgia
> Institute of Technology with a degree in electrical engineering and joined
> Boeing in 1962 as director of the company's aerospace electronics
> operations. In 1965, he was elected company vice president and named general
> manager of the Turbine Division. In the years that followed he led the 747
> program and, as vice president-general manager of the Boeing Commercial
> Airplane Company, directed all the activities involving production, sale and
> development of the 707, 727, 737, 747 and SST. He served as president of the
> company and a member of the board of the directors from 1972 until 1985,
> when he became vice chairman of the board. He retired in 1990.
> Stansbury, Herbert E. Highlanders Director of ACR Group, Inc.
> Starr, Kevin University Professor of History at USC and
> California state librarian emeritus. Pro-Schwarzenegger. Member of the
> Bohemian Grove Annals Committee in 1997.
> Stephens, Donald R. Unknown.
> Stephens, Paul H. Hill Billies Co-founder of Robertson Stephens
> & Company in 1978, which became one of the world's premier boutique
> investment banks, helping to finance hundreds of Silicon Valley growth
> companies. (sold in 1997) Manager of Robertson Stephens venture capital
> group 1984-1990, chairman Stephens Investment Management LLC, co-founder and
> Managing Director of RS Investments (San Francisco-based mutual fund group
> that manages over $7 billion in assets), chairman and board member of the
> Haas Business School Advisory Board at the University of California, active
> board member of DUMAC (the Duke Management Company), which manages Duke
> University's endowment fund, as well as a director of the U.C. Berkeley
> Sterling, George In 1892, Sterling, a real estate speculator,
> met the dominant literary figure on the west coast, Ambrose Bierce, at Lake
> Temescal and immediately fell under his spell. Bierce -- to whom Sterling
> referred as "the Master" -- guided the young poet in his writing as well as
> in his reading, pointing to the classics as model and inspiration. Sterling
> also met adventure and science fiction writer Jack London. Sterling also
> maintained a room at the Bohemian Club in San Francisco, to whose exclusive
> fold Bierce had given him entrée. This Club (founded in 1872, it was the
> first in the U.S.) sponsored summer outings on the Russian River, north of
> San Francisco, which were called "High Jinks" and were attended by Sterling,
> London, Stewart Edward White, and many others. Sterling wrote and directed a
> number of plays for these events, including 'The Triumph of Bohemia: A
> Forest Play' and 'Truth; A Grove Play'.
> Sterling, J. E. Wallace Cave Man Served as the president of
> Stanford University between 1949 and 1968.
> Stevens, Roger L. Dragon Real estate impresario, together with
> David Rockefeller he worked on the Business Committee for the Arts.
> Stever, Horton Guyford Hideaway Phi Beta Kappa, CalTech Ph.D. in
> physics, member of the MIT Radiation Lab since 1941, Aeronautics and
> Astronautics professor and head of two MIT engineering departments, chairman
> Scientific Advisory Board, Chief Scientist of the Air Force Advisory Board,
> consultant to the United Aircraft Corporation and Space Technology
> Laboratories, Scientist and consultant for TRW Inc., but also companies like
> Goodyear and Schering Plough, president of the Carnegie Mellon University,
> Director National Science Foundation, chairman of the White House Energy R&D
> Advisory Commission, chairman of the US-USSR Commission on S&T Cooperation,
> founding Chairman of the US-Israel Bi-national Science Foundation, member of
> the National Academy Sciences, the American Institute of Aeronautics and
> Astronautics, the National Academy Engineering and the Carnegie Commission
> on Science Technical and Government, also president of the Universities
> Research Association, chairman of an independent panel of experts
> established by the National Research Council to advise NASA and monitor its
> compliance with the recommendations of the Rogers Commission that
> investigated the Challenger explosion in 1986.
> Stewart, James E. Wohwohno Chairman and Chief Executive Officer
> of cement manufacturer Lone Star Industries (1970's and 1980's).
> Stewart, Samuel B. Toyland Unknown.
> Sticht, J. Paul Owl's Nest Sticht began his career with United
> States Steel Corp. and then Trans World Airlines Inc. He joined Campbell
> Soup Co. where he became Vice President of Marketing and later President of
> its international subsidiary. He left Campbell to join Federated Department
> Stores as Executive Vice President and a member of its board of directors,
> and soon after became President of Federated. "He became a member of the
> Board of Directors of R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company in 1968 and in 1972,
> after retiring from Federated, was elected Chairman of the Executive
> Committee. In 1973, Paul was elected President of RJR, which by that time
> had changed its name to R.J. Reynolds Industries, Inc. He was elected Chief
> Executive Officer in 1978 and Chairman of the Board in 1979. After his
> retirement as a full-time employee in 1984, Paul remained on the Board of
> Directors serving as Chairman of the Executive Committee and a coinsultant.
> Paul was brought back twice from his retirement at R.J. Reynolds Industries,
> Inc. He first returned from April until October of 1987 to serve as Chairman
> of the company which had by then become known as RJR Nabisco, Inc. and then
> returned from February until April of 1989 as acting Chairman and Chief
> Executive Officer, following the acqusition of RJR Nabisco by Kohlberg
> Kravis Roberts and Company." He has been a member of the boards of directors
> of Celanese Corp., Chrysler Corp., S.C. Johnson & Son, Inc., McKesson Corp.,
> Textron Inc., Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. and Wachovia Corporation.
