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Originally posted by SSDDay
reply to post by russ1969
Did you watch CNN you (*%$&*( IDIOT? EVEN IF GOLDEN GATE WAS NOT SAID.... THEY ARE GOING TO THE CITY IT'S IN YOU TOOL! SAN FRANSISCO! I didnt create a thread to argue with tools, get a life.edit on 5/6/2011 by SSDDay because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by BiggyMcBigPants
From your own link OP:
Details of their itinerary have yet to be announced.
So, the real question here is who are you and how do you know where they will be in California?
Or is this one of those oh-so-many speculation threads that get thrown up here by people?
I'm 19, and I couldn't care less about proper English grammar!
Originally posted by coyotepoet
Unless something has changed, Bohemian Grove has been and presumably still is a guy's only type thing. Not to say that Kate couldn't occupy herself for 2 weeks while William was there but...interesting correspondence.
WomenThough no woman has ever been given full membership in the Bohemian Club, the four female honorary members were hostess Margaret Bowman, poet Ina Coolbrith (who served as librarian for the Club), actress Elizabeth Crocker Bowers and writer Sara Jane Lippincott. Since Coolbrith's death in 1928, no other woman was made a member. These honorary members and other women guests have been allowed into the Bohemian "City Club" building and as daytime guests of the Grove, but not to the upper floors of the City Club nor as guests to the main summer encampment at the Grove. Annual "Ladies' Jinks" were held at the Club especially for spouses and invited guests.
Camp valets are responsible for the operation of the individual camps. The "head" valets are akin to a general manager's position at a resort, club, restaurant, or hotel. Service staff include female workers whose presence at the Grove is limited to daylight hours and to central areas close to the main gate.
In 1986 the Bohemian Club went to the California Supreme Court over the issue, arguing that their freedom of association was being harmed; the Court found against the Club and denied a review in 1987, forcing the Club to begin hiring female workers during the summer encampment at the Grove in Monte Rio. This ruling became quoted as a legal precedent and was discussed during the 1995-1996 floor debate surrounding California Senate Bill SB 2110 (Maddy), a proposed bill concerning whether tax-exempt organizations (including fraternal clubs) should be exempt from the Unruh Civil Rights Act.