The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, May 27, 1939, City Edition, Page 2, Image 2

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    Lou Swartz Honored By
Daughter Elks at Big
Dinner
St. Louis.—(ANP)—At the 19th
anniversary dinner given by Phoe
be’s Pride temple, No. 132 Daugh
ter Elks, held at the AUR and D
•f A hall, Saturday n;ght. Miss
Lou Swartz prominent teacher
and actress was presented with a
beautiful carved wooden base re
lief plaque of herself in apprecia
tion of her “work in fraternal cir
cle*, her dramai'c ability, the
contr ibutions she had made in the
dramatic field and her special
campaign to bring cheer to the
shut-iru, of local institutions.”
Dr. Herman S. Greer of Doug
las university and Mr. E Monroe
were principal (speakers at the
dinner to more than 300 people who
crowded the hall.
THERE5 CREAM
IN EVERY
0 R 0 P OF
u
Nervous, Weak,
Ankles Swollen!
Much nervousness is caused by an ex
cess of adds and poisons due to func
tional Kidney and Bladder disorders
which may also cause Getting Up
Nights, Burning Passages, Swollen
Joints, Backache, Circles Under Eyes,
Excess Acidity, Beg I’ains and Dizzi
ness. Help your kidneys purify your
blood with Cy«tex. Usually the very
first dose starts helping your kidneys
clean out excess acids anu this soon may
make you feel like new. Cystex must
satisfy you completely or money back It
guaranteed. Get t'ystex (slss-tex) to
day. It costs only 3c a dose at druggistt
and the guarantee protects you.
... WHAT TO DO
WHEN YOUR HAIR
LOSES ITS COLOR
If your hair is gray, discolored,
faded—don't despair! Let Code
jroy's I.arieusc come to your rescue.
This quick-acting, easy-to-use hair
coloring transforms dull; spirit
less—yes, even gray hair—with
new life and beauty. Your hair
once again will be uniformly beau
tiful. It will gleam like silken
threads. And the color won't rub
off or wash out! Ask for and see
that you get Larieuse, the hair
coloring in the RED BOX.
If your dealer can’t supply you,
send $ 1.2 5 (wepay Postage) direct to
^ OODEfBOI’S
-JarfLLzzite,
" J hair coloring
3510 Olive St. • St. Louis, Mo.
_ 100
H and M
JESS HARDIN, who with Cleo
Mortimer manages the H & M
Buffet, where all brands of liquor
and beer are to be had and where
tho help serve you with a smile.
BLACK RAILWAY WORKERS
HOLD EPOCH-MAKING
CONFERENCE
Negro railroad workers from
the four corners of America gath
ered in Washington, D. C-, the
Nation’s Capi.al at the 12.h St.
branch of the \ MCA to hold the
first national conference of Negro
railroad worker,, in the history of
America. A complete cross-section
of Negro railway workers in vari
ous crafts and callings and on
different railway systems was re
presented in the conference.
The confernco was opened by a
key-note speech by A. Philip Ran
dolph, International President of
the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car
Porters, which called the confer
ence He stressed in his statement
to the conference the necessity for
Negro railway workers’ gearing
their organizational machinery to
meet the rapidly chang;ng condi
tions that are taking place in 'the
railroad industry. To this end, he
advised that various Negro rail
road trade unions he coordinated
into a national mechanism which
can voice the interests of Negro
railway workers before the Con
gress when vital legislation wh;ch
concerns all railway workers is
in the process of formulation for*
adoption.
Mr. Randolph reviewed the whole
stiaigglo of the Negro workers,
describing the tragic trend of dip
placement and the character o;‘
promotion and also stressing the
continuous obolition of hiring
l ights of the Negro rail employees
A graphic picture was presented
cl 'the elimination of Negro fire
iiont. switchmen, bnkcnien, and
other classiii of Nigro railroed
workers as a result of the intro
duction of new technological de
vices such as, mechanical stokers,
Diesel engines, and the transition
from one form of motor propul
sion to another.
Negro firement with twenty or
thirty years seniority rights arose
and told their interesting stories*
to the delegates, which stirred
the interest of the workers assem
bled profoundly.