> Stone, Michael P.W. Hill Billies Michael P. W. Stone was born
> in London, England, on 2 June 1925; has resided in the United States since
> 1929; served in the British Royal Navy during World War II as an aviator
> with the Fleet Air Arm of the British Royal Navy and was assigned to the
> British carrier HMS Glory , operating in the Mediterranean and Far East,
> 1943-1945; received a B.A. degree from Yale University, 1948; studied at New
> York University Law School, 1948-1949; founding partner in Sterling
> International, a paper marketing and manufacturing business, 1950-1964; was
> vice president of that company and several of its subsidiaries including
> Sterling Vineyards, 1960-1982; was Director of the U.S. Mission in Cairo,
> Egypt, of the Agency for International Development, 1982-1985; Director of
> the Agency for International Development Caribbean Basin Initiative,
> 1985-1988; was Assistant Secretary of the Army (Financial Management), 27
> May 1986-12 May 1988; served concurrently as Acting Under Secretary of the
> Army, 28 February 1988-23 May 1988; was Under Secretary of the Army and Army
> Acquisition Executive, 24 May 1988-13 August 1989; while serving as Army
> Under Secretary, performed the duties of the Under Secretary of Defense for
> Acquisition, 13 May 1989-10 August 1989; was Secretary of the Army, 14
> August 1989-19 January 1993; chairman of the board of the Panama Canal
> Commission, 1990-1993; died in San Francisco, California, 18 May 1995.
> Sullivan, Louis W. One of the few black man that have attended
> the Bohemian Grove. He gave a speech in 1997. Louis W. Sullivan, president
> emeritus, Morehouse School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga. Since completion of his
> medical training, Sullivan has held both professional and administrative
> positions in health care facilities and medical training institutions. He
> joined Morehouse College as Professor of Biology and Medicine in 1975 and
> was the founding dean and director of the Medical Education Program at the
> college. He was named president of Morehouse School of Medicine in 1981. He
> served as secretary, United States Department of Health and Human Services,
> from 1989 to 1993. He returned to Morehouse School of Medicine in 1993.
> Sullivan retired as president in 2002. Sullivan is on the boards of the
> following public companies in addition to 3M: Bristol-Myers Squibb Co.,
> CIGNA Corp., Equifax Inc., Georgia-Pacific Corp., Henry Schein Inc. and
> United Therapeutics Corp. He also is affiliated with certain nonprofit
> organizations, including chairman of Medical Education for South African
> Blacks and trustee of the Little League Foundation.
> Swain, Robert One of the persons who was thinking about
> establishing what would become the Stanford Research Institute.
> Swartz, Thomas B. Land of Happiness Class I Director of Capital
> Alliance Advisors, Inc. (San Francisco based) since 1995; current term
> expires in 2006; Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Capital Alliance
> Advisors, Inc. (1989 to date); Chairman, Sierra Capital Acceptance (1995 to
> 2000); Founder, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Sierra Capital
> Companies and its Affiliates (1980 to date); Chairman, Chief Executive
> Officer and Trustee of seven equity real estate investment trusts
> (1980-1991); Attorney at Law, Thomas Byrne Swartz, Inc. (1980 to date), and
> Bronson, Bronson, & McKinnon, San Francisco, California (Senior Partner
> 1960-1980); Past President (1989-1990) and Member, Board of Governors (1983
> to 1993), National Association of Real Estate Investment Trusts; Director
> (representing Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation) of two subsidiaries of
> American Diversified Savings Bank (in liquidation)) (1990 to 1992) Member of
> the Real Estate Advisory Committee to California Commissioner of
> Corporations (1972-1973); University of California at Berkeley Boalt School
> of Law, L.L.B. 1959; Lieutenant, U.S.N.R. 1954-1956 (active) and to 1967
> (reserve); Yale University, A.B. 1954.
> Swearingen, John E. Cave Man Received a master of science degree
> from Carnegie-Mellon University in 1939, honorary degrees by 15 colleges and
> universities, among them the University of South Carolina and
> Carnegie-Mellon, chairman Standard Oil Company of Indiana (BP) 1965-1983,
> chairman National Petroleum Council 1974-1975, chairman American Petroleum
> Institute1978-1979, chief executive officer Continental Illinois Corporation
> 1984-1987, director of the Organization Resources Counselors, Inc., served
> as a director of Aon Corporation, Lockheed Martin Corporation, Sara Lee
> Corporation, Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation, Chase Manhattan Corporation,
> First Chicago Corporation, American National Bank and Trust Company of
> Chicago, and McGraw Wildlife Foundation. Member of the National Academy of
> Engineering, the Junior Achievement National Business Hall of Fame, the
> Chicago Business Hall of Fame, and the South Carolina Business Hall of Fame,
> and he is a fellow of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. He has
> been decorated by the governments of Egypt, Italy, and Iran. Received the
> Herbert Hoover Humanitarian Award by the Boy Scouts of America in 1980, the
> Charles F. Rand Memorial Gold Medal by the American Institute of Mining,
> Metallurgical & Petroleum Engineers in 1980, the Washington Award by the
> Western Society of Engineers in 1981, and the Gold Medal for Distinguished
> Achievement by the American Petroleum Institute in 1983.
> Swim, Dudley One of the persons who were thinking about
> establishing what would become the Stanford Research Institute.
> Symington, James W. Hill Billies U.S. representative 1969-1977.
> Chief of protocol of the Department of State 1966-1968. Counsel in the law
> firm of O'Connor & Hannan since 1986. Director at Saul Centers, Inc. since
> 1993. Chairman Emeritus of National Rehabilitation Hospital. Member of the
> Atlantic Council of the United States. Trustee of the Center for Russian
> Leadership Development (Open World Program), together with Bill Frist
> (Bohemian Grove) and George Soros (Le Cercle). The program has brought
> nearly 4,000 young Russian leaders from 87 regions to 680 communities in the
> United States, including 150 members of the two houses of the Russian
> Parliament, the Federation Council and the State Duma. It has also brought
> 169 Russian judges to the United States. These Russians will return to
> Russia after having experienced the American way of life. Symington is a
> member of the National Peace Foundation's Advisory Board.
> Symonds, J. Taft Seven Trees Chairman of the Board at TETRA
> Technologies, Inc. (Texas). He has served as Chairman and a director of
> Maurice Pincoffs Company, Inc., a private international marketing company,
> and as President and a director of Symonds Trust Co., Ltd., a private
> investment firm, since 1978. Mr. Symonds also serves as a director and a
> member of the audit and compensation committees of the board of directors of
> Plains Resources, Inc., an energy company, and as a director and member of
> the audit committee of Plains All American Pipeline, L.P., which is engaged
> in crude oil transportation, terminaling and storage. Mr. Symonds received
> his B.A. degree from Stanford University and his M.B.A. from Harvard
> Business School.
