|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
" .77 SALT LAKE TIMES. TUESDAY, JULY 8. 1800. 5 r"- - deal more than in England, tnese societies being hot only politics!, but also, from n Spanish standpoint of view, revolutionary. Notwithstanding the examples of England, Oenuenr and France, where the beads of the state are giving serious attention to the problems connected with labor, the Spanish ministry and the Monnrchiul party generally in that country uhow the utmost indifference to the needs and demands of the laboring class and treat with poorly concealed contempt the sug-gestion thnt Spain should follow in the wul-- a c he more projrreairive nations of Europe. The effect is that workingineu aro learning to look to revolution aa their probable relief, though there is no information of any existing conspiracy against the government. Loudon Cable-gram. JLabor la Spain. Tiie SpaniiU cabiut is much excited over the discovery that the great in- - j dustrial proving of CatoUn is honer- - combed with Socialism. Of hund-tc- of j ta.tndS ..f wo,-k- 'r. th p'nvinre it is bat Terr f r ontwle labor trs HESRV lilPPE & CO, iiV-i- f Tfjf MANUFACTURERS OF Mfp' 4 1 Tents, Flags, I Wagon Covers, tU- - ' Etc. We carry the largest stock in the west and compete with alt Eastern Prices. We m aimfa ei ure- all goods that ire sell and ran heat ttirm all in prices. If is to the interest of all, dealers to gel onr prices hefore- hnyitvj. No. 60 East Second South. Salt Lake City. ntTEAP LOTS.' V JL JL M POPLAR GROVE. Tho best improved addition to the city on the line of the Rap-id Transit companies; has beautiful hade trees, splendid water and commanding view. LOtS, 31200. Long time ; easy terms. 3 Mala NtrMt. B. B. WicKS. FlrM Fint Flrol To our country customers. Don't he deceived. We have an amplo supply on hand of our unequalled lagur beer, to till your orders. fcalt Lake City Brewing Co., Jacob Momrz, General Manager. Gko. M.S'ott, J. r.i..Mi:NMNi), II. 8. Itunrtius President. t. bwttary. GEO. M. SCOTT & CO., (ISWRPORA TCP.) IN Hardware and Metal, Stoves, Tinware, Mill Findings, Etc. AGtN'l'SFOttthe iXxlgd Woid VuUty, Kobltnji 8tU Wlr IUp Vacuum Cylinder and Englna Oil, llerculs i'owdar, Atlas Engines aa i iiotl ers, Mack lnJeiU)rs, Uuffalo Scales, JcSsrtoo llors Whim, ttlaka lUmp Minexi' and Blacksmiths' Tools, Etc. 168 MAIN STREET, Salt Lalio City, - - Utah J. F. Marks, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER- - Aiteslan, Halt or G Wells DrlllMl. m ' ti t . rroNpectH for Coal and MlnrraU. Knit TaktntH. Deep WelU a Speclalt. Railroad lon anl Bailta, PuQfic "u'" Grading, Ditching tnd tVdlli 121S Main St. Street Grading a Specialty. PallTl 6F' khunatks ruHsisuen. irHIRKSroSDES'CK HOUCITKtk All latest improved machinery at Em-pire Steam Laundry, 21 Commercial street Telephoned Kiral Fire! I lr! To our numerous patrons iu Salt Lake City, wo take great pleasure in an-nouncing that we are rully prepared to till all demand which you may make upon us for our unequalled lnger beer. Salt Lake City Krcwlng Co., 1aoh Mokitz, General Manager. Accident insurance iu tho United States Mutual, I lie oldest, strongest and best, written by A. M. Hinman, general igent. Continental hotel. H Don't forget that we have removed to 57 East Second South street. A. J. WiiiTr., Real Estate Co. J M. STULL & COMPANY, PIKK INSUKANCK AG 15 NTS Flrst'Class Board Companies Represented. No. 32 Eail first South St., Salt Lah City. Utah, THE CELEBRATED Book of Mormon ' For75cts. Aud tho Most Complete Stock In U lab of Books, Stationery and Toys AT i,. m. McAllister & co s., 72 St. FRANK KNOX. L. a KAJIRICK, J. A. EAEL3, President Vlce-Prenide- nt Cahhier. National Bank of tho Republic, capital, . . - $500,000. Directori: j rAVa KsoX, I'. L. A. ClLMSJ fiisn. A. Lo. ' T. V. Mul-Lo- t, M. IIoi.mm, L. C Kamick, f J, U. 8(;THKiti.AXt), Ekakihi, Kaim, J. A Kaua Utah Loanand Building Aaeoclatlon. Subscriptions are now being taken and stock issued in