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W- THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1920 3
hypicmoii I FIBAISI1ED 1 ' Temple Baptist Church Pastor I of Los Angeles Unites Picture I Y Stars at Parsonage 'If ' I I LOS ANGELES, Cal., March 31. I - itary Pickford and Douglas Fairbanks I have-been married, it became known J I hero-late yesterday. They obtained a 1 I 1 license here last Saturday and the ..I i ceremony was performed Sunday by I ? ihe Rev. J. Whltecomb Brougher, pas- I tor of the Temple Baptist church. I Neither the bride nor groom could be . I located early tonight. . .1 Miss PIckford early this month -ob- I lained a divorce at Minden, Nevada, . I i from Owen Moore. Mr. Fairbanks' for- I W mer wife obtained a divorce nearly I I'm vo veara a in Tew York. :1 jg i Married at Parsonage. I ffe Miss PIckford antl Mr. Fairbanks I: W were married at 10:30 o'clock last Sun I (lay n,S"t at the residence of the Rev. M :JSL Mr. Brougher. Those present included I K Robert Fairbanks, a brother of the If bridegroom, and Mrs. Fairbanks. The 'I B bride's mother, Mrs. Charlotte Smith; 'I K Margery Daw, also a motion picture I JF actress; the Rev. Henry Miles Cook, .r i I B assistant pastor of the Temple Baptist I I church, and R. S. Sparks, deputv coun- '- I ft y clerk, who issued the license. Mr. I Fairbanks acted as groomsman for his I ' brother and Miss Daw acted as brides- I ft '-T0 bride was dressed in white and IB Mr. Fairbanks wore evening dress. The IBf ceremony took place as soon as the "' IB pastor could reach his home after con " Jim ductiris the evening services at his lift After the ceremony the minister read passages from the Book of Ephe- IHI sians, using a Bible which the bride ln groom's mother had given him as she : WWr was dying. 1 w It is understood the couple went iav 1 mediately from the minister's home to I m Fairbanks' residence in Beverly Hills, I IK near Los Angeles, where they are said ' mm 10 be na3sin5 a Quiet honeymoon, i Jftt Reverses Former Statement. .;; I ill Tlie night of her return here from I ill Mind en, Nevada, after two or throe I B days devoted to the trip home, passed largely in dodging newspaper infer- ,'. I K viewers, the bride gave out a state-! . J K meat that she would "never marry j B - again, but would devote the remainder Z i Hr of her life to motion pictures." I m Miss PIckford and Fairbanks are "i ft said to have been mutually attracted i through their motion picturo work and v m success for some time, i,! WT In obtaining the license the bride 1 m save her name as Gladys Mary Smith . B Moore and her age as 26; the bride- B groom gave his name and age as! $1 K TJouglas Elton Fairbanks, 36. !jy K License Issued at Fairbanks Home. . B The license, it developed, was not is- B sued at the regular bureau in the liS courthouse where most couples havo '. W to apply, but at Fairbanks' home in j fe1 Beverly hills last Friday night when sv cm Mr. Fairbanks gave a dinner party u there in honor of the bride with the mr minister and the license clerk as 4 ! guests. 2 1 Xg "Cupid" Sparks, the clerk, telling of t ' m thc pal'L bc PIayed ln the affair, said: I 1 . MI hatl a hunch I might be asked for 1 V something in the license lino when I ! W vvas invited to the dinner, so I took -A m along the necessary documents." I ' The bride's divorce from Moore was m , - obtained on the grounds of desertion. i Mr. Fairbanks has a son, Douglas J? f Fairbanks, Jr. His first wife is the jfl m daughter of a wealthy resident of '-.i iff Rhode Island named Sully. '$ f jK A dinner to close friends was given )' 'B at the Fairbanks' homo followed by a 7 B reception at which the bride and J I: B groom received the congratulations of , B jnembers of the motion picture colony i' B and manj" others, v ML Mr. and Mis. Fairbanks said tonight uf B they had attempted to keep their mar- ' mf rlage a secret for business reasons; !"t ' K they had wanted to keep it from the : K Public at least until they had finished H, tlie pictures they now are making. 