White supremacy on the airwaves

While reporting on an upcoming series of articles for the Light, I ran across a man from Aurora, Mo. by the name of Glenn Miller who is running as a write-in candidate for U.S. Senate.

Unlike the famous Jewish bandleader, this Glenn Miller, whose full name is Frazier Glenn Miller, described himself as a “white separatist.” In a phone interview last week, he told me that he is running to “expose the Jewish genocide against the white Gentile race.”


On his website, www.whty.org, Miller blames the Jews for taking over the government and controlling the media. Miller, 69, also is involved in a publication called the Aryan Alternative, which is filled with bigoted and anti-Semitic ideology as it advocates that white people preserve the existence of their race against those who want to destroy it (specifically Jews and minorities).

Last week, Miller began running 60-second advertisements on three Springfield, Mo. radio stations to tout his candidacy. One spot starts with him chastising white men, calling them “cowards” for allowing Jews to take over “our government, our banks and our media.” That’s followed by a description of how “tens of thousand of foreign mud people” have invaded America and “taken our jobs and our women,” and ends with Miller urging “white men to unite, join together and take our country back” by voting for him for U.S Senate.

KXUS, a Clear Channel-owned radio station running the ads, has disclaimers before and after explaining they are a “paid political announcement by a legally-qualified candidate for a federal elective office. (The station is) required to provide access to such candidates by federal law. This station is prohibited from censoring or editing candidates’ advertisements.”

Paul Kelley, operations manager at KXUS, would not comment any further other then to say the station was “bound legally” to run the ads.

Karen Aroesty, St. Louis Regional Director of the Anti-Defamation League, explained that as a non-profit organization, the ADL doesn’t comment on political races or endorse political candidates. “However,” she added, “we condemn anti-Semitism and hatred whenever we see it and we condemn, strongly, the anti-Semitism and bigotry anti-Semitism and bigotry expressed by those radio spots.” Aroesty said she had listened to the ads on the Internet.

Miller said that he is considering running his ads in St. Louis, possibly on country stations as well as talk radio shows with large white audiences. To do so however, he may need to raise a bit more money. He says running 20 spots for a week on the Springfield stations cost him $226, which leaves only $74 in his campaign fund, though he is confident more contributions will come.

In 2006, Miller staged an unsuccessful run for Seventh District Congressman, with the Democratic, Republican and Libertarian parties refusing to allow his name to be placed on the ballot. He ran as an independent.

Gefilte fish tops diplomatic agenda

No matter what your opinion is of the Obama White House and its relations with Jews and Israel, you’ve got to hand it to Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton for understanding the importance of gefilte fish, especially in light of the upcoming Passover holiday.

When Madame Secretary recently greeted Israeli Defense Minister Ehud Barak in Washington for top-level talks, she mentioned the need for sanctions to halt Iran’s nuclear ambitions, Israel’s relations with the Palestinians and the touchier issue of Hamas control in Gaza.

But there was also the matter of nine containers of Asian carp fillets, from a fishery in Thomson, Ill., destined for a processing plant in Israel that had become bogged down in a trade dispute. Upon greeting Barak, Clinton remarked, “We have so many serious matters to discuss together, but there is one matter that I have to raise that I was asked about in a congressional hearing, and that is trying to get nine containers of gefilte fish from the processing plant in Illinois to Israel in time for Passover,” she said to laughter, according to the Los Angeles Times.

It seems she had told Rep. Donald Manzullo, R-Ill., of the House Foreign Affairs Committee that she would work to resolve the dispute, which involves a 120 percent import duty on the carp, the main ingredient in making gefilte fish. Fresh and processed foods are subject to tariffs under the trade agreement between the U.S. and Israel.

Barak was optimistic about his talks with Clinton. “I’m looking forward for fruitful discussion of all issues, including the gefilte fish,” the L.A. paper quoted him as saying.

Remy’s offers Sephardic special

Speaking of Passover, Remy’s Kitchen and Wine Bar in Clayton is offering a special three-course Sephardic food and wine pairing from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, March 23. The cost is $34, not including tax and gratuity.

Given the roots of Sephardic Jews, the featured cuisine is heavily influenced by the traditions of Spain and Portugal, and includes stuffed vegetables, olive oil, fresh and dried fruits, nuts, lamb and ground beef.

“We feature Mediterranean food at Remy’s and there is a strong element of that in Sephardic cuisine. With Passover approaching, we wanted to honor the Jewish holiday by highlighting this style of ancient Jewish food,” said sous chef Rachel Moeller. She noted that none of the food is kosher.

For a look at the menu, go to www.allgreatrestaurants.com. Reservations are available by calling 314-726.5757.