He will face trial at Westminster Magistrates’ Court on July 10, at which the Brexit campaigner is expected to give evidence. Viscount St Davids allegedly called Mrs Miller a ‘troublesome first generation immigrant’Credit:Alastair Grant/AP In another post, said to be in response to a newspaper story about an immigrant called Arnold Sube, he allegedly wrote: “Please will someone smoke this ghastly insult to this country, why should I pay tax to feed these monkeys?”It was one of two posts of a menacing nature the defendant is accused of writing on September 11 2016 about Mr Sube.When called “Mr St Davids” as he was asked to stand, Philipps responded: “I’m not Mr St Davids, I’m afraid, it’s Lord St Davids.”He could be seen shaking his head and muttering under his breath as a series of conditions for his bail ahead of his trial this summer were read to the court, which included not contacting Ms Miller. Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. The 52-year-old claimed she received abuse after spearheading the legal challenge which eventually forced Theresa May to consult Parliament before beginning the formal process of leaving the EU.The Guyana-born mother of three said in a radio interview that becoming the face of the court battle had resulted in her being “apparently the most hated woman in Britain”. A viscount offered £5,000 for someone to “run over” Brexit campaigner Gina Miller who he described as a “troublesome first generation immigrant” in a “menacing” Facebook post, a court heard.Rhodri Philipps, 50, the 4th Viscount St Davids, is alleged to have written the message just four days after Ms Miller won a landmark High Court challenge against the Government last year.The aristocrat, who corrected deputy chief magistrate Tan Ikram when addressed by the wrong title, is alleged to have posted on November 7: “£5,000 for the first person to ‘accidentally’ run over this bl—- troublesome first generation immigrant.”It went on: “If this is what we should expect from immigrants, send them back to their stinking jungles.”During a hearing at Westminster Magistrates’ Court, Philipps, of Knightsbridge, central London, who was wearing an olive tweed gilet, pleaded not guilty to three charges of making malicious communications that were “of a menacing character”.