new genes (No 5. Address A. Hanaceb, jr.. Secy. Office McCornick s bank. W F Shelton, So. 251 Main street, 'stairs,) general contractor antl licensed Drain Layer Sewerage. Pavine Cement work aud all kinds of contract work. Those desiring sewer connections will Und it to their advan-tage to 'call on me. Estimates upon work furnished. - jchn Grant, Omilu Feb. B. F. Redmia, Silt lUs City. Tolin G-rst-nt So Co., tONTIlACTOfW FOFl: " STUEET AND SIDEWALK PAVEMENTS; AND DMLKM I M Cements; Trinidad Asphaltum foe Streets: Sagoithic and Orano olithic for Side walk $, Batomentt, Floort, ttc. The Jtent Hrtndf of I'ortland tad American Ommt. Crushed Slgj for Concrtting; for Sf to Contractor.. Estimates fiinilsM 01 ill kinds of Ctnnt Work, CiMBtlsf, te. Ill trt lummi OmoMS. Main fit. t rabr .t BwkwrJ W.r rUg Itlrjihun t1. Or Smlk Avrth. Call and see my new line of Spring Suiting worsted pantaloonings, etc. w. A. Taylor, 45 E. Second South. COMING In All Its Superlative Splendor! , TH K . GRANDEST, GBHTEST, BEST. MtMata's Kb? UniM Ste, Circus, Museum, Wild Animal Exposition, AMU Grand Free International Horse Falrt WILL EXHIBIT AT Enlarged io Four Tinic$ Former Size t 100 Timet More Grand! A City of Tent) A World of Wonleri' An Amsu'nj C'la y of Crvwnsd Champ'cn Arenic Stars! TM M;itn.T')th. !'' Mfo Ion. tse lTtpsX ! Anima.1 af,''?i to Hiit tt. a I'ouder-- I u laoruiji Mountain. ' A!AM.-rETCRKVIO- Mrrr absolutely new irti thn oil ar.4 new tu ajif I other exluti:UuO In America. ! Nature's Marvel, and Apt f Artistic Supremacy Unrivaled. j General Jubilee Occasion for All. TWO GRAND KXHIRITIONS-D.UL-Y j j' r.r--: at I soil 7 p m. I'erformaw a'T-a- Admlwn mi: j ,n hmir ariij at'rla-- me4iama. Warning. We the undersigned respectfully cal the attention of the public to the fact members of the thtt we are the only American Ticket Brokers associatwan Lake City. There are in Salt . narties business in bait Lake who clafm membership and who City not members; and we take this method are of informing the public to be-ware of such persons. The only mem-bers iu Salt Lake gtg 240 South Main st. Oscar Grosheix, Under the Postoffice. UINTAH HOTEL. on tha Enropmn Plan. CfhTsC SSff strictlv first class in respect is now offering indm e- - every to the local and traveling pub.ie frh cannot be eicelled in the west. Restaurant in con- - hication. Clnton for short orders at all hours, & SoWEK3 Proprietor. Pabst Brewing Co! (forrrfii PHILW BUT) Export, Bohemian, Koffbrau an3 Select Blaa Ribbon Keg and Bottled Bears shippai imm3Jlitel upon order. THE FAMILY TRADE SOLICITED FREE DELIVERY! TELEPHONE 3651 f B. K. BLOCHCo., ST. --A.s:at FUhl Freah Fwb. Jish, fruit and vegetables Jbe fonSd at Mew-- & Campbell's, 114 West First .South street. t Frogress Building. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. A Complete List of the Territorial, County and City Officers. - Standing Committees of the City Council. Offioen ud Committees of the Chamber of Commerce. TKRRITORIAl. OFFICERS. GoTmnor Arthur L. ThomaJ PwMary KIUh Svlta Chief Juitlce , Charlm 8. 2m IT. J. naxrxia AKoclte Justices J It. 1. HMiilro J. W. H)u aburn t'nitcU Kuin Marshal E. H. Prxon( l'niud Statca Attorney I'. S. Vartau Aatlatant U. a Attornor F.. B. tYIWhlow Surveyor Uvnrral K. Patent RrRlatw of the Uuut Oftlr '. D. Mobba Koeetv.r of Public Munrvs . )loyt Shenuau. Jr I". 8. Ih.putjr Krreuue Collector... T. C. BaUef THKVTAH COMMISSION, G. L. Godfrey, Chalr'a H B. Robert-o- u, AlTin Saundera, J. A. McClrrnand, A. B Wllllwm BALT LAKE COUNTY OFFICERS. Prolle Judiro-- ll. V. Bartch. Helertmon- - Klliw A. Smith, O. P. Miller ana Richard Howe. Clerk -- J, C. Culii'r Awmor-Jvi- w W. Kox. Jr. CvlliM-to- r lonrt U. Hmilr, Trpusurer-- M. K. iiimmtn. aittiruvjr JaniM It. Mnyta, filiirl(I-Anar- iw i. Unit. Coroner lorK. J. Taj lor. Keconlcr-Ue!r- M. I'nuuon. Surveyor D. 11. McAllister. Superintendent of DIMrtot Scnoott-WtUl- im M. fclewu-t- . Jl'BTU'KS "OK' THK I'KACr.. First pitftiiet William