TIIE PAGE TWO The struggle was Met; for Go Ahead It was very brief. With blm Diego bad ordered bis men to take no chances, and he opened bis eyes only Wben It to see a club descending. struck, life for him temporarily endof ed. Stella, awakened by the struggle, squirmed aside Just In time to dodge the pounce of two Mexicans and to snatch at her pistol, but before she could fire was overwhelmed beneath the weight of others, in whose grip she found herself utterly helpless. The whole thing was a matter of seconds. Even Diego, who bad turned promptly away from Caesar, confident that his blow bad gone borne, was only just In time to see the finish. Five minutes later Diego and bis CRITTENDEN MARRIOTT men were off. Go Ahead and Caesar W. O. Chapman, bad been bung across their saddles, WNU Service with their bands and feet lashed together beneath their horses' bellies, and Stella, with ber bands tied behind her, had been forced to mount a CHAPTER XHContxnued horse that was led by Diego. Diego, surveying his work, felt well he yelled Into the mouth"Hello He did not know that while satisfied. when excited and piece, Diego's came back to him be swore be was telephoning to Barker, Go Ahead bad revived In answer to Stelaloud. nor that Stella, Diego recognized his voice and took la's frenzied appeals, no note of bis profanity. Volubly, In stopped by the coming of the MexiGo Ahead's mingled Spanish and English, be cans, had slipped Intowith which she hand the tiny penknife gasped out his tale. At first Barker refused to believe It had been trying to cut his bonds. Regularly, all the nlgbt through, his CHAPTER XIII spies bad reported, each of them with the assurance that Go Ahead and StelFor an hour or more Diego and his la were asleep at Bridget's. "Nonsense, Diego," he raged. "You're helpers trotted northward, leading or loco. It's somebody else. Those other shepherding three captives. their dubs are here at Bridget's." Diego, exultant over his success and "No loco, senor. Ton think I know forgetting the pain of his wound In not the hombre who have trick me the Joy of his triumph over the man who bad outwitted him twenty-fou- r yesterday 7 No, senor, no I" If they're hours before, chatted volubly with "Well, I'll find out and not here, perhaps What are they his men, boasting, not without reason, of the skill with which be bad doing?" "They make sleep, senior. All but planned and carried through the atthe black man, who stands on the tack. On the supposedly unconscious men bound to their horses he heaped , watch." "The black man? What black man?" epithets and derisive comments. Stella was not one to abandon hope "I know not, senor. Never bave I readily, but she was very near to seen him before." It now. Not one reason"Well, can you get at them? How abandoning of hope could she see. able glimmer many men bave you?" True, she had given Go Ahead ber Diego explained that It would be own and had seen his band easy. The senor remembered the big close penknife over It' and she had been able hole that the great wolf bound bad to note that the Mexicans bad not dug beneath the back of the barn the discovered it and taken It from time that he found himself shut up blm. But that It could availaway him anytherein? Bueno. The bole bad been seemed Impossible; it was too filled with loose earth, easy to dig thing too fragile. : Whatever spark small, out It opened between the black man of still lay In ber breast was hope and the sleeper. . . . But yea, the unreasonable and was based earth was of a great looseness; Of a wholly on what she bad seen Go merely surety his men could remove It Ahead do before, and not on any way and slip through unseen. He out of the trouble that she could Imhimself would lead them In spite of agine. hl .roonried arm wounded so cruelly The horses had started on the upby the knife of the senor. The senor grade leading to the crest of the first understood that there were knotholes swell over which Go Ahead bad folthrough which one could observe and lowed her the day before. As they learn when the chpuce best offered. climbed, Stella turned In her saddle The senor could Imagine and swept the country behind with her But the senor had no more time for eyes, hoping against hope that she mind he "Never all Imagining. that," see something. If no more than broke In. "Tou get those birds I Get amight of dust showing that friends trail the two men any way you like, but were on tbelr trait But she saw nothget