> Taft, William H. Son of the co-founder of the Yale Skull &
> Bones Society, himself Skull & Bones 1878, Cincinnati Law School 1880,
> member Ohio Superior Court 1890-1892, solicitor general of the United States
> 1892-1900, Governor of the Philippines 1901-1904, Secretary of War
> 1904-1908, President of the United States 1909-1913, Chief Justice of the
> United States Supreme Court 1921-1930, member of the Pilgrims Society.
> Teller, Edward Associate Director emeritus of the Lawrence
> Livermore Laboratory. Gave a speech in 1980. Teller is a physicist who
> played a major role in developing the hydrogen bomb and he is a leading
> promoter of Star Wars weaponry. The Livermore Lab is the number one
> recipient of Strategic Defense Initiative Star Wars research dollars. (1987
> Terry, Walter E. Aviary Unknown.
> Thacher, Carter P. River Lair Became President and CEO of
> Willbur Ellis and its chairman in the 1980's. Recently, Thacher stepped back
> a little and became Vice-Chairman. Willbur Ellis is a California-based
> leading international marketer and distributor of agricultural and
> industrial products, with sales exceeding $1.474 billion in 2004.
> Thomas, Lowell Cave Man The first roving newscaster, a film
> maker through the 1920s, a radio presenter in the 1930s, an adventurer who
> wrote more than 50 books, he was heralded as the father of 'Cinerama'. He
> was also the first man to film the Dalai Lama in Tibet. Thomas died in 1981
> in New York at the age of 89.
> Thomas, Lowell, Jr. Cave Man Son of the roving newscaster Thomas
> Lowell. Former lieutenant governor of Alaska, who is credited with leading
> the battle to establish Alaska's Chugach State Park. He fought to protect
> the Alaska wolves from aerial hunting and helped to preserve the Arctic
> National Wildlife Refuge. Director of the Alaska State Bank.
> Thomason, A. Mims Cave Man He was president, general manager,
> and director of United Press International from 1962 to 1972. Deceased. At
> the Bohemian Grove, he was the guest of Jack R. Howard, president of
> Scripps-Howard Newspapers.
> Thomson, Hunter S. Well-known reporter who committed suicide
> in 2005. He was named by Paul Bonacci as a participant in an off-season
> pedophile homosexual snuff film made at the Bohemian Grove. Bonacci would
> eventually be granted 1 million dollars by the court. Senator John DeCamp
> wrote a book about the affair.
> Tight, Dexter C. Faraway Unknown.
> Todd, William H. Pink Onion Unknown.
> Tollenaere, Lawrence R. Stowaway Headed the Beavers association
> for one year, Director Newhall Land and Farming Company, Pacific Mutual Life
> Insurance Company, Parsons Corp. (engineering giant), and Avery Dennison
> Corporation (since 1964), trustee of the Claremont Graduate University, has
> been a chairman, chief executive officer, president and director of Ameron
> Inc. (manufacturer of construction products)
> Traub, Marvin S. Former CEO and Chairman of Bloomingdales,
> serves as senior advisor to Financo, Inc. and is Chairman and CEO of Financo
> Global Consulting (FGC), the consulting arm of Financo. He also serves as
> President of his marketing and consulting firm, Marvin Traub Associates,
> Inc. ("MTA") Mr. Traub served as Chairman of The Home Company, which he
> founded in 1997, and the Johnnie Walker Collection which he created in 1998.
> Prior to creating MTA, Mr. Traub was Chairman and CEO of Bloomingdale's for
> 14 years. Mr. Traub began his career at Bloomingdales in 1950 and served in
> various capacities including Vice Chairman and Director of Campeau
> Corporation and a Director of Federated Department Stores. Mr. Traub's
> consulting clients include American Express, Ralph Lauren, Jones New York,
> Saks Fifth Avenue, Federated Department Stores, Nautica Europe, Lanvin -
> France, Coin - Italy, Men's Health magazine, Yue Sai Kan - China, Aishti, -
> Lebanon, Quartier 206 - Berlin, and AOL Time Warner Center at Columbus
> Circle - New York.
> Trent, Darrell M. Parsonage / Mandalay Currently a Senior
> Research Fellow with the Hoover Institute at Stanford University, Darrell
> Trent served as Chairman of the US delegation to the European Civil Aviation
> Commission. He has held various other government positions that include
> Deputy Secretary of the US Department of Transportation and Director of the
> President's Office of Emergency Preparedness. His corporate positions
> include: Chairman, President and CEO of Rollins Environmental Services,
> Inc.; President and CEO of Food Service, Inc. and Supermarkets, Inc. He
> served as a member of the National Security Council and of the NATO Senior
> Civil Emergency Planning Commission. Ambassador Trent was Deputy Campaign
> Manager for Ronald Reagan's Presidential Campaigns of 1976 and 1981.
> Ambassador Trent, who is a graduate of Stanford University with
> post-graduate degrees from Columbia University and the International Law
> School at The Hague, is Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Acton
> Development Inc. (since 1988). Hosted CIA director William Casey in the
> Bohemian Grove in 1980. The year before Trent went to Mandalay.
> Trione, Victor Son of financier and philanthropist Henry
> Turner, Fred L. Outpost Was one of the first employees of
> McDonald's in 1956. He rose up the ranks of the company and eventually
> became CEO in 1974 and was names Senior Chairman in 1990. In 2004 he retired
> as Senior Chairman. Turner is also a director of Aon Corporation, Baxter
> International, Inc., and W.W. Grainger, Inc. He has received an honorary
> doctor of laws degree from Drake University in 1983 and an honorary doctor
> of business administration in foodservice management from Johnson & Wales
> University in 1991.