Fuller Second (irerluct W.C Uurton Third precinct , Arthur I'arKin fourth prnc.luot ...,C. W. Btaynur Fifth precinct W. W. IMe And thlrty oneothers throughout tho omiutjr CITY OFFICIALS. Mayor Ueorge M Scott rmaatirer J. H. Waldon Recorder LouU Hyalua Mutenr and Collector K. K, CluM Mamlial , John M. Young Police Justice II. H. Lane tanillnf Committee ol the Council. WAYS AND MEANS, ti. C Larrtck, James Anderson, W. 1'. Lynn. 8TRCKTS. II. K. Paraou. Louis Conn. L. a. IU1I, A. J. Peudleton, W. K. Jnmea. WATER WORKS, lames Anrtereon, W. H. H. Spafford, T. W. Armstrong, L, r. Hall, W. V. Nohle. finance. W. P. Lynn, Jainea Anderaon, L. O. Karrtck. HKWF.RAOK. W. P. Nohle, W. F. Jamee. W. L. 1'lckard, M. K. Pamona, W. H. H. Bpafford. PUHLIU WORKS. W. F. Jamei, M K. Paranna, Louis Cohu. IMPROVEMENTS. L. E. Hall, W. P. Lynn, Jnmes Anderaon. CITY PRISON. W. L. llckard, T. W. Arinetroug, L. C. Karrtck. IRRIGATION. A. J. Pendleton, ' " Frederick fleath. L. E. Hull, T. W. Armstrong, L. C Karrtck. LICENSE. Loula Cohn, L. C. Karraca, W. L. iMi'kard. MARKETS. W. H. H. Bpafford, W. P. Nohla, A. J. Pendleton. ELECTIONS. Frederick Heath, Dau Woletenuoliua, W, P. Lynu. REVISION. H. Pembroke, W. P. Lynn, A. J. Pendleton. POLICE. Dan WolKtenholme, Jamea Anderaon, A. .1. Pendleton. M. K. Parwna, Frederick Heath. SANITARY KEOULATlONS AND QUAR-ANTINE. P. W. Armatmng W. I. It kard. L. E. Hall, Frederick Heath, W. F. Jamei. OR DAN AND BALT LAKE CITY CANAL. L. C. Karrtck. A. J. Prndleton, Louis Cohn. W. F. Jnuiee, W. It. H. pSord. PUBLIC UUOU-ND-M. K. Parrona, W, r. Jamea, W. L. Plckard, Dan WolatenholuK, W. P. Noble. FIRE DEPARTMENT. )amea Anuertou. M. K. rareona, If. Pembroke. MUNICIPAL LAWS. W. P. Lynn, T. W. Armtri. Frederick Heath. W. H. H. plfra, M. If. Parnone. CLAIMS. W. F. Jamea, II. Pembroke, W. L. I'll kard. CEMETERY. Lonla Cohn, L. C. K.irrtk, W. I llckard. .. ENROLLMENT, H. Pembroke, W. P. Lyn. Jamea AmU-rw- UNFINISHED rlCBlNESS. Dan Wolatenbolina, A. J. I'endletoB, V. II, II. HuafToril, ' Halt Lake Chainbrr of Commerce. Caiob W. West, Pri1dut : Fred Simon. Flrat Vke Prenldent. I. E. Hall. Kf ond Vlc Preel. dnt, Prink K. Ollleaple, Secretary; M. 11 Walker, Treaauwr. DIRECTORS. Caleb W. Wmt, L C Karrtck. Fred Slmn, Jhn I). Htwncrr, L. E. Hall. H. L. A. Ctilmer, John W. Donnetlan, Spencer Clawaon, J. M. Rlcketta, W. II. Sella, C. E. Wantlatul. STANDING COMMITTEES. Commroa-Lo- w. Patey, Webber Kaon. CnSln. Irrigation Hullletrt. Sloan, Erb. Oroebaek, BaiU?y. Iii.p.rfatl'n. t.--0. F. Calmer, Young, Morvr. Alt Adm. Po'illc Improvement Dooly, KlKCT, C. P. Maoa.C'nkim,Olil-Ji.- i. Wool (irow-Pita- rd. Kerr, FaUa, a. O no. J. a V Ute. Mine and M'.n Treweek. Jea-e- Daly. T. . Jone. MI McUiiaro MacirtnJh, Ferry, Holdsn Tcrhiike. Cutltna. M Aroora.1t, Dirt, w. A. Neiien. Ciinat. SanltarT-0'5'r- ln- Star.dart. WaMti. M na;artnn Aiiarbach, Klnwy. M. j Wi;:-- r. Kelsey. MTna. Stock frow.ng-Nob- la, .F.WaUr. Swan, W. L. WhlW. Olanaeld. Arwtrauon Rayboold Baakln. Barrett, p. L. Wlltiaraa. Sowle. Meaberahip Whttoey, Lawreoe. nffwr-Bal- Clawaon. Jr.. Iav. Agrlcttltnra iooaho, Til. J t, Hnm-errgt- Hyde. A Soger. Arei.Utfare-KitUi- ,g. W. H. toreT,Tm. lUtr. CbjtuU. W. E. Job. ! tliroa4-Rmlw- rI. GiodnaJnf - j I TVa Parkee HnDU. Ktnatii- - J Wallear, Lra. U. J. ;. Me r Vaeaa. j Only Fourlora Hour at Day. The central association of the em-broidery industry of Saxony has decided to limit the working time for the mill-iner seuiuster, the hour liiuita being 4 o'clock a. m. and 8 o'clock p. m. An Inspector has been appointed whose duty will be to see that this asreeineut is oV snrved, and a tine will be imposed on those who are found at work before 6 in the morning or after 8 at night. This inspector resides in Plnuen. Dry Goods Chronicle. Pierthp Vl haV,e a bank- - "cor. A. thisyS' TlLYn1'1'!11,111 Sorth 1)akot" toiled to pro-- ' , any appropriation for a fair. weekTntl?pat s,trikes ere .nude last ,t mi"iS Strict in forKeysf;ne!,lCllpr0m'1SC Dardntfrrfn" bein,? nm,le to "cure the in!Inpm eaUlcr llrove a wan Wrt;,,"e Wared on the streets 1U '"'ffalo overcoat, fur and arctic shoes. cap nn?n i? Dakot8 Prohibition law is Ullf0ree' Ukiu? effe'-- ' JuW 1. 