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T II E TRINITY JOURNAL IS P U B L I 8 H K I» EVERY SATURDAY M 0 R SIXO UY SEAMAN fe GORDON. H. J. SEAMAN, D. E. GORDON, Editor) and Proprietors. Office on Main St. nearly opposite St. Charles Ilotcl. Terms.—The Journal will be furnished to sub scribers at the following rates : For one year $10 00 “ six months f> 00 “ three months 3 00 Advertisements conspicuously inserted on the following terms: One square, tirst insertion $4 00 For each subsequent insertion 2 00 A square consists of Ten lines, or less. A reasonable reduction from the above rates will be inndc to yearly advertisers. BOOK & JOB PRI NTING. Having recently made large additions to our stock of JUliJUXO MATERIALS, we are now prepared to execute every description of P LA tN & F ft WCVP A ij n TIN G in the best style of the art, and with promptness and DESPATCH. 7T.X- Orders from abroad for Advertising or Jon Printing, to ensure prompt attention, should iu all cases be accompanied with the Cash. I Wouldn’t! Would You ? I wouldn’t give much for a girl with a bonnet That cost lii'ty dollars when it was new ; Who sports a large muff with a hairy tail on it, That hangs down in front of it just as it grew, I wouldn’t give much for this female ! would you ? I wouldn’t give much for a female who prances, Promenading all the thoroughfares through, Giving thanks to (lie clerks, or amorous glances, Enough to turn her eyes all askew. I wouldn't give much for this female ! would you? The following is a reply to the above, written by a lady : i wouldn't ! would vou ? 1 wouldn’t give much for a chap who has ‘ gone it,’ ’Till lie’s run every cent of his legacy through ; Whose simpering chin has a huge goatee on it, That hangs down on it just as it grew, I wouldn’t give much for this fellow! would you ? I wouldn't give much for a chap with a collar, That’s made to stand up, almost over his ears, Who wears white kid gloves that cost over a dollar, And a coat that belongs to some knight of the shears. I wouldn't give much for this fellow ! would you ? A Fern Leaf for the Men. “ Ily your leave, gentlemen.”—Oi.u Plat. The men have all had a time of it over the women’s fashions. All right—they arc ridieulous—but how is it with the men's ?— They don’t approve of hoops. Every mo ther’s son of ’em wears a strip of moroceo, or some other stiffening in the hems of his trouser legs, to make them stand out. — Don’t 1 know ? They disapprove of superfluous trimmings on ladies’ bonnets : Well and good ; but they have all made footmen of themselves this spring, by wearing a broad band of black velvet “ all around their hat.” Don’t I know ? They think ladies’ dresses should suit their stylo, size and figure : Do they ? Every male Anakim you meet wears the waist of his coat up under his arm-pits, because his tailor tells him to. Don’t 1 know ? They are disgusted with the lengthened skirts of ladies’ dresses : They, themselves, go waddling ubout the streets with their coat-tails flapping against their heels, till a a Roman Catholic priest, or an Andover Theological Student is a fool to ’em. Don't 1 know ? Of course they never step into Phalon’s to have their locks twisted with the curling tongs, under pretence of “ getting Sham pooed” I’ooh 1 Of course, they don’t diligently read the newspaper all the time, and then ask the barber, with an innocent start of astonish ment, when he gets through, “ What the d—ogs he has been doing to their hair ?”— Oh no 1 Of course, the military gentlemen never pad out the breasts of their coats till they look like trussed Thanksgiving turkeys I— Oh no ! Of course, the men never wear false mus taches, or “ gutta percha paddings for lan tern jaws,” and never dye their whiskers, or beards, or hair, every Saturday night, and refuse all invitations to visit, the latter part of the week ! Oh no ! Sensible fellows, every mother’ 8 8011 ’em. llless—their— p-r-c-c-i-o-n-s, g-r-c-U-*, h-i-g s-o-u-l-s!