Stuff White Men Do.

Benjamin Olewine III offered to cover all of Melissa Mainier’s nursing school bills.  After turning him down twice, she finally accepted.  He has paid over $30k so far and is encouraging her to get her master’s degree in nursing.  He will pay for that too.

I’m pretty sure Olewine is White because as far as I can tell, he wants nothing in return from this young woman.  Apparently besides being a philanthropist donating to Harrisburg’s PinnacleHealth Spine, Bone & Joint Institutes and the culinary arts program at HACC, Central Pennsylvania’s Community College, he regularly helps young people like Melissa. 

From the article, “Olewine is the third of four generations to be involved in the food service industry and continue his family’s tradition of giving back to the community. His father ran a grocery store in the middle of the Great Depression and would often provide food for those in need. The business grew over the years and was handed over to Olewine to run before it was consolidated and sold to Sysco Foods in the late ’80s.”

Read more here.


4 thoughts on “Stuff White Men Do.

  1. Denise

    Reblogged this on The White Tea Room and commented:
    This is a wonderful example of White Agape. Race Love. I’m certain that both Miss Mainier and Mr. Olewine are not “racialists”, but live in a way that the esteemed Prof. Kevin MacDonald would term “implicitly White” – hard -working, dedicated, honest, self-reliant (Miss Mainier refused Mr Olewine’s generous offer twice, before she accepted), and they add value to Human Civilization.

    I can’t find any Jewish connection to Mr Olewine, Maureen. His name is very, very English. The name goes back to the Norman Conquest.

    Here is information about the Olewines, from the Philanthropist’s own mouth:

    He seems like a truly wonderful, humble guy. I want him cloned.

    1. Tina

      Denise, I love your term: implicit whiteness- hard-working, dedicated, honest, self-reliant; my father was WWII, those words personify my Dad and those men to a T.

      1. Maureen Martin, Aryan Street

        My father too. Reading women’s magazines and watching Oprah in the 80s made me think my father didn’t love me because he didn’t show me his sensitive lovey dovey side. Finally, I realized that my father showed his love by being a hardworking, dedicated family man.

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