After about five minutes, Rogers went into the beer cellar after hearing two glasses smash. He found one member of the club with "a deep cut on his cheek, he was bleeding a lot onto his shirt".
The injured man refused all offers of help and two other members intervened to reiterate that he did not want a plaster or any assistance. In addition to noting this odd behaviour, Rogers commented that despite being extremely polite to him and his staff, the men's language when addressing each other contained "graphic swear words" and was "very antagonistic".
When making their reservation, all the men ordered the same starter and main course; smoked salmon followed by steak.
The reservations book at The White Hart shows the party specifically mentioned they would not be requiring dessert.
Soon after he and his waitresses had delivered the main courses to the men, Rogers said he heard "an eruption of noise".
After running into the cellar he encountered a shocking scene: "All the food and plates had been thrown everywhere and they were jumping on top of each other on the table like kids in a playground."
The experience took on a surreal nature as each time Rogers confronted a member "they apologized profusely but offered no explanation"......
Bullingdon brawl ringleader is Princess Diana's nephew
Cameron Bullingdon Club photo is banned
In the photo Mr Cameron and several other Bullingdon members, including the young Boris Johnson, now shadow higher education minister, pose in their £1,000 uniforms of blue ties, tails and biscuit-coloured waistcoats.
Bullingdon members go on to some of the most powerful and influential positions in the country. Harry Mount, George Osborne, Alan Clark, Lord Bath, David Dimbleby, Boris Johnson and - it has recently emerged - the Tories’ ‘man of the people’ David Cameron, were trained to the pressures of fame by the champagne quaffing, bellicose Bullingdon.
John Profumo, Cecil Rhodes