2Tt fTk!,ge,!,. coataitiing condi- - Hand e"S,i!edjaSS1U'ening,'eal In tlie glove contest between John McGuire ot Livinijstoue and Billy bcaies of Helena, Mont., the latter was knocked out in tho second round on the night ot July 5. The local editor of the Kurcka, Utah, thief says: Bishop Hatfield bet Milt I nee Sunday that lie could not ride a horse to Silver City in twenty niimitos. Trice won the bet. Susan B. Anthony has inserted her hue Italian hand" into the political pie of North Dakota. Susio is just a till e advanced in years, but age has not milled the razor-lik- e edge of her tongue pr the wonderful vitality of her intel-lect. Mrs. Amelia Johnson was sent to the Dakota msano nsvlum last week. She labored under the impression that she was starving to death and had to con-tinually be in a state of perspiration or death would ensue. She subjected her children to tho samo treatment as her self, und when discovered they were nearly suffocated. Chief quarreled with his lawful squaw about another woman one day last week at Standing Rock ageucy in Dakota. In the night Mrs Raiu-etc- . stole into tho tent of her hus-band and inserted a large, cold piece ol steel between several of his ribs numer-ous times. Chief chances for becoming a good Indian never were brighter. He boasts that it was by his hand Custer met his death. 4 jtnlS of Interest rrom the Different States and Territories Comprising the Great Northwest. r 11 JHE CENTENNIAL STATE IN BRIEF. it Z T ,' Montana, Idaho, Wyoming, Utah and the Itro Dakotas Searched lor Nbwb of I Interest to the Hurried Header. I. IDAHO NOTES. r(j b The Hailey hot springs will soon ' ebauge hands, as Mr. E. R. Strahorn 1 bus retired and his successor Jis looked fcr from Chicago. ... Jlr. Lee of Cornwall has for exhibi-- 1 tion a stool of wheat from one. kernel tnt contains 210 stalks, each bearing a . r'od head of wheat. ? J. E. Stearns of Nam pa, who has bpeti appointed commissioner to the World's Fair, is collecting an assort-ment of ores from Idaho to exhibit at the fair. Thomas Kirby of Kendrick recently brought to Moscow to have stuffed a a monster white pelican, measuring near-- J lv five feet from tip to tip of tho wiugs. It was killed on Snake river. These k birds come np the river only as a far as the .sturgeon, as their food is principally young sturgeon. Sever in tho history of northern Idaho has the outlook for a prosperous season been so bright. There is no specula-- l tioa In regard to the agricultural inter-- I psts;the frequent rains have rendered an abundant harvest a certainty. Mini-ng properties are yielding rich returns; tlie stock raisers report cattle and : horses to be in a" line condition, and the stamp of prosperity rests on every branch of industry. The Chinamen employed in mining on Loon creek, Custer county, have been getting up an almost fatal row. The last number of the Messengor gives an account of a free fight they had among themselves, using guns, knives, etc., resulting in several of them being bailly used up and three of them being incarcerated in jail. How soon American customs grow upon tho almond-eye- d rice eaters. MONTANA NOTES, ? Thomas F. Casey, a well known law--I of Helena, died Friday. Butte is trying for a through train from the east on the Northern Pacific. The Alice is producing more bullion " than any mine or mill in tho Butte ;( camp. r Excavation for the foundation of the now Uoiton and Butte concentrator at Butte is progressing rapidly. The opening of tho Butte stock ex'- s change causett a ripple in mining cir-cles. Twenty stocks were on call the first day. Albeit Sheppeid, a Butte Creek uiiuer, celebrated the Fourth with giant powder. It cost him one hand aud a large section of an arm, besides several minor wounds. Butte City