them. An get the girl, too, but ing. don't hurt her; and then you light out As she faced back to the front howfor the Roost with tier and the others, a sudden outcry close behind ever, or Call whether they're dead alive. ber made ber turn once more just In jme up when you're ready to start and time to see Go Ahead's horse rearing !let me know. Now get busy." and fighting against the bridle rein Barker slammed the earpiece on the which bis Mexican captor AnIhook and rushed out of the office and with beld blm. As she watched she tonio was up the road toward Bridget's. He him tear himself free and race saw done for so far as Lobovllle was conaway, buckjumplug furiously, across cerned, but If Diego got that girl be the sandy slope, apparently trying to might yet force her to marry him and throw off the helpless form that was escape with her to the East He would lashed so securely across bis back. stake all on the chance, would cast So sudden, so unexpected was tbe his lot openly with the. bandits. The outbreak that for a moment tbe three padre was at the Roost ; that was why Mexicans stared mouthed. Then, he bad not been at ' the ranch the at Diego's sharpopen command. Antonio be If before. be bad luck, 'morning spurred out after the burdened horse, 'might yet win. rope In band. Diego also hurried. Swiftly be Heart In mouth Stella had watched called bis men, most of whom were the struggle, longing to go to Go led and about this and time, by ,up Ahead's aid but restrained from dothem to the barn, wbere swiftly but so by Diego's powerful grasp upon the bole ing cautiously they her bridle. But when, afar off for beneath the barn sill. What noise. the chase had taken Antonio far she they made was drowned by the tram-Iplln- g saw Go Ahead burled from bis place of the horses so close beside and and felt Diego's grip momentarily reby the sound of their munching on lax, she drove ber spurs Into ber 'the oats In their nose bags. horse's sides and strove to break loose. alilftfns ht w,ntlntiallv raAadp She failed, of course. Uer hands gaze from right to fore and from fore were too tightly bound, and Diego's to left, and back to right again, looked relaxed as It was. was still too less often over bis shoulder; and grip, firm. The brief struggle ended In when be did look bis eyes, directing the way It could end. So also only high, passed clear over the ground al-- i ber plea to be allowed to go to Qo most at his feet Even when at last Ahead's failed. Diego, who had the surface caved softly In be did hesitated belp a moment whether to go for more not notice the cavity any than to Antonio's belp or not Instantly dehe noticed any other depression In cided It against the unfamiliar earth. In vain Stella pleaded. A moment And Diego, train to tell, gave blm later tbe horses passed the crest and little time for observation. The moeven the field of the struggle was bidwas clear the Mexican den from ber ment the bole gaze. was down, club In band, writhing Half an hour later, cresting the secthrough. Once only be bad to stop, ond swell, beyond which lay Skeleton deterred by a touch from the man at valley, Stella saw Barker and Wnda the knothole wben Caesar looked and the bandits at the bottom, gesturbackward; then when Caesar turned to ber captors. ing Impatiently away to search the distances before Barker spurred out to meet them as him, Diego slid through, sprang upthey raced down the slope. He glanced ward and ran forward at Stella and nodded, then he stared over the few Intervening feet missIn tbe air his club, rose, held In his at Caesar's black face, and then, Go Ahead, he turned scowllngly to ing left band rose and came down; and Diego. without even a grunt the unsuspecting Diego did not wait to be questioned. InAn to the ground. negro slumped He understood what bis master stant later the other ranch bauds, fol- wanted. Volubly be explained. sucIn lowing through the hole quick , (TO BE CONTINUED.) cession, flung themselves bodily upon Genius Is boiling talent. fbe sleeper. CThe VJavd r d, . i I name, Dutcb Guiana, wbo used Its Flower Namet names of many flowers find bark as a remedy for fever. Mentor their origin In proper nouns. Back of Magazine. them there are often biographies. The Little to Remember beautiful Japanese flower, wistaria, discovered by Nuttall, was not named The thought that where there Is a after him, but In bonor of one of his railroad track a train may be apscientific friends, Casper VVistar, a