> Turner, William Cochrane Parsonage William C. Turner served as
> the US Ambassador to the Organization for Economic Cooperation and
> Development (OECD) from 1974-1977. He also held the following governmental
> positions: Member of the US Advisory Commission on International Educational
> and Cultural Affairs; Member of the National Review Board of the East-West
> Center; Member of the Advisory Committee for Trade Negotiations; US
> Representative of the Consultative Group of the parent organization of
> COCOM. He sat on the Boards of Directors of Rural/Metro Corp., AT&T
> International, Salomon Inc., Pullman Corporation, Goodyear Tire & Rubber
> Co., Microtest Inc., and Nabisco Brands Inc.; Chairman of the AT&T
> International European Advisory Council and Asia Pacific Advisory Council;
> Chairman of the International Advisory Council of Avon Products; Member of
> the Europe Advisory Council of IBM, the Asia Pacific Advisory Council of
> American Can, the Brazilian Advisory Council of General Electric Company,
> and the Brazilian and Asia Pacific Advisory Councils of Caterpillar Tractor
> Co. Since returning to the US, he has been chairman of Argyle Atlantic Corp.
> that advises multinational corporations on international strategy,
> investments, acquisitions, joint ventures and strategic alliances. He also
> is a trustee and past chairman of Thunderbird, The American Graduate School
> of International Management; a former director and member of the executive
> committee of the US Council for International Business; former chairman of
> the board and director of Mercy Ships International; and former Governor of
> the Lauder Institute of Management and International Studies at the
> University of Pennsylvania. He has been a member of the National Council of
> the World Wildlife Fund, the Conservation Foundation, the Bohemian Grove,
> the Council on Foreign Relations, the Atlantic Council of the United States,
> and the Atlantic Institute for International Affairs (governor in 1987).
> Received an Honorary Doctorate of Laws degree from Thunderbird, The American
> Graduate School of International Management, and the Distinguished Service
> Award from the East-West Center.
> Twain, Mark Also a Pilgrims Society member. Mark Twain
> (pseudonym of Samuel Langhorne Clemens) was an American writer, journalist
> and humorist, who won a worldwide audience for his stories of the youthful
> adventures of Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn. Clemens was born on November
> 30, 1835 in Florida, Missouri, of a Virginian family. He was brought up in
> Hannibal, Missouri. After his father's death in 1847, he was apprenticed to
> a printer and wrote for his brother's newspaper. He later worked as a
> licensed Mississippi river-boat pilot. The Civil War put an end to the
> steamboat traffic and Clemens moved to Virginia City, where he edited the
> Territorial Enterprise. On February 3, 1863, 'Mark Twain' was born when
> Clemens signed a humorous travel account with that pseudonym. In 1864 Twain
> left for California, and worked in San Francisco as a reporter. He visited
> Hawaii as a correspondent for The Sacramento Union, publishing letters on
> his trip and giving lectures. He set out on a world tour, traveling in
> France and Italy. His experiences were recorded in 1869 in The Innocents
> Abroad, which gained him wide popularity, and poked fun at both American and
> European prejudices and manners. The success as a writer gave Twain enough
> financial security to marry Olivia Langdon in 1870. They moved next year to
> Hartford. Twain continued to lecture in the United States and England.
> Between 1876 and 1884 he published several masterpieces, Tom Sawyer (1881)
> and The Prince And The Pauper (1881). Life On The Mississippi appeared in
> 1883 and Huckleberry Finn in 1884. In the 1890s Twain lost most of his
> earnings in financial speculations and in the failure of his own publishing
> firm. To recover from the bankruptcy, he started a world lecture tour,
> during which one of his daughters died. Twain toured New Zealand, Australia,
> India, and South Africa. He wrote such books as The Tragedy Of Pudd'head
> Wilson (1884), Personal Recollections Of Joan Of Arc (1885), A Connecticut
> Yankee in King Arthur's Court (1889) and the travel book Following The
> Equator (1897). During his long writing career, Twain also produced a
> considerable number of essays. The death of his wife and his second daughter
> darkened the author's later years, which is seen in his posthumously
> published autobiography (1924). Mark Twain was present at a February 1908
> Pilgrim dinner in New York, as reported by the New York Times (The newspaper
> wrote a huge amount of articles about him).
> Valentine, Jack Has been chairman, CEO, and president of the
> Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA).
> Vanderjagt, Guy Congressman. Chairman of the House Republican
> Campaign Committee, which put George H.W. Bush into the office of
> President.. Went to the Bohemian Grove in 1989.
> Volcker, Paul A. Mandalay Volcker was born on September 1927 in
> Cape May, New Jersey. He earned a bachelor of arts degree, summa cum laude,
> from Princeton in 1949, and a master of arts degree in political economy and
> government from the Harvard University Graduate School of Public
> Administration in 1951. Research assistant in the research department of the
> New York Fed during the summers of 1949 and 1950. Pilgrims Society member
> and later Rockefeller Foundation vice-chair Robert Vincent Roosa was his
> mentor there, and Paul Volcker became part of his 'Brain trust', or 'Roosa
> bloc' in the following years. Volcker would also become a member of the
> Pilgrims Society. From 1951 to 1952, he was Rotary Foundation Fellow at the
> London School of Economics (Rotary International and the Lions Clubs are
> still seen today by some as the most important recruiting centers for the
> Masonic movement). He returned to the New York Fed as an economist in the
> research department in 1952, and special assistant in the securities
> department from 1955 to 1957. Financial economist at Chase Manhattan Bank
> 1957-1961. Director of the Office of Financial Analysis at the Treasury
> 1962-1963. Deputy Undersecretary for Monetary Affairs at the Treasury
> 1963-1965. Rejoined Chase Manhattan as vice president and director of
> forward planning 1965-1968. Undersecretary of the Treasury for Monetary
> Affairs 1969-1974. Senior fellow at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and
> International Affairs at Princeton University for the 1974-1975 academic
> year. Director Council on Foreign Relations 1975-1979 & 1988. President
> Federal Reserve Bank of New York 1975-1979. On July 26, 1979 the New York
> Times stated: "David Rockefeller, the chairman of Chase, and Mr. Roosa were
> strong influences in the Mr. Carter decision to name Mr. Volcker for the
> Reserve Board chairmanship." Chairman Federal Reserve System 1979-1987.