3; , Wm They said they had .planned as a : H honeymoon a three months' tour of I H Europe by automobile. M ALLIES WOULD BANISH I TURKS FROM EUROPE 3 Believe Pres. Wilson's Opinion Should Find Vigorous Ex- gn pression in Framing Treaty j SjSM I WASHINGTON, March 31. Vigorous SB fif expression of President Wilson's opin-1 f Ion that the "often expressed intention I .iCja K. f the allies that the anomaly of the i jSjfaf g Turks in Europe should cease" should Iffla m be carred out in framing tho Turkish ujfjrt I treaty, characterized the American re- jffif h joinder to the recent allied not trans- 5?M I mitting information as to tho status of r&frK treaty negotiations. i While the strength of arguments for jPlm retention of tho Turks in Constantl- .gjjfw nople was recognized, (he note said, ySSjP thc American government believes that Ttfffll "the arguments against it are far 't stronger and contain certain impera- SS li tive clements "which it would not seem I possiblo to ignore." jfjM ft The American rejoinder was handed pjij Jt to the French ambassador hero March ,B a 24 for transmission to Premier Miller- &JB B and and made public tonight' by the S& B state department on advices that it had B been delivered. K U. S. Not to Send Representative. B President Wilson, it says, 'does not B deem it advisable in the present cir- ( K B cumstances," that the United States Ej B' should be represented at the confer H jjr ences as suggested by the allied com H m municatlon. He feels, however, it ras . Mt added, that "as this government is vit B B allv interested in. tho future peace or 'ft . the world, it should frankly express B M its views on the proposed solutions of JB . the different questions connected with SI B the Turkish treaty." kV B Comment on some of tho territorial mm B phases and upon tho whole economic 11 program of the proposals as to tho, IMS B treaty was deferred pending more coni- fjm ft plote information as to the objects H w sought The note takes occasion to BK sav, however, "that it is the under- B standing of the government of the H K United States that whatever terntor- Ml B lai changes or arrangements will in no KB way place American citizens or cor- Wf poratlons, or tho citizens or corpora- 1 Hons of ny-rother -country, ln a. less : 'yy . j .Do You Know That Mazola Can Be Used ffLl ll4 I I I For More Different Purposes And" S?! ilfB 9 At Less Cost Than Any Other r ilS 1 ' I . ' Food In Your Kitchen ? '' 1 I I fV nterest to everY wide-awake housewife are p 1 I H these important facts about the general use, the' Important to Housewives 1 H quality and the unusual economy of Mazola. . , 1 H m y One of thc most severe comparative test3 ever used B i First, know that Mazola contains no moisture. , But- - n a cooking fat gives unqualified first honors i h i ter and Lard contain moisture. Mazola is an absolutely Understand the remarkable economy and high. I m BB 100 pure vegetable fat. It never becomes rancid. ofM 1 I j FRENCH FRIED POTATOES I P! "'" ' -Trnr. i ' Tr i r j r r 2 lbs. of Mazola fried 26 lbs. Potatoes I r. -w . TF excels Mazola for deep frying. It is far 2 lbs. ofLard " 8 " " I . better and a great deal more economical t 2 lbs. of Compound " 11 " E T ) i) than lard or compounds. The same lot of Mazola j Note: Mczola goes ovoc thrce t!mesas I H 'j f - JSj can be used over and over again even after frying I far as lard; is twice aa economical , .. -u , I j 3 J fish and onions. Merely straining makes it perfectly , I ... .. as compounc. ... ,. 1 H s fresh for use as a shortening. It carries no odors or FISH I j -H llpPfl rTUlfl fi flavors from the foods cooked in it and does not I , ' I JLSy LlLflSlKJ 2 lbs. of Mazola fried 25 lbs. Fish . I I b smoke up your kitchen. 2 lbs. of Lard " 15 " I I ...i 2 lbs. of Compound lt 20 " " R g -' ' Noto: ComP&Te tho figures yourself. . 1 5 Even with frying fish Mazola does Q j j?c. fce. no smoke up your kitchen. IB B i r pHE purity and richness of Mazola best demon- I jH I ZjZS strates itsclf in fact that to lA IeS3 DOUGHNUTS I H I gr?S1-Ss?w Mazola is required' than that of butter or lard. 2 lbs. of Mazola fried 216 DoughnutB . , t " S 5 (SV;1) This means that your cakes and pie crust will not -2 lbs. of Lard " 144 " I f 0 only be light, rich and easily digested but will cost . 