proaching Is so simple that It ought to be in the mind of every one wbo professor of Anatomy at the UniverThe gentian drives an aibimobile. Albany Joursity of Pennsylvania. gets Its name from tbe Illyrlan king nal. Gentlus. who was tbe first to discover Its properties. Quassia was named Suffering liases ail Its charms If woman after Quawrf, a negro slave In Burt do It la silence. The I Friday, November 2, 1928 NEPHI, UTAII S, i Neivs Notes I J X It a a Privilege to Live in W X Utah Robbers' Roost TIMES-NEW- TOOEJ-- With twenty-thre- e work- ing properties. Tooele county ranks third In the state In number of producing mineral mines. It also ranks high In the livestock industry. VERNAL- - TJlntah county is second In the Btate in production of alfalfa . seed, producing 33,333 bushels in 1927, and third in corn, with a crop of 57,000 bushels in 1927. SALT LAKE Producing 62,699,-25- 7 pounds in 1927, Utah county ranks second in the state in production ot lead. It is first In alfalfa hay, apples, honey, peaches, pears, spring wheat and cattle. HEBER CITY "Wasatch county produced $7,656,151 worth ot mineral In 1927. It ranks second in volume of ore treated, second in minerals produced, second in gold, silver and zinc, and third in copper and lead. COALVILLE Summit county's eight working mines in 1927 produced $5,371,264 worth of minerals and $135,-90- 1 worth of coat The county ranks third In tons of ore treater, third in production of zinc and third ' In production of coal. RICHFIELD The beet sugar harvest of Sevier valley Is about half over, according to officials of the Utah-IdahSugar company's plant at Elsinore. The beet factory .will start slicing beets tor the vats soon and expects to run continuously for a period of from four to five weeks. OGDEN Dell Adams of Layton, Utah, stopped off here on his way home from a ' hunting trip and displayed a deer, a mountain sheep and a mountain goat, which he bagged on the middle fork of the Salmon river. His companions on the trip were A. M. Johnson of Avon and Billy Wilson, an Idaho guide. Each of these also shot a deer, a sheep and a goat PRQVO Rats are again overrunlng Utah county and doing untold damage, while farmers are reluctant to take any measures to eradicate them, according to agricultural officials here. W. J. Thayne, county agricultural agent; Grover Clyde and H. V. Swen-sodistrict agricultural Inspectors, all said recently that thousands of the rodents were extant BOISE Idaho daries Increased the output of ever product but casein during the first six months ot 192S, George N. Tucker, state director of dairying, reports. The production of commercial butterfat was 12,397,059 pounds, compared with, 11,868,034 pounds during the same period last year and brought in $5,502,300, compared with $5,287,468 last year, an increase 'of I . aj r fiiW "fr"" tmi-- -- L '' iliiMliM.ffjKi5at.?., .1.. ....il.l m Lm. ,, f yr,,,,,- , o n, $214,202. - By EtMO SCOTT WATSON WASHINGTON, Monday, Novem-be- r 11,' 1:48 a. in. Tha armlatice between Germany, on one hand, and the allied governments and the United States, on the other, baa been signed. The State department announced at 3:45 o'clock this morning that Germany had signed. The department's announcement at b:45 o'clock simply said: "The t THE armistice has been- signed." The World war will end this atornlng at six o'clock, Washington time, eleven o'clock Paris time. The armistice was signed by the German representatives at This announcement was made by the Stat department at 2:50 o'clock this morning. The announcement was made verbally by an official ot the State department In this form: "The armistice has been signed. It waa signed at five o'cloclc a. m Parts time (midnight eastern time) and hostilities will cease at eleven o'clock thla morning, Paris time, (six o'clock eastern time)." The terms ot the armistice will not be made public until later. - mid-Big- HUS read the official story sent out by the Associated Press which told of the end of the greatest war In all history. Does It bring back to you that breathless hour one November morning ten years ago when whistles began co blow, bells were rung, fl rearms barked ami a delirium of Joy swept over In the whole world? France there was raised a mighty shout of "La guerre est Cnl !" Across to England and America that cry swept to be transformed Into "The war Is overl The war Is overl" and there followed the most reckless, unrestrained, spectacular celebration