offers less inducements to funerals than any city in the northwest. Tho burial grounds are in a deplorablo condition aud the undertakers go upon the principle of robbing the living for caring for the dead. Much trouble has been experienced at the Anaconda aud more especially at the St. Lawronoo mine sinco the naler has been taken out on account nf foul gasses. It has become so bad that work had to be suspended in the lower drifts. Arrangements are being made to placo a hoist on the Hiawatha mine capable of sinking 000 feet. It is esti-mated that if the mine, after more de-velopment, holds up to its present promise, it will be as great as the Grani-te Mountain. After filling up on red, red liquor on the Fourth a crowd of Finlandersin Butte began fighting among themselves with knives. So terriflic was the lighti-ng for a few minutes that the police refused to interfere. No one was killed, but the number of injured would rerk a printing oflico if the names were published and correctly spelled. The sensation of the week has been the find in the New State. A body of ore was struck on the 200 which is re-ported as being the richest ever uncov-ered in Oro Fino district. Some idea of the value placed upon it may be fathered from the fact that the stock rose ot once from (50 cents to $3, and none to be had at that price. COLORADO NOTES. Denver will build a $250,000 miuing stock exchange. Nathan Brown, a laborer, fell from a viaduct in Pueblo on Friday and broke his back. Bert Young was fatally hurt at Colo-rado Springs Friday by the bursting of a musket. The crop outlook in tho Arkansas valley is the most favorable it has been for years. The labor strike in Denver has ended. Arbitration accomplished favorable to all parties. A new mining district has been opened thirty miles southeast of Grand Junction.' 'Ihe ore is of very line qual-ity. When a Denver rogue becomes tired of jail life he digs a hole through the rotten walls of the jail and makes his escape. Marion S. Cook, unde.rindictmentfor forgery whiie city clerk at Aspen, made Ms escape from jail, and has eluded all efforts at capture. The Grand Junction News with its Usual spirit of enterprise includes at least two verses of original poetry with every obituary notice. The Salida Mail publishes the dead "eats on its subscription list. It is venom pasted. A newspaper dead beat is impervious to shame or remorse. . The Denver Field and Farmisauthor-'t-y for the statement that Colorado will pow three-quarte- of a million more bushels of wheat than it ever grew be-fore in a single season. TheTelluride Journal has adopted new style head letter, which gives it Jh appearance, typographically, of wing teen thrown together with a 'air of tongs in the hands of a small, hut vigorous, youth. The arrest of Gun Wa, the alleged Physician, and raiding of his dispensary t Milwaukee, elicited the fact that the celestial's real name is Jim Lee, and 'hat his learning extended further into 'he laundry business than in the medi-cal- - Gun Wa was the tool of shrewd Americans. WTOM1NG, DAKOTA AND ITAH. Butt is overrun with burglars. Brittou has organized a tariff reform Riband a W.C. T.U. j A series of races will be held at Spear-"'h-. commencing July W- - . The king and queen have gone from , "t'den. . Onh-- the jacks remain- - Ihe new dress of the Butte Miner I London Tailor raiting;. The London Tailors' union haa now inemberslup of over 100,000 journeymen, aut una opened its doors to thousand 'if uuuee hands not, strictly upeakinjc, ti'ud nien, who aro joyfully availing thomselves of t! opormai-t- of asso-ciating themselves vith the more stniJeu element in their craft. Exchange. A needle, 1 Inches lor, was recently removed from the side of Mrs. Counsel-lor Cole, of Fredei.ckgbnrff, Vn, Mm Cole says that she swallowed the needle forty years ago, and has never felt any inconvenience from in ttiuperor William has ent export to examine the hygienic arrangements of the state mines at Saarbrncken. They