> Identified by BND officer Hans Langemann as a person who attended the
> December 1, 1979 meeting of Le Cercle in the Madison Hotel in Washington.
> Others that attended the meeting were the German Karl-Heinz Narjes
> (Bundestag; soon went to the ECC), William Colby (the recently retired CIA
> director at the time), Ed Feulner (president of the Heritage Foundation),
> Julian Amery (later chairman of Le Cercle; Privy Councillor; father was one
> of the closest Rothschild allies in building up Israel), and Jean Violet
> (French intelligence officer; Habsburg employee; Le Cercle co-founder and
> chairman; Fascist militant before WWII). Volcker became a member of the
> advisory board of Power Corporation in 1988 and is a friend to Canadian Paul
> G. Desmarais, Sr., a Privy Councillor and controlling shareholder of Power
> Corporation since 1968 (Desmarais and the Belgian Albert Frère jointly own
> about half of the major industries in France and Belgium, including Suez,
> Société Générale, Total, Imerys, and Groupe Bruxelles Lambert). Director of
> Prudential Insurance 1988-2000. Chairman of Wolfensohn & Co. in New York
> 1988-1996. North American chairman of the Trilateral Commission 1991-2001.
> Chairman of the newly created J. Rothschild, Wolfensohn & Company from March
> 1992 to 1995, Wolfensohn & Co.'s London-based joint venture. Visited
> Bilderberg in 1997. Attended meetings of the Ditchley Foundation and has
> chaired some of them. Advisor to the Japan Society and the International
> House. Member of the advisory board of Hollinger, together with Henry
> Kissinger, Richard Perle, and Zbigniew Brzezinski. Director of UAL
> Corporation, Bankers Trust New York Corporation, and Nestle, S.A. Director
> United States/Hong Kong Economic Cooperation Committee. Public member of the
> Board of Governors of the American Stock Exchange American Stock Exchange.
> Honorary trustee of the Aspen Institute. American Council on Germany, and
> the American Assembly. Co-chairman of the advisory board of Leadership Forum
> International and a principal of the Council for Excellence in Government.
> Member Circle of Presidents RAND Corporation, which means he has donated at
> least tens of thousands of dollars if not millions. Trustee International
> Accounting Standards Committee. Honorary chairman Financial Services
> Volunteer Corps, a firm founded by Cyrus Vance and John C. Whitehead in
> 1990. Honorary chairman Committee to Encourage Corporate Philanthropy.
> Chairman Independent Inquiry Committee into the Oil-For-Food program, which
> also employed Rockefeller's granddaughter, attorney Miranda Duncan. Chairman
> board of trustees Group of Thirty (2005). Paul Volcker is a visitor of the
> Bohemian Grove camp Mandalay. Director of the United Nations Association of
> the United States of America 2000-2004. Director of the Fund for
> Independence in Journalism. Wrote the foreword of George Soros' 2003 book
> 'The Alchemy of Finance'. Director of the Institute for International
> Economics, Washington, headed by Peter G. Peterson. Other directors of the
> institute are Maurice R. Greenberg and David Rockefeller. Trustee of the
> American Assembly anno 2005, together with Admiral Bobby Ray Inman (former
> NSA head; director SAIC; Bohemian Grove; CFR; Trilateral Commission), David
> Gergen (Bohemian Grove; CFR; Trilateral Commission), and Frank A. Weil
> (governor Atlantic Institute; CFR). The American Assembly is sponsored by
> the Carnegie Corporation.
> Volkmann, Daniel G., Jr. Derelicts Director of the San Francisco
> Walker Brooks, Jr. Stowaway Chairman of San Francisco Real
> Estate Investors, chairman of the Board of USL Capital Corporation, director
> of the Schwab Fund for Charitable Giving (1999), W.M. Beaty & Associates
> Inc. (CA area land and forest management), emeritus chairman and trustee of
> the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (2004 and 2005).
> Walker, Robert W. Ladera Unknown.
> Walters, Vernon General Walters occupied a front- row seat at
> an array of historic events in the post-World War II era, as a translator,
> adviser, administrator and diplomat. He spoke seven or eight languages, five
> of them fluently, and served part time as an interpreter to five presidents.
> Vernon Anthony Walters was born in New York City on January 3, 1917, and
> attended Stonyhurst College in England. He joined the United States Army in
> 1941, and served in North Africa and Italy during World War II, retiring in
> 1976 as a Lieutenant General. From 1955 to 1960, he was a staff assistant to
> President Eisenhower, acting as interpreter for the President, Vice
> President and senior diplomatic and military officials. Appointed by
> President Nixon, General Walters was deputy chief of the C.I.A. from 1972 to
> 1976. Just weeks after Mr. Nixon sent him to the agency, the White House
> tried to involve the C.I.A. in the Watergate scandal that eventually forced
> Mr. Nixon's resignation. According to later Congressional testimony by John
> W. Dean 3d, the President's counsel at the time, Mr. Nixon had picked
> General Walters for the job in order to have a "good friend" in the
> intelligence agency. Two Nixon aides, H. R. Haldeman and John D. Ehrlichman,
> asked General Walters to caution the Federal Bureau of Investigation to
> limit its inquiries lest they compromise C.I.A. operations. "It simply did
> not occur to me that the chief of staff of the President might be asking me
> something that was illegal or wrong," Mr. Walters wrote in his memoir. But
> on orders from his superior, Richard M. Helms, the director of central
> intelligence, the general rescinded his advisory to the F.B.I. According to
> General Walters, Mr. Dean subsequently asked him repeatedly to pay off the
> Watergate burglars with secret C.I.A. funds, but he refused to do so and
> threatened to resign publicly if there was one more such call. In 1981,
> President Reagan offered General Walters the job of roving ambassador, which
> he accepted. Finally, he served as ambassador to the United Nations from
> 1985 to 1988, and as ambassador to West Germany from 1989 to 1991. He had
> many opportunities in his career to witness the making of history. He was W.