ever recorded. But although the scenes on that day are unforgettable to anyone who took part In the mad riot of rejoicing, how many of us have now, ten years after, any Idea of the scene where took p'ace the momentous event which released ail that pandemonium of rejoicing? To how many of us does the name of the little railroad Station of Rethondes in the forest of Compelgne mean anything more than "Just another town In France?" Tet it was here that the Armistice was Signed and on this tenth anniversary of that historic event the following account taken from official sources, of the meeting of the men whose action ended the World war should have GROVE Purchase of bushels of apples has been completed by the Pleasant Grove Canning company. The company just completed a large run ot canned tomatoes and shipped 5,000 cases to one Good crops ot eastern purchaser. strawberries, cherries, beans, squash, apricots and peaches have also been The run on handled this season. apples etarted this week and will continue until February. SPANISH FORK Comb honey producers of this district recently shipped to Jonesville, N. C, one carload of 1488 cases of comb honey ot the fancy s and grade. The shipment was made by the Stewart brothers, Arthur and Albert Stewart, and Lew Jones, Selling with them were the Rev, Theodore Lee and a number of small producers. The honey crop was far below average in quantity this year, but of excellent quality. SALT LAKE Twenty federal aid highway projects, costing $1,580,000, were in various stages of contruction in Utah on October 20, it Is shown by a report Issued at the offices of the state road commission recently. Five ot these were better than 95 per cent completed, five were more than 80 per cent finished, and only seven were Interest: tinder 60 per cent completed. Of the particular The scene was laid In the mlddl seven, two have been placed under of the forest of Compelgne where Marcontract only recently. shal Foch'a train drew up opposite omt old heavy (run sidings at seven GUNNISON S hlpments will o'clock the night of Thursday, Noamount to 120 carloads of cauliflower vember on 7, 1918. and 30 of cabbage, the product coming With Marshal Foch was General from the fields in the Westvlew dis Weygand, his chief of staff; eome staff and British representatives, the trict that has found its way to the mar officers headed by Admiral Sir Rosslyn kets from Gunnison, according to L. latter Wemyaa E. Hancock, representing Smith and On another aet of rails, about was another simHancock, wholesale merchants of Salt hundred yards away, itar train, and on the arrival of the Lake, handling the products. Seven German In the early hours carloads have been shipped In the of Fridaydelegates, morning, after their advenlast week, making a total ot last year turous Journey In automobiles acron tbe fighting front, they were accomat the same time. modated In this train. LOGAN Plans for a big celebraarAs soon as the German tion in recognition of the opening of rived a message was sent delegates them to sav the Western Milk company's new that Marshal Forh would be ready to the same dav. $250,000 condensory at Wellsville are receive them a f a. m.and November I, exactly on Friday, F. to P. Champ, time. In single file, Herr Eriberger complete, according a director of the plant The celebra- General Von Wlnterfleld (whose father at the peace of Veraail! tion, which is being sponsored by the was present and Captain Von Vanselow. Wellsville chamber of commerce, is lr, 1871) followed by Count Oberndorff, leading, expected to attract citizens from prac made their appearance, and In addition were officer two there town in Interpreters Cache tically every valley, All of the delegates- - appeared ver A half holiday has been declared by 111 at ae, and as soon and the town of Wellsville for Saturday, downcaet as they had entered the car fitted tiu November 3. the conference, General Weygand reported to Marshal Foch, who Immediately entered, together with the British Democratic Hat representatives. The Turkish fes was the most picturesque and economical bat In the world. Worn winter and summer by Preserve Famous Pigeon every man In Turkey from the sultan to the poorest laborer, it was the Washington. A request to tht War world's most democratic bead cover department from Boston that the carIng, Woman's Home Companion. rier pigeon, "Cher Ami," which was the only menus of communication with of Wirelet Early the "lost