2 lbs. of Compound " 168 , j H J - you less to prepare. Being an oil, the tiresome iVore: All doughnuts were the same size. ' 1 h ' Shnrfpninrl "r i3 eliminated- Mazola is tauta " ' . g . j &V! LVf III lU always ready fct instant use. 81 a O ' ' -p." S. Reasons lor these remarkable figures are ex- IB " SI 4 ' r: ''V plained in column to the left. Read it. 19 7 a 5 c? , . - j - ; . I a K " 1 TETIC 1 1? y&te 0 TpKOUSANDS of Italians, who certainly know olive oil," use H I JiL JC Mazola- Not only because costs about half that of the best ' A , n 1 d 1 c- , ut. ove oil, but because of its richness, quality and purity. H A real Cook Book. Snity-eiffht lSi -IE mmm I pages of splendid, practical red- V'v Yj For French Dressing, Mazola blends readily and Mayonnaise H j pec. Compiled by leading expert made with Mazola will keep for weeks without separating. , : j " S cooks. Write us today for the Q , , or Once you try Mazola you will never go back to lard or butter for 4 - rj - nev. Corn Products Cook Book. aldCl UWSSinOS cooking-or olive oil for dressings. , W Corn Products Refining Company B 1 II p.p. box is: New York qty CORN' PRODUCTS REFINING COMPANY, 17 Battery Place, New York . . I Selling RepTeacr.tativa 1 1 FABIAN BROKERAGE CO. I H ' Salt Lake City, Utah 1 H favorable situatlpn than the citizens or corporations of any power party to this treaty." Russians Provided For. The American expression "notes with pleasucr that provision is made for Russian representation on the in ternational council which it is pro posed shall be established" for the gov ernment of Constantinople and the straits In this connection it. adds: j "This government is convinced that no arrangement thnt is now made con cerning the government rind control of Constantinople and the straits can have nny elements of permanency un less tlie vital interest of Russia, in thoso problems arc carefully provided for. and protected and unless it Is un derstood that Russia, when It has n governraetn recognized iy the civilized world, may assert its right to be heard In regard to tho decisions now made." I lj-" -' I II I TTTTTltl linn Hg Missouri Miners to Support Kansas Fight KANSAS CITY, Mo., March. 31.-1 Announcement was made hero by Alexander M Howat, president of Dis trict No. 11, United Mine Workers of America, that Missouri coal miners, in session here, had voted financial and moral support to thc campaign of Kan sas mine leaders against the now In dustrial relations' court law In the state. Dlscsusslng a temporary order issued by Judge A. J. Curran at Pittsburgh, Kan., today forbidding district union officials from interfering with produc tion of coal In Crawford and Cherokee counties, Kansas, President Howat de clared tho order would havo no effect upon any steps that might be taken in 1 opposing the now law. ! Ho said "the strike" probably would 1 be used as n weapon In ihe fight In Kansas, but added that no date for aj walkout had been set. 00 I Ogden City Children Exceed Mamie Quota One hundred and forty dollars was tho quota to bo raised by the children of Ogden city and Weber county schools for the Marno Momorial fund of $250,000. which is to provide a rep lica of the statuo of Liberty to be placed at that point of the Marne where the Germans were checked. "Ogden city scholars alono have raised 110.80 cents." said Superinten dent W. Karl Hopkins. "No child was expected to bring less than a penny and not moro than five cents accepted said tho superintendent. 00 I Russian Soviet Agent Alleged German Subject WASHINGTON. March 31. Ludwig Martens, Russian soviet agent in the United States, Is a Gorman subject and should bo deported to Germany, ac cording to contentions of the depart ment of justice in a brief to be sub mitted to immigration authorities to morrow. Tho government's case against Mar tens, made public by Assistant Attor ney General Garvan tonight, claimed to establish, "conclusively" his connec tion with thc Russian communists and his activity in thc promotion of an or ganization seeking the overthrow of thc United States government by force. California Planning to Spend Rockefeller Gift LOS ANGELES, Cal., March 31 Tentative plans for expenditure in California or a portion of John J). Rockefeller's recent gift of ?100,000,000 to humanity were outlined at a con forenco hero today, between Dr. Wal lace Buttrick and Dr. Abraham Plex nor of tho general education board and a group of southern California busi ness men. Eight Killed, 40 Injured I When Theatre Falls I EL PASO, Texas, March 31. Elghl peoplo were killed and -10 seriously in- WM jurcd when- the roof of tho O'FarreU theatre, in San Luis PotosI collapsed during a theatrical performance Mon day night. News of the disaster reached EI mm Paso in a telegram today by A. Ruiz WM Sandoval, acting Mexican consul. -Wt It is bcliovcd that the roof was loosened by heavy wnids. j J. J. Brummitt, 2417 Hud H ison avenue, pays highest I prices for Liberty Bonds.