—N. Y. Ledger. A sentimental butcher, on seeing the ok! church in Franklin street turned into a meat market, remarked with a sigh, “ Of a veri ty the spirit hath yielded to the flesh. ’ —W. Y. Ledger. Anniversary Week in New York. — lie spectublc Elderly Gentleman. —Can you tell ie, my little mau, where to find the Bible tlousc ? Little Man. —Not as I knows on, Old Spectacles, but I knows where's the Bowery Theatre. Fanny Fern says there are but three handsome men in New Y'ork city, and one of them is Horace M reeky l THE TRINITY JOURNAL WEAVERVILLE, TRINITY COUNTY, CAL., SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 28. 1850. The following extract from “ Sniktaw’s” Inst letter wo take from the Golden Era. — it is well worth reading : TO HEIl UOVAI. MAJESTY, EMILY n. Sweet vovngcr to the calm and holy shores of Lethe beyond Jordan, to the land of com fort. The strains that whilom you evoked from your living lyre, fell upon my car as soft and dulcet as the sweetest breathings of an JKolian harp, when stricken by the noon breeze ; but there is no music that will sound in a fellow’s cars longer than six weeks at a time, and if you wish to hold the Orphean spell over me any longer, stride your lute once again, and I will be mute to listen. 1 M ould like to know what in blazes is the matter with you. If you don’t love me any longer, say so ! It may be fun to you to sock the harpoon of love into me up to the handle, and then jerk on the line, in order to sec me cut up all sorts of antics, but it is anything else to me. I have racked my brain for the last two weeks to guess what is the reason you don’t write, and nfter think ing over everything, have come to the con clusion that you nre sick as blazes ; in my humble opinion, nothing but a long spell of sickness would keep you from writing. If you are, I would recommend you to keep a large supply of ltadways Ready Relief, Webber’s Invigorating Cordial, and Devine’s Lozenges on hand. A person ought never to be without a gallon of each ; they are first rate in all chronic cases, and will gen erally effect a cure in about three days ; nev er takes longer than a week. I sec a notice in the papers where a man was laying on his back for five years, and could not rise ; one single application of the Relief cured him, and he straightway rose from the bed. That is what I eall running pretty strong opposi tion to Christ raising the dead. Rut if you have gone plumb in, and don’t sec any shou' of living more than three u’ceks, I would advise you to send for Dr. . I see by his advertisement that he is about the only man in the State that understands our cases. He M ill probably charge pretty hea vy, but I intend to pay the bill. What are a few slugs in this world I Tell him to charge it to Sniktaw. Talking about Snik tiiw, what do you think about that counter feit Sniktaw, that hails from Folsom ? Hard to fool you with their corn bread when there is biscuit around, ain’t it Em. ? Speaking of Folsom, lie says that the God of Nature has done a heap for that place. Well, I ex pect He has, but he forgot to say that Hu man Nature was running stronger opposi tion than the Cal. Stage Compaq ever did. He says that there are men there, in every sense of the n r ord. Nobody doubts that ; I have never seen a place yet but what there was. Up this way, they range all the way from loafers to nabobs—from parasites to statesmen, and from statesmen down to for ty degrees below zero. He winds up by ex tending to the editors of this paper an invi tation to come to a ball up that way.— That was all right enough, but he ought to have scut ’em a change of shirts, and grub enough to last ’em till they got there.— Pretty hard for three editors to travel 300 miles on $1 25. If you see anything of that Sniktaw around Grass Valley, I wish you would make the following proposals to him : I will sell out all the Sniktaw honor I have got to him for $15.000 —one-half cash, and the balance in granite, at cash price ; or, if he will agree to immortalize both of us, I will give him my slow note on parchineutfor $2000 ; or, if he will agree to lay low and say nothing, I will immortalize both of us (and at the same time throw considerable of a halo around you) for $15,000, one-half in granite, and the balance when he takes it out. Ry so doing, one bust would do for DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OE TRINITY COUNTY. [From Hutchings’ California Magazine.] Memories--To my Sister, nr moxadxock. Do you remember, my sister, Our home in the “ Old Granite State,” In the