battalion" of the Seventy-seventIn July and August 1809. the Mardivision for four days In 1018. coni system of wireless telephone was tried for the first time during the be exhibited In the Massachusetts capBritish naval maneuvers and the two ital, brought a reply that the bird was crolnrrs Juno and Europe were fitted now among the stuffed trophies on diswith it play by the Smithsonian Institution. "Cher Ami" lost an .eye and a leg PLEASANT 125,000 first-clas- Ue PLACE WHERE THE ARMIS TICE WAS SIGNED In the foreground Is the memorial stone at Rethondea, France, marking the exact spot where stood the railroad car In which Marshal Foch and his staff received the German plenipotentiaries and In which the Armistice, ending the World war, was signed. At the left In the picture Is the build- that car Is It was built with funds now housed. given by an American, Arthur H. Fleming of Pasadena, Calif., to provide perpetual shelter for the car and to serve as a museum of the Armistice. ing In which In calm, even tones Marshal Foch asked the Germans, "What la the object of your visit?" Herr Krzberger replied, "We have come to hear for In the air an armistice on land, sea,proposals and in the colonies." "I have no proposals to make," answered Marshal Foch. Count Oberndorff then pulled a paper from his pocket and read a statement made by President Wilson concerning the famous fourteen points. When he had finished Marshal Foch said that If they desired an armistice the terms would be read, and, the German delegates having stated that they wished hostilities to cease, General Weygand read out each article, the French Interpreter repeating them In German. What a dramatic picture this made, perhaps can be imagined. Herr Erzberger, the son of a postman, with his very full face, large double chin and Irregular mustache; Count Oberndorff, who bad served all his time In the diplomatic service; General Von Wlnterfeld, the representative of Prussian militarism, though not aggressively mannered, and Captain Von Vanselow, a naval officer, who, although In uniform, looked more like a merchant. These, together with their two Interpreters, formed one group, and tbe French and British officers. In their contrasting uniforms, with firm and calm countenances knowing they beld the upper band, opposite. As soon as the reading of the terms was completed the Germans, looking very dejected, aaked permission to com- n- -- The Last Salvo Two minutes beforv eleven o'clock I he lant shell shrieked over No Man's Land H.mtllltle ended with tremendons fnuh of Amerleoji cannon. ( urns IH'untra. Ghost of Molly Pitcher at Monmouth, Did ron hoar that last crash of tbuadoi Shaldnc the bills from tbe Vosfes to the Marm, And the wbolo world rocking under T Did rou stop ae yon swabbed the wraith of your fun And cooled ha hot throat with water. To bark to tbe Yanks' food-b- e to the Hub Across the red fields of tJaugbter ? ' milee of fire and flame. and earthquake comblalng , rralnloadt and shiploads of shot and shell Roartnf and shrieking and whining. The ground swung round like e weathet vane. And the rtvers heaved that were near Seventy-fiv- e Volcano H Oh. ghost of old mod Anthony Wayne At Stony Point, did you bear HT Hickory Jackson at New Orleans, d I the trenches kneeling. Did M knock your cocked bat from your heed When you hoard our big guns pealing ? Shaking the aklea with CJufc- - awful din Like the foul teen cWmaixk of Wilson, Smashing the window panes la Barbs) Aad aurstmg the Bungs hi Puaan. This was the way It rami to aa ead. Thus was the last word spoken From the narrow aeaa ta beyond the Rhino. As the world lay black end broken I thus was eoid good-b- e to the Huns, Doomed with thow proud commanders. When the hills were rocked from the Yankee guns. Over the fields of Flanders. John S. McGroarty ha the Los Angeles Twas Times. while carrying mrsngis which result fil In relllcf rcarhltis the "lost battalion." cnmmitniled by the lute MaJ. Charles W, Whittlesey. The bird brought hack to tbe division loft s from Whittlesey which clear enabled his battalion to be found and rescued after It bnd lot'n surrounded by Germans. $munlcate with their government. Ow ing to the fact that the Germans had not brought any cipher, Marshal Foch refused to allow wireless to be used and the terms thus made public properly before perusal and consideration, and so Captain Von Helldorf waa dispatched to German headauarters at Spa with a copy. General Von