ADMINISTRATOR ANDREWS
OF THE WAGES AND HOURS
DIVISION SPEAKS
An illuminating and informative
presentation c«f the nature and
scope and significance of the Wage
and Hour law enacted by the Con
gress was clearly set forth by
the Honorable Elmer F. Andrews,
Chief of the Wages and Hours Di
vision and charged with the res
Don't Let Your Stock of Metz Beer Run Low
SLEPT IN THE
DOG HGfcf ALL i
NIGHT'T- )
HIM DRINKING MY
LAST
k "metz* i
Metz Brewing Co. Omaha, Neb.
ponsibili y for the administration
of this important Act. He dis
cussed with considerable detail the,
relation of the Act to Negro work
ers and described how hundreds
of thousands of Negro workers
would be definitely benefited, es
pecially those engaged in indus
tries of an inter-state nature. He
gave an interesting discussion of
the Red Cap situation and gener
ously answered questions put to
him by representatives of the In
ternational BrofJierhood of Red
Caps, especially its President, Bro
ther William S. Townsend, of Chi
cago,
RAILWAY PENSION LAW
ANALYSED
One of the most valuable se«
sesions of the conference was
largely devoted to a discussion of
an address which was made by
Mr. Murray W. Latimer, Chair
man of the Railway Retirement
Board. This Board has jurisdiction
over the retirement law, a pension
I measure, and also the unemploy
ment insurance act for the railway
employees.
Ho invited the conference to set
up a committee to confer with the
members of the Railroad Board
and especially the general counse
lor of the Board on any matters
where there was uncertainty with
respect to its nature, also where
there in dissatisfaction with the
general administration of the Act.
Mr Latimer engaged himself in
answering questions for an hour
and unhesitatingly went into
every issue raised by delegates in
tho conference. He recognized the
need for clarification of certain
parts of the law because of its
complexity.
ROBERT WATT, PRESIDENT
GREEN’S REPRESENTATIVE
SPOKE NIGHT AT THE GAR
NET PATTERSON JUNIOR
HIGH SCHOOL
A Labor Mass Mee ing was bold
at which Robert Watt, who was a
special representative of President
William Green, of the American
Fderation of Labor spoke. He
stressed 'the need for labor soPd
ariity regardltA* of race, creed,
or cola)', and pointed out how the
trade union movement had been
the controlling force in developing
every basic social institution in the
County which seeks to advance
the public well-being. He indicated
graphically the enormous wealth
of America, and that the workers
of hand an(] brain who are chiefly
responsible for the production of
wealth should enjoy the fruits of
the splentPd and magnificant in
dustrial civilization this is ours.
Mr. M. P. Webster First Inter
national Vice president of the Bro
therhood, who acted an chairman,
mako the introductory remarks,
giving a historical review of the
struggles of the Brotherhood of
Sleeping Car Porters and how the
leaders of the Brotherhood con
ceived tho idea of developing a
national confrenee of Negro rail
road workers, some thirteen or
fourteen years ago. He pointed o*it
that the Brotherhood had held na
tional labor conference in fifty or
more large railroad centers in the
country from coast to coast for
the purpose of awakening both
the Negro workers and the Negro
public to the realization that trade
union organization was their only
salvation.
Mr. Randolph, was one of the
speakers on this program and em
phasized that the new strategy of
tho Negro people should be the
elaboration and refinement of their
organization mechanism with a
view to the creation of new power
to grapple with the stupendous
economic questions that confron*
them.
Saturday morning, May 20th
marked the second and final day
of the conference. This day was
engaged chiefly with the business
of discussing and adopting the
report of the Resolutions Commit
tee, whose chairman was Mr.
Webster. The Committee dealth
with the following subjects.
1. Reorganization of the Rail
roads,
2. Government Ownership of
Railroads,
3. Full Crew Bill.
4. Installation of Stokers on
Steam Engines of Railroads, and
Negro Firement.
6. Red Caps’ Fight.
6. Color Bar in Standard Rail
road Unions.