> Averell Harriman's aide in the early years of the cold war, accompanied
> President Truman to a meeting with an insubordinate General Douglas
> MacArthur during the Korean War and shuttled with President Eisenhower to a
> series of summit meetings, held in Geneva and White Sulphur Springs, West
> Virginia, among other places. As translator for Vice President Nixon during
> his good-will tour of Latin America in 1958, General Walters was cut in the
> mouth by broken glass when a mob stoned their car in Caracas. Later, as a
> military attaché in Paris, General Walters is remembered for borrowing the
> private plane of President Georges Pompidou to smuggle Henry A. Kissinger in
> and out of France for clandestine meetings with Le Duc Tho of North
> Vietnam."He was great as our James Bond, getting us in and out secretly,
> even giving us code names," said Winston Lord, former president of the
> Council on Foreign Relations, who accompanied Mr. Kissinger to the secret
> talks with the Vietnamese. General Walters, a bachelor, leaves no immediate
> survivors. Walters was a Knight of Malta.
> Warner Rawleigh, Jr. Director AT&T (American Telephone and
> Warren, Earl Earl Warren was an immensely popular Republican
> governor when President Dwight Eisenhower appointed him to the Supreme
> Court. Ike later regretted his choice; he had hoped toappoint a moderate
> conservative; Warren proved to be an unabashed liberal.Went to the Bohemian
> Grove in the 1960s. Became the president of the Warren Commission. Pilgrims
> Society members John J. McCloy, Allen Dulles, and Gerald Ford (at least
> honorary member later on) were members of the commission.
> Waste, Stephen Gave a speech at the Bohemian Grove in 1999
> titled "The Alaska Oil Spill Revisited"
> Watson, Ray Walt Disney's director and later chairman of its
> executive committee (1999).
> Watson, Thomas J., Jr. Mandalay Eldest son of Thomas J. Watson,
> the founder of IBM, known to have struggled throughout his life with
> depression, earned a business degree from Brown University in 1937, and
> worked a few years as an IBM salesman. In May of 1956 Watson Jr. was named
> CEO of the company. Only six weeks later his father died. Thomas Jr. took
> the single biggest risk in IBM's history when he decided to make all of its
> previous computer software (and hardware, for that matter) obsolete, by
> developing a uniform range of new IBM mainframe computers. The new machines
> were compatible within the range-i.e., they could run the same software and
> use the same peripherals-but incompatible with the former mainframes. The
> new series, called the System/360, almost completely bankrupted the entire
> company; its highly successful launch in 1964 was called by Fortune magazine
> "IBM's $5 Billion Gamble". That same year, because of this success, Dwight
> D. Eisenhower at the New York World's Fair awarded Thomas J. Watson Jr. the
> Medal of Freedom, the highest award a U.S. President can bestow on a
> civilian. Watson was CEO of IBM from 1956 to 1971 and became a US ambassador
> to the Soviet Union 1979-1981. He also was a trustee of the China Institute
> and was called by Fortune Magazine "the most successful capitalist who ever
> lived" (1976) He was a member of the Pilgrims Society, the 1001 Club, and
> the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Webster, William H. Director of the Federal Bureau of
> Investigation (FBI) from 1978 to 1987 and director of the Central
> Intelligence Agency (CIA) from 1987 to 1991. He was a former federal judge
> who ascended to the CIA after his successful coups against the New York
> mafia families while director of the FBI under President Jimmy Carter. Since
> 1991, Webster has practiced law at the Washington D.C. firm of Milbank,
> Tweed, Hadley & McCloy where he specializes in arbitration, mediation and
> internal investigation. He served as Co-chairman of the Homeland Security
> Advisory Council. Member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
> Wedemeyer, Albert Cave Man Born in Omaha, Neb., he graduated
> from West Point and served in China, the Philippines, and Europe until World
> War II. As a staff officer in the war-plans division of the U.S. War
> Department (1941-43), he was the principal author of the 1941 Victory
> Program for U.S. entry into the war and helped plan such strategies as the
> Normandy Campaign. He became chief of staff to Gen. Chiang Kai-shek and
> commander of U.S. forces in China (1944-46). He retired in 1951 and was
> promoted to general in 1954. Went to the Bohemian Grove in the 1960s. Barry
> Goldwater was his guest.
> Weinberger, Caspar Williard Isle of Aves / Mandalay Harvard.
> Entered U.S. army in 1941. Captain on General Douglas MacArthur's
> intelligence staff at the end of the war. California State Assembly
> 1952-1958. Chairman California Republican Party 1962-1967. Chairman of the
> Commission on California State Government Organization and Economy from 1967
> (appointed by governor Reagan). State director of finance from 1968-1970.
> Chairman of the Federal Trade Commission. Deputy director Office of
> Management and Budget 1970-1972 and as director from 1972 to 1973. Secretary
> of health, education, and welfare 1973-1975. Vice president and general
> counsel of the Bechtel Group of Companies in California 1976-1980. Secretary
> of Defense 1981-1987. Pushed for dramatic increases in the United States'
> nuclear weapons arsenal and was a fervent supporter of the Star Wars
> program, indicted in the Iran-Contra Affair but received a presidential
> pardon from George H.W. Bush. Awarded Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1987.
> Publisher and chairman of Forbes magazine since 1989 (Forbes is long time
> Pilgrims Society family). Member of the Executive Committee of the Pilgrims
> Society since 1989. Knight Grand Cross of the Most Excellent Order of the
> British Empire. Advisor to the American Ditchley Foundation (2005).
> Welch, John F. General Electric Chairman. G.E. operates a
> plant in Florida that makes neutron generators for nuclear bombs. They made
> the reentry vehicle for the Minuteman missile. They make propulsion systems
> for nuclear submarines and jet aircraft engines and are involved in
> electronic warfare work. They are developing the engine for the Stealth
> Wheat, Francis M. Silverado Squatters Harvard Law School,
> commissioner of the Securities and Exchange Commission 1964-1969, partner of
> Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher (LA law firm), member of the Board of Governors of
> the NASD, member of the Legal Advisory committee of the New York Stock
> Exchange, president of the Los Angeles Country Bar Association 1975-1976.
