I ALONG THE COAST I . (Correspondence Intermountain Catholic.) San Francisco, Cal., Jan. 8. Rev. Cornelius E. Kennedy ce'-ebrated his first Solemn H;i;h 31ass at St. 3Iary'a Cathedral, San Francisco, on last Sunday, Sun-day, Rev. Father Prendergaat, V. G., preached the sermon. He was recently ordained by Cardinal Gibbons at Baltimore Bal-timore along with Fathers W. E. Mc-Gough, Mc-Gough, Thomas- O'Malley and James E. Moran, all for the archdiocese of San Francisco. His Grace, 3Iost Rev. Archbishop Riordan, accompanied by his brother. Rev. D. J. Riordan of Chicago; Rev. P. E. 3Iulligan, his secretary; Rev. J. P. 3IcQuaide and' Rev. Robert Sen-son, Sen-son, had an audience with the Pope recently. St. Patrick's- Seminary, 3Ienlo Park, was opened for the second half of the term last Wednesday Wi.ek. Since the opening of the Seminary a number of young men have registered. Chief Sigv of the Port Washington Indians, died on the last day of 1S99 at Port Washington, Wash., aged 105 years. He was the oldest Indian living in the Puget Sound country. He led his tribe against Governor Stevens' forces in 1855, when Loschi, chief of the Nesqually tribe, was taken captive and hanged. After peace Was made Sigo steadfastly maintained it, holding his tribesmen under complete subjection. Among the Sound Indian tribes he had long been reverenced as a great and good Indian. He was a contemporary of Chief Seattle, who died many years ago. For several years-Chief Sigo had been blind, bald and helpless. No special spec-ial disease seemed to attack him, but he wasted away of old age. Earlier in life he had been an athletic vigorous vigor-ous man. The tribe of wTycifJ he was chief formerly lived along- fie shores of Lake Washington. Two dicades- ago it had become nearly extinft and those left settled at $ Port Washington and Port 3Iadison. Sigo was buried with befitting ceremonies in the Indian Catholic Cath-olic cemetery near Tracvton.