7. Consolidation of Railroads. .
8. Thirty-hour work week on
Railroads.
9. Increase minimum Tension.
10. Eliminate Bankers’ Control
of Railroads.
11. Federal Health Insurance
for Railroad Workers.
12. Company Unions.
13. Displacement of Negro Rail
road WV>rkerij,
14. Unity between A, F. of L.
ami CIO.
15. Support of the WPA.
16. Seek Appointment of Negro
Railroad Worker on Railroad In
dustries Committee Under Wages
and Hours Division.
17. Seep Appointment of Negro
Worker on Nati,ral Railroad Ad
justment Board.
18. Seek Appointment of Negro
in Adjustment S'd-up of National
Mediation Board and Railroad Re
tirement Board.
19. A Continuing Committee of
the C inference.
HO. A Nationr.! Lobby of Negro
Ranread Workers.
LABOR DINNER
The Conference was doetH Sat
urday ni-g-ht with n delightful and
interesting Labor Dinner in th;
Banquet hall of the Garnet Pat
terson Jun’or High school. The
speakers were the delegates, some
of whom were officials of Negro
Railroad Unions and individual
workers. They told their own
story in terms that were at once
gripping-, inspirational and educa
tional Some of the speakers were
Ishmael P. Flory, Secretary Trea
surer of the Joint Council of Din
ing Car Employees, affiliated [
with the American Federation of
L.; Ashley L. Totten, International
Holel Alliance; Getlrg© Brown,
one pi the few Negro Internation
al Vice Presidents of a large in
ternational union of the AF of
L ;Ashley L. Totten, International
Secretary Treasurer of the Bro
therhood of Sleep:ng Car Porters;
T. T. Patterson, Vice President
of the New York local of the Bro
therhood; a number of Negro fire
men, train porters, red caps,
dining car workers and sleeping
car porters gave valuable narra
tive!:. of their problems and ex
periences in their industry.
Mr. W_ S. Anderson, President
of the Washington Division of the
Brotherhood, which served as the
host to the conference, was the
chairman of the Labor Dinner.
The Conference was handled by
the Arrangements Committee of
the Washington Brotherhood Di
vision of BSCP of which B. C.
Massey was the dhairman.
At the conference the delegates
represented more than 100,000 Ne
gro railroad workers. A. Philip
Randolph wsl> elected permanent
chairman of the conference, and
T. T. I’atterson, secretary.
COLORED GIRLS BEGIN
HOUSEHOLD TRAINING
AT ABERDEEN GARDENS
Hampton, Institute, Va.,— May
23—The fin t group of 30 colored
girl;- who will take the coursa in
household employment at Aberdeen
Gardens, near Newport Netws, Va.,
reported at that place on Monday.
April 17, 1939. They engaged at
cncc in the task of putting in or
der eight houses used for housing
and training.
OBTAINING HOUSEHOLD
EMPLOYMENT IN VIRGINIA
It wlil be remembered that the
National Youth Administration of
Virginia and Hampton Institute,
with the assistance of the Farm
Security Administration of Region
4 and thd Negro Women’1.5 dubs
of Hampton and Newport News,
have planned a cooperative ar
rangement whereby needy and
capable young colored women
from the Hampton Roads Area
of Virginia, will be able to gain
work experience and related in
struction during residence in Aber
deen Gardens village. The specific
object in view is to equip these
girls to obtain household em
ployment in Virginia.
TRAINING COURSES
The training given will include
tho preparation and serving of
food, care dormitory houses where
the girls will live, opportunity will
bo given for them to practice wthat
is taught, through the preparation
and serving of the’r own meals in
the Dormitory Dining Room and
Kitchen, and in the Practice House,
where they will manage the home
on a budget, and oare for a two
year-old boy.
In the Work Shop, the major
project will include sewing, gar
dening, canning, laundry work,
and care of children. Th© theory
underlying the courses will be giv
en by Mrs Evelyn Adolph Fen
nell, a graduate of Hampton In
stitute. She served as head dieti
tian at Atwater Camp and Bar
ber Scotia- Junior College from
her graduation in 1933 until her
marriage in 1936.
