I think you could make a case that Chuck Hagel is not an anti-Semite, but he has been—and may still be—a slob.
Pal Arthur is all very well, but at bossing a bit of a slob.
He's a big man and I'm a slob; but all of that doesn't seem to count with him.
I think it is their dinner-time when the tide goes out and spreads a table-strip of slob for them on the shore.
Now it is "slob" mixed with snow born on the Newfoundland coast.
slob; a soft fat quiet simple-minded girl or boy:—'Your little Nellie is a quiet poor slob': used as a term of endearment.
"You're a bossy sort of slob, Heslet Quillan," she said equably.
"Never say't twice," says Jack, and he pitched in big stones and sods into the slob, till the ass got good ground under him.
What are you talking nonsense—act like a slob, Mr. Trinkmann?
T' slob being very heavy outside, us lay for inside Belle Isle, and carried open water most across t' Straits.
1780, "mud, muddy land," from Irish slab "mud, mire dirt," itself probably borrowed from English slab "muddy place" (c.1600), from a Scandinavian source (cf. Icelandic slabb "sludge"). The meaning "untidy person" is first recorded 1887, from earlier expressions such as slob of a man (1861).
[1861+; fr Anglo-Irish, used affectionately of a quiet, fat, slow child]