Wlnterfeld then asked that hostilities might cease immediately "so as to avoid useless bloodshed," and, speaking in French, he actually referred to the route "la the actual word used of the German army. Marshal Foch, however', would not agree to giving the enemy any breathing space that might allow them to reorganize, and he stated emphatically that fighting should not cease until the terms read out had been definitely accepted and signed. Independent discussions were continued during the afternoon In the conference car by the various German delegates, the chief matters necessarily being of a naval and military nature, and during these talks the fearful economic condition of Germany was laid bare. Besides foodstuffs, necessary material for naval and military equipment was In such short supply that the country was very literally at its last gasp. Another complaint of the Germans was against both the blockade and blacklist continuing after the armistice was signed, and It was obvious that both these weapons had hard hit their country. However, one of the most Important concessions of the whole agreement was then added, namely, that the allies would revlctual Germany. Night fell on that fateful spot In the Compelgne forest and looking oi t of the train the fires ot the bivouacs ot the sentries and guards could be seen twinkling merrily, while away In the distance the boom of heavy guns told ot the bloody work which was still continuing, after more than four fearful years, and, except for a written paper of agreements, sent over by the Germans, Saturday passed without any visible program, awaiting the message of the German government. It waa suggested that the allies should occupy Helgoland, but tbe German delegates did not think that It would be necessary. Another question that arose was the altering of the phrase involving the "surrender" of General Von Lettow Verbeck to "evacuation." That evening a wireless message was received from the German government ordering the signing of the armistice, but to add that Germany would become a prey to bolshevism unless tbe allies would undertake provisioning. There was further long discussion, far Into the night, concerning Helgoland, as the French and British felt that there must be something to fall back upon. In case the Germans were unable to control their own men, the of whom were almost entiremajority ly out of hand. It waa finally decided to add an ex. tra, stipulation to the agreement recommending to the German government that the allies occupy Helgoland If the government should be unable to enforce Its commands, aa If put In stronger terma a long delay would be occasioned through having to refer the matter to Spa, should the allies insist on the occupation In any event At 2 a. m. on November 11, ah the delegatesMonday, on both sides assembled for a final conference. General Weygand read out the armistice agreement, article by article, and as each waa read out the French Interpreter translated It Into German, and discussion then proceeded until the final form of the article was mutually agreed upon, though, the Germans kept Insisting throughout, that tbe terms were o harsh they would be difficult of fulfillment. However, all the articles were finally read and discussed, and then Herr Erxberger stood up and read out a abatement in German, stating that the government would carry out the terms as far as humanly possible. At 1:11 a, m. all the delegates signed the momentous document. Marshal Foch being the first to sign, followed by the British Admiral Wemyas. Orders vers Issued, all uver the world, Immediately for hostilities on si sea and In the air to cease at land, II a. m. on that Mondny. November 11. ma. for a day, period of 3$ daye. and It is now a matter of history how this period was later extended until the peace of Veraallle of 1919. Thus ended the most historical event of all time.Important the added years do not niuke us more tolerant of the weaktiesst-of our fellows, more kind Bnd patient, we do not desorve to grow old. If the are to have no such effect on usyean we should die young and give room to folks with better hearts and better Intention.-Pro- ve Patterson. Land-Scrap- Real Charity In a recent sermon the pnstof K its us that as man crows older be grows tuoie charitable. Let us hope so. If e Artitt Doubtless the barber who calls himself a tonsorlnl artist does so because, ike other artists, he works with t brush.-ta- rra and FI reside. '