are also to investigate the grievances of tho miners employed there. Dnnfords hhoe Htoro. Opposite the Salt Lake theater. Our stock of summer shocx aud slippers is complete which wo oiler at the lowest price. Remember the name and nuin-be- r. A SCOLT F0R30 YEARS. A True Story That Eeads Like a Eeal-isti- o Dime Novel or a Page of Fiction From Fancy's Labratory. LAWRENCE KINGSTON'S CAREER. He Served in All the Recent Indian Ware and Was On the Ill-Fat-ed Alaska's Voyage- A novtl dinner was given at Mill Jale by Fred Kinsinger. The guest of tho occasion was Lawrence D. Kingston, who enjoys the strange distinction of having spent the most of a life of thirty-thre- e years on the back of an Indian pony. As the well roasted veal and the brown fried catfish disappeared Kingston re-cited in the unvarnished style of the scout the details of a life as exciting aa Monte Cristo's. Kingstou hud been on his way to Wash-ington with a lot of trappings when by accident, at Chattanooga, he lost them. He came to Covington to arrange for a settlement with the railroad and to call upon a young lady who had been to his twin brother, a scout, who was killed in an engagement with the Apache chief Geronimo. In Covington he met Mr. Kinsinger's engineer, Charles Fulmer, who had ben a soldier during the Modoc war, and had then known Kingston, and a visit to Milldale was the result. Kingston is a native of Colfax, Yuba county, Cal. When he and his twin brother were mere babies, not a year old, their parents were maesacred by the Mo-doc- s, but for some unaccountable reason the infants were saved by the reds and carried away with them. They were raised by their captors until 12 years of age, having become proficient in all the traits of their adopted people. A com-pany of United States soldiers under Col. Cheatham, raiding the Indian retreat one day, rescued the two youths and took them to his camp, where they were placed of Donald McKay, chief of the Warm Spring Indian scouts, to be educated as such. Two years later, then being in his 14th year, young Kingston began what has proved to be a very eventful career, be-ing placed on the trail of the Pintesin Nevada, who had been on the warpath for some tune. Since then Kingston has scarcely been out of the saddle, and so valuable have been his services to the government that he has been in constant demand, both iu the north, south and middle of the wild west. He has repeatedly covered the famous great trails of the country, and hHS done sconting against all the noted tribes and rebellions chiefs. He saw active service in the Modoc troubles in 1883, and was one of the party with Gen. Canby when he was assassinated. After the capture of Captain Jack he was transferred to Gen. Howard's command, which was then engaged in subduing the Piutes. He had a hard struggle with the Chief Winne-jnncc- a. The latter was killed by a young bugler when he appeared to be having the best of the scout. He performed Becret service duty dur-ing the Mormon troubles of 1 875, and was with Gen. La Coma when he was killed by the White River Utes. In 1878, s year that will always be famous in the history of the far west for the terrible Custer massacre, young Kingston was sent to that general with dispatches, and was ordered to report to the latter and chiof of scouts, Bill Campbell. He reached their camp at 4 o'clock on the morning of the fatal day. The Indians were like locusts in a flight, so numerous, and every hour after they opened the attack seemed to swell their numbers. At 1 o'clock in tho after-noon Custer, seeing that the situation wan getting hopeless, started him to Maj. Reno's camp for relief, he having been expected for some time. The mission was certainly not a pleasant one, brave company were on all sides with the ferocious Indians. He managed, however, to get through the lines, but not nntil he carried with him several wounds, one a very severo one on the head. He reached Maj. Reno, who was seven