The practical demonstration
work will be done under the su
pervision of Miss Dorothy Sexton,
Calvin’s Newspaper Service
TESTED RECIPE
■By Franca Lee Barton•
A PRIL! The month of leaves,
‘ Spring flowers, green pas
lures, early fishing, birds and . , .
yes, spring rever.
The latter
haunts those
who fall to eat
smaller or’llght
er meals as
warmer weather
creeps upon
them.
April appe>
tltes demand
new flavors In novel forms. Dande
lion greens, rhubarb (pie-plant. If
you prefer) — Spring dainties filled
with minerals and flavor. Here is a
rhubarb delight that wfll delight
those who try the recipe:
Rhubarb Delight )
1 or 2 egg yolks ^
4 cups milk
cup quick-cooking tapioca
H cup sugar
Vl teaspoon salt
1 or 2 egg whites ,
1 teaspoon flavoring .
Stewed Rhubarb
Mix egg yolk with small amount
of milk in top of double boiler. Add
tapioca, sugar, salt, and remaining
milk. Place over rapidly boiling
water and ,cook 10 to 12 minutes
after water bolls again, stirring fre
quently. Remove from Are. (Tapleca
will be well distributed throughout,
but mixture will be thin. Do not
overcook.) Beat egg white until
Just 8tiff enough to hold shape.1
Fold hot tapioca mixture gradually
Into egg white. Cool — mixture
thickens as it cools. When slightly
cool, stir in flavoring; chill. Place
sauce of cooked pink rhubarb In
bottom of sherbet glasses; cover
with tapioca. Garnish with cooked
pink rhubarb. _
the NYA Supervisor She, too is
R graduate of Hampton Institute,
Class of 1937; and has conducted
the WIPA clas*. « for household
serv:co in Richmond, since* her
graduation. She was released from
that position to conduct this pro
ject.
WHO’S WHO OF THE GIRLS
■ The girls who have just arrived
at Aberdeen are largely high school
graduates and students. They come
from the Counties of New Kent,
James City, York, Warwick, and
Elizabeth City; and from the Cities
Newport News.
The selection of girls is made
by thj NYA Local Assistant Di
rected*. Girls must have reached
the age of eighteen, but must be
under .twenty-four. They must have
had high school training, but been
unable to attend college or find
employment. However, it is also
provided that, in special cases,
girls who have had less than high
school, but who possess a general
bride education, marked ambition
and ability are eligible for the op
portuniti.ia offered at Aberdeen
Gardens.
———oO o
TUSKEGEE MEDIC TELLS
PSYCHIATRISTS OF NEW
TREATMENT FOR
NEUROSYPHILIS
Chicago, May 25 (ANP)— For
tho second time in five years, Dr.
Georgo C. Branche, chief of the
Veterans’ Administration facility
neuropsychiatric service at
Tuskegee, addressed the annual
convention of the American Psy
chiatric association last week at
tho Palmer House on "Therapeutic
Quartan Malaria in the Treatment
of Neurosyphilte among Negroes.”
Dr. Branche, himself a member
of the association, first attract
ed international attention at the
1934 convention when he told the
assembled psychiatrists of his
radically new method of treating
mental disorders brought about by
syphilis. He address last week
concerned recent developments in
hi>3 specialty.
The Tuskegee physician’s treat
ment was developed after it was
learned that neurosyphilis among
Negroes could not be treated with
the commonly used tertian mala
ria. This was because there had
been developed a general racial
immunity to this form of malaria
through generations of living in
warm areas where this disease is
prevalent.
Dr. Branche reasoned that
quartan malaria a stronger and
more virulent form of the disease
which was more or less foreign
I to Negroes, might be substituted.
Results were amazing. Of those
inoculated with the quartan mal
aria treatment, 93 per cent, reeat
ed favorably as contrasted with
only 14 per cent, who reacted to
inoculation with chills and fever
when thetertian variety was used.
He is etill Using the original
quartan strain obtained in 1932
front ithe UUited Spates PUblic
Health station at Columbia, S. C.