> White, Robert M. II Owlers He graduated from the Missouri
> Military Academy in Mexico in 1933, and Washington and Lee University in
> 1938. His grandfather and father both served as editors of the Mexico
> Evening Ledger. After his graduation from Washington and Lee, White served
> as reporter for the Evening Ledger until 1940, when he entered the armed
> services. During the war White went to Australia with General R. L.
> Eichelberger and was involved in missions for General Douglas MacArthur's
> headquarters. After serving overseas White returned to the United States
> where he was on duty as a reporter at the White House. White served as a
> reporter for the U.S. Press Bureau in Kansas City and was briefly editor of
> the New York Herald Tribune. White returned to Mexico as the co-editor and
> publisher of the Evening Ledger in the late 1940s.
> White, Stewart Edward Author who published a number of books
> of "channeled'' material. Born March 12, 1873, at Grand Rapids, Michigan, he
> studied at the University of Michigan (Ph.D., 1895; M.A., 1903). In 1904 he
> married Elizabeth (Betty) Grant, and they settled in California where he
> became well known as an author of many books, articles, and short stories
> dealing with his experiences around the state in mining and lumber camps,
> and on exploration trips. In March, 1918, Betty and Stewart Edward White had
> their first experience with the spirit world. At a party with friends, the
> Ouija board, being used as a parlor game, spelled the name "Betty" over and
> over again. When Betty took over the pointer, it spelled out a number of
> messages, including the advice to try "automatic writing." For over a year
> Betty and Stewart experimented with "automatic writing," receiving a number
> of messages which proved evidential. Betty was slowly led into another
> method in which she entered a higher state of consciousness, speaking in her
> own voice or the voice of another entity. The entities communicating through
> Betty declined to be identified, wishing to remain anonymous, and thus were
> named "the Invisibles" by the the Whites. "The Invisibles" led her into
> another, higher world, teaching her to create a new identity. Stewart
> recorded the messages and experiences which Betty reported in her higher
> state of consciousness. "The Invisibles" indicated that they were not only
> teaching Betty to enter a higher world of spiritual consciousness but were
> interested in teaching all humans how to enter this world. Betty and Stewart
> White continued the sessions with "the Invisibles" from 1919 to 1936. Having
> waited for seventeen years, they finally decided to publish their first book
> outlining their adventures in learning about and entering the higher
> spiritual world.
> Wiegers, George A. Lost Angels B.A. from Niagara University and
> an M.B.A. from the Columbia University, lLong time private investment
> banker, general partner of Lehman Brothers, managing director of Dillon,
> Read & Co. since 1983, director of Darby Overseas Investments Ltd., active
> in the development and financing of industrial, natural resource and
> media/communications companies, trustee of the University of Colorado
> Foundation, Wiegers fellowships at Columbia University are named after him.
> Wilbur, Ray Lyman Dean of the Stanford University School of
> Medicine from 1911 to 1916. President of Stanford from 1916 to 1943.
> Physician of president Warren G. Harding 1921-1923. 31st United States
> Secretary of the Interior 1929-1933. From 1943 until his death in 1949 he
> served as the university's chancellor. Friend President Herbert C. Hoover.
> His brother Curtis Wilbur became chief justice of the California state
> supreme court.
> Wilde, Oscar An Anglo-Irish playwright, novelist, poet, and
> short story writer. One of the most successful playwrights of late Victorian
> London, and one of the greatest celebrities of his day, known for his barbed
> and clever wit. He suffered a dramatic downfall and was imprisoned after
> being convicted in a famous trial of "gross indecency" for his
> homosexuality. Died in 1900.
> Williams, Barry Lawson Sons of Rest Williams spent seven years
> as a consultant with McKinsey, several of those in Latin America. He then
> joined Bechtel, the global engineering and construction firm, to help launch
> and manage their investment program. For the past 14 years, he has run
> Williams Pacific Ventures, a consulting and investment business based in San
> Francisco. During this time, he has been CEO of a communications company and
> a specialty construction services firm. Mr. Williams has been a member of
> the American Management Association Board since April, 1998 and became its
> president in 2000. He also serves on the board of directors of several
> public companies in the insurance, energy, and engineering fields.
> Williams, James Prior Valhalla Unknown.
> Williams, John H. Cave Man Senior vice president of First Union
> Securities (investment banking) until 1999, director and later chairman of
> Clear Channel Communications since 1984 where he made 7.2 million just in
> 2003, director of GAINSCO, Inc. Clear Channel owns over 1,200 radio stations
> and 37 television stations, with investments in 240 radio stations globally,
> and Clear Channel Entertainment (aka SFX, one of their more well-known
> subsidiaries) owns and operates over 200 venues nationwide. They are in 248
> of the top 250 radio markets, controlling 60% of all rock programming.
> Williams, Joseph D. Williams entered Warner-Lambert through a
> merger with Parke-Davis, where he was President and CEO. When elected
> president of Warner-Lambert, and later as chairman and CEO, he invested
> heavily in research. This investment helped Warner-Lambert to generate over
> $4 billion in revenues by 1990. Director AT&T (American Telephone and
> Wilson , Harry Leon Writer Harry Leon Wilson won wide
> popularity with his humorous novels and plays. Among the best known of
> Wilson's novels are Bunker Bean (1912), Ruggles of Red Gap (1915), and
> Merton of the Movies (1922). Each of these novels, along with other Wilson
> works, were adapted for Hollywood films.
> Witter, William David Uplifters He joined his father's firm,
> Dean Witter Inc., in 1956 and founded his own company, William D. Witter
> Inc., in 1967, specializing in asset management and research for
> institutional investors. A founding investor of National Semiconductor, he
> was a longtime trustee of the San Francisco-based Dean Witter Foundation and
> a member of the Hoover Institution's board of overseers.