miles away, and when he returned two hours later the terrible slaughter was over. Not an Indian was insight, but they Lift some harrowing evidences that they had been there. The dead were piled everywhere, and sur-rounded by a barricade of bodies, both of savages and whites, they found the remains of Cnstor. He spent two years watehing Wells, Fargo & Co.'s stages and chasing Apaches, and in 1879 was with the gov-ernment party that took tho Alaska to go in search of the lost Jeanette. He told most interestingly the history of that fatal ejqiedition, their sailing up to 76 degs. north, the mutiny of tle crew, skirmishes with the natives and his escape with three companions from the death that afterward came to the company. They found the wreck of the Jeanette, but the survivors had started south in another direction. Tiie return of the Alaska crew was one of intense smTering from scurvy and from attacks from natives. He and three comrades got awgy and were helped sonth by the Flathead Indians. He lost all his com-panions from scurvy, and when he finally reached the Blood Indians, after terrible experiences, he was nearly dead from the same affliction. As soon as his health permitted he was sent to the Apache country, where Geronimo had murdered the Bryant family. He was with the soldiers when, in a skirmish with the Indians, he started the firing that brought down Spotted Heel, one of Geronimo s strong-est friends. . During 1880 he did active service against noted outlaws and aided in the capture of several of the worst, includ-ing Roberts, who was their chief; also of"Arizona Sam and Rattlesnake Jack. After that he was on trail against the Piutcs. spent a year carrying mail I through hostile Indian country, and in lb!4 was with Gen. bheriiU-- l in the Ban- - Kinirrton is now stationed on a reser-vation at Fort Walla W al la. He speaiii U tne Indian languages and handles English exceptionally trslL Cintinoao Enquirer., PAUK CITY NEWS. Death of an Estimable Young Lady Gen-eral and Personal Notes. Pahk City, July 8. Special cor-respondence. The thermometer regis-tered 80 in the shade at 0 o'clock last evening. Hon. William Ferry is in Salt Lake. W. R. Gibbs, assistaut manager of The Times, is in Park on business. McXiel's danciug school will give a party this evening at the opera house. The ore shipments today were: On-tario, 189,650 pounds; Mayflower con-centrates, 70,300. Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Sweitzer arrived last evening from Salt Lake. They re-main iu Park for several weeks. Billy Brothers returned from Salt Lake last evening bringing with him an alligator about fourteen inches in length. Miss Mary Kelley is lying danger-ously ill at lior home in Empire canyon, with a severe case of brain fever. Her recovery is doubtful. r'fW county convention meet this evening in tho city hall for the purpose of nominating officers for tho ensuing election, Monday, August 11. At tho residence of Frank Hanson, Miss Sophia Hanson, his niece, passed away quietly last evening and without a moment's warning. The young lady, who has been here but a short time, was troubled with weak lungs. She for-merly lived with friends in Fairfield, Conn., comiug west to Denver some six months ago for her health. There she was advised to go to a higher altitude, coming to Park some two or three weeks ago. At first it was thought by hor friends that she would entirely recover from her troubles, but' last evening as she was preparing to go to Salt Lake siic complained of pains in ber chest and a few moments later expired in her uncle's arms. The time for tho funeral has been set for 10 o'clock tomorrow from the residence near the Utah Cen-tral depot. Hotel arrivals: Miss Josio Pickles, R S Harvey, New Orleans; L. Patlon, St. Louis; V. W. Thompson, Danville, 111 L. D. Perkiuson, San Francisco; C H. McMahon, F. H. Burnett, W. D. Owens, Omaha; W. 11. Gibbs, A. R. Watson, J. T. McNary and wife, Salt Lake; J. L. Davis, Ogdeu.