Shipments of the quartan malaria
blood have furnished other hospi
Cheese Souffle Greets the Season!
By MABYE DAIINKK, Director
of Home Economics Department,
Kraft-l’hcnix Cheese Corporation
A cheese SQufTlf. at its golden best,
comes as near to resembling food for
the Gods as any dish for mere mortals
could. It looks as light and Insubstan
tial as a cloud floating in space—yet
the first delicious mouthful reveals
this aristocrat among cheese dishes as
substantial and satisfying — a food
eminently fitted for mortals, and
hungry mortals at that.
The true secret of the success of the
souffW1 is in slow cooking. Many a
souffle that looks perfect when it
comes out of the oven, fades with dis
couraging rapidity. That sinking feel
ing which afflicts souffles can be
avoided entirely if only the cook re
members that such delicate ingredi
ents as stiffly beaten eggs and cheese
must be cooked very slowly. One hour
and ten minutes at least, at a mod
erate cooking tempon.ture is none too
much for this delicate and delicious
edible. A souffle cooked slowly will
remain fluffy and upright—a joy to
the eye as well as the palate.
The selection of the proper cheese
to serve as the main ingredient of the
dish is important to the success of
the souffld also. Thoroughly cured
American cheese, with that faint
tingle to the tongue which makes it
such an intriguing delight in any
guise, is a happy choice for the souffle.
Packaged "Old English" cheese is
readily available, and ideal for the
making of a smooth and fluffy souffld
also.
“01,0 ENGLISH” SOrFEI.e
4 tablespoons butter Dash of cayenne
4 tablespoons flour % lb. "Creamed Old
1 >4 cups hot milk English” cheese
1 teaspoon salt 6 eggs
Make a sauce with the butter, flour,
milk and seasonings. When thickened
and smooth, remove from Are amt add
cheese broken into several pieces. Stir
until cheese is melted; add beate«*
yolks of eggs nnd mix well. Cool
mixture and fold in stiffly beaten egg
whites. Pour into a 2-quart casserole,
and bake 1'4 hours in a slow oven,
300°. Serve a* once.
tals for inoculation. This method ,
of treatment is considered one of
tho greatest contributions made
to the control and cure of neuro
syphilis.
In addiion to originating this
method, Dr. Branche has also con
tributed article^ to the foremost
medical and scientific publication.
A native of North Carolina, he
graduated from Lincoln university
and the Boston university school
of Medicine. He has been connect
ed with the Veterans’ facility since
1923.
Read The Guide for News
MOVED
Dear Editor:
The Low Income Wage and Un
employed Workers has moved to
2101 N. 24th St., the (old unem
ployed Council Headquarters,)
Work, Medical care, relief, housing
and general welfare activities con
stitutes our organization work.
Will also contact County Asssis
tanco office May 13.
Meeting Monday and Thursday.
Virgil Bailey, president
Mrs. Eda Loftin, secretary.
Mrs. Lovetta Busch, Co-or
dinating chairman.
SUMMER
Living!
ELECTRIC ROASTERS
What a delightful picnic you can have when you can talc*
along a hot meal. With the modern Electric Boaster you
can cook the complete meal before you leave home—and
keep each dish piping hot till you »ach your iavorite
picnic spot.
ELECTRIC CASSEROLES
When you only want to lake a
single hot dish—the Electric Cas
serole will do the trick lor you.
It s an Ideal appliance for summer
mealrtit home, too—you can easi
ly serve something hot, without
going to the trouble a big meal
takes.
ELECTRIC FANS
It's going to be h-o-tl Prepare
now to keep COOL all euminer
with an Electric , Fanl See your
dealer today—take an Electric Fan
home and en]oy "mountain top"
comfort in your home through the
sizzling weather that'* on its way I
Modern electric appliances mean many hours ol cool com
fort in the summer because they save you work, and let
you get out-of-doors to all the warm weather pleasures.
Enjoy more electric appliances in your home—they cost
so little to operate with your cheap electricity!
CHEAP ELECTRICITY SERVES AND SAVES
S&t ymOL (bsunkh.!
OR NEBRASKA POWER COMPANY