> Wriston, Walter B. His father was a president of Brown
> University who in 1950 became a governor of the New York Stock Exchange.
> After graduate school, Wriston became a junior Foreign Service officer at
> the State Department in which he helped negotiate the exchange of Japanese
> interned in the United States for Americans held prisoner in Japan. He was
> drafted into the US Army in 1942 and served in the Signal Corps on Cebu in
> the Philippines. Immediately after World War II in 1946, Wriston entered the
> banking sector as a junior inspector in the comptroller's division at the
> First National City Bank (which would later be known as Citicorp). Wriston's
> ascended quickly within the Bank, becoming head of the overseas division in
> 1959. As a close adviser to then chairman James Stillman Rockefeller,
> Wriston became executive vice-president in 1960, chief executive of Citibank
> in 1967, and chairman of Citicorp in 1970. He remained chairman until 1984.
> He was chairman of President Reagan's Economic Policy Advisory Board, a
> member and chairman of the Business Council, and a co-chairman and policy
> committee member of the Business Roundtable. Director of the Council on
> Foreign Relations 1981-197. Trustee of the Rand Corporation. Died in 2005.
> Wriston was venerated as a the most influential commercial banker of his
> Woolsey, Robert James Went to Stanford, Oxford (Rhodes
> scholarship), and Yale University (Phi Beta Kappa). Director CIA 1993-1995,
> director Atlantic Council, chairman Smithsonian Institute, member advisory
> board America Abroad Media, member advisory board Jewish Institute for
> National Security Affairs. Held a lakeside talk; 'The Long War of the 20th
> Century'. He went in 1980 and was still a member in 2004. Supposedly,
> Woolsey invited dr. Steven Greer of the Disclosure Project in 1993 to inform
> him about the back-engineering of alien technology. According to Greer,
> Woolsey was quite shaken by the fact that he wasn't informed about any of
> this. Woolsey never denied having talked to Steven Greer; he only disputes
> the characterization of the meeting after the book of Steven Greer came out.
> Chairman of the Board of Freedom House, the Chairman of the Advisory Boards
> of the Clean Fuels Foundation and the New Uses Council, and a Trustee of the
> Center for Strategic & International Studies. He also serves on the National
> Commission on Energy Policy. He has been the Chairman of the Executive
> Committee of the Board of Regents of The Smithsonian Institution, and a
> trustee of: Stanford University, The Goldwater Scholarship Foundation, and
> the Aerospace Corporation. He has been a member of: The National Commission
> on Terrorism, 1999-2000; The Commission to Assess the Ballistic Missile
> Threat to the U.S. (Rumsfeld Commission), 1998; The President's Commission
> on Federal Ethics Law Reform, 1989; The President's Blue Ribbon Commission
> on Defense Management (Packard Commission), 1985-1986; and The President's
> Commission on Strategic Forces (Scowcroft Commission), 1983. Woolsey is
> presently a principal in the Homeland Security Fund of Paladin Capital Group
> (supposedly sent a gag order down the line of the NY fire department
> relating 9/11) and a member of the Board of Directors of four privately held
> companies, generally in fields related to infrastructure protection and
> resilience. He also serves as Vice Chairman of the Advisory Board of Global
> Options LLC. He has served in the past as a member of the Boards of
> Directors of a number of other publicly and privately held companies,
> generally in fields related to technology and security, including: Martin
> Marietta; British Aerospace, Inc.; Fairchild Industries; Titan Corporation;
> DynCorp, Yurie Systems, Inc.; and USF&G; he has also served as a member of
> the Board of Governors of the Philadelphia Stock Exchange.
> Wouk, Herman Wayside Log Novalist. Wrote a book about Judaism.
> Held a lakeside talk titled 'Bohemia'.
> Yeager, Chuck Chuck Yeager is unquestionably the most famous
> test pilot of all time. He won a permanent place in the history of aviation
> as the first pilot ever to fly faster than the speed of sound, but that is
> only one of the remarkable feats this pilot performed in service to his
> country. 2004 lakeside Talk: 'Flight'.
> Yew, Lee Kuan Educated in England, Lee Kuan Yew led Singapore
> to independence and served as its first prime minister. He was regularly
> re-elected from 1959 until he stepped down in 1990. Under his guidance,
> Singapore became a financial and industrial powerhouse, despite a lack of
> abundant natural resources. Lee ruled with ultimate authority, and his zeal
> for law and order was legendary. In 1990 he stepped down (though he remained
> in the cabinet as senior minister) and was succeeded as prime minister by
> Goh Chok Tong. At the Bohemian Grove he was supposedly mistaken for a waiter
> once. Member of the International Council of J.P. Morgan Chase, together
> with Kissinger, Andre Desmarais, Riley Bechtel (Bohemian Grove), and others.
> York, Michael Unknown.
> Yorty, Samuel Mayor of Los Angeles 1961-1973.
> Some other guests for entertainment and service purposes
> Hart, Micky Hill Billies Member of the Grateful Dead, Produced
> their first album in 1967. Went in 2004.
> Bob Weir Rattlers Member of the Grateful Dead. Produced their
> first album in 1967. Went in 2004.
> Steve Miller Singer of the classic-rock band the Steve Miller
> Band. Produced their first Album in 1968.
> Robert C. Bailey Aviary Opera company executive.
> Chad Savage Famous gay porn star, worked as a valet in 2004.
> Probably 'serves' some of the gay guests.
> Bluestein, Ron Former stint waiter at the Bohemian Grove.
> Wrote about the it in his pamphlet 'A Waitress in Bohemia'.
> Bergen, Edgar Went in the 1960. Ventriloquist.
> Robert Mondavi Wine expert
> Jim Bundschu Wine expert
> Daniel Duckhorn Wine expert
> Eric Wente Wine expert
> Phil Wente Wine expert
------ End of Forwarded Message
Attachment(s) from Robert Millegan
3 of 3 Photo(s)
1 of 1 File(s)