RUSH: So here’s Ted Kennedy. He’s up there now lying in repose, getting ready to be taken to wherever in Boston for two days of lying in repose. I’m looking at the Kennedy compound. I’m seeing pictures and angles and views of the Kennedy compound that I have seen before, and I’m wondering about Senator Kennedy’s will. Senator Kennedy a man of the people, Senator Kennedy who is beloved for one reason, folks: He used the government to take money from people that work to give it to people that don’t work, and that was his chit. That got him out of any serious judgment on any bad behavior in his personal life.
It works for all liberals. It is their redemption. All you do is make a big play, you use government to take money away from people who work and have earned it and give it to people that don’t and you are compassionate! You are caring, and you are virtuous, and then you can go into La Brasserie in Washington with your buddy Chris Dodd and start having waitress sandwiches. I’ve read the most incredible story. Do you remember Michael Kelly, editor of The New Republic, nice columns and so forth. He was killed in Iraq in an IED in his Hummer. Somebody, a friend of mine… Oh, it was the North Carolina mistress. The North Carolina mistress unearthed a piece that he wrote on Ted Kennedy in 1990, for I think Congressional Quarterly or Gentleman’s Quarterly or Men’s Daily or some such publication.
It was a long article, and it was incredible. I’m surprised I don’t remember this when it got published. But it detailed every reprobate act the guy was known for. Interviews with waitresses who had been slammed on tables when walking in the room and so forth. People have been paid off for their silence. The waitress sandwich was described in great detail. The waitress sandwich is this. Chris Dodd and Kennedy were drinking buddies and this piece detailed Kennedy in the first 15 minutes of arriving someplace downed three screwdrivers, and then they’d send the waitresses in there and he’d grab one there on on the table breaking the plates and the glass and so forth. I mean, that’s just minor stuff. I’m just giving you the stuff on the family show here that we can discuss. The waitress sandwich is this. Either Dodd… It’s on the floor, either Dodd or Kennedy on the floor then the waitress on top of either Dodd or Kennedy and then either Dodd or Kennedy on top of the waitress!
That was the famous waitress sandwich. La Brasserie doesn’t exist anymore. It shut down but it was widely known that these two guys were carousing, but I never knew that such thing was public and there wasn’t anything redeeming about Kennedy in this piece. It was all about his aberrant social life. But all of it was overlooked, of course, because he took money — he used the government to take money — from people that work and gave it to people that don’t work. So my question, in a long and roundabout way of getting to my point here: I haven’t seen his will. We probably won’t see it. But I wonder how much of his estate he’s leaving to the little guy. And I know the answer. It’s a rhetorical question, folks. He’s leaving none of it to the little guy. It’s you and your money that he spends to buy his great reputation. All liberals use your money to buy their great reputation of compassion, virtue, and caring.
RUSH: All right, it was the Gentleman’s Quarterly in 1990, Michael Kelly. I just want to read you a sample of this story. ‘In December 1985, just before he announced he would run for president in 1988, Kennedy allegedly manhandled a pretty young woman employed as a Brasserie waitress. The woman, Carla Gaviglio, declined to be quoted in this article, but says the following account, a similar version of which first appeared in Penthouse last year, is full and accurate: It is after midnight and Kennedy and Dodd are just finishing up a long dinner in a private room on the first floor of the restaurant’s annex. They are drunk. Their dates, two very young blondes, leave the table to go to the bathroom. (The dates are drunk, too. ‘They’d always get their girls very, very drunk,’ says a former Brasserie waitress.) Betty Loh, who served the foursome, also leaves the room. Raymond Campet, the co-owner of La Brasserie, tells Gaviglio the senators want to see her.
‘As Gaviglio enters the room, the six-foot-two, 225-plus-pound Kennedy grabs the five-foot-three, 103-pound waitress and throws her on the table. She lands on her back, scattering crystal, plates and cutlery and the lit candles. Several glasses and a crystal candlestick are broken. Kennedy then picks her up from the table and throws her on Dodd, who is sprawled in a chair. With Gaviglio on Dodd’s lap, Kennedy jumps on top and begins rubbing his genital area against hers, supporting his weight on the arms of the chair. As he is doing this, Loh enters the room. She and Gaviglio both scream, drawing one or two dishwashers. Startled, Kennedy leaps up. He laughs. Bruised, shaken and angry over what she considered a sexual assault, Gaviglio runs from the room. Kennedy, Dodd and their dates leave shortly thereafter, following a friendly argument between the senators over the check.’ This is the waitress sandwich at La Brasserie. And this is mild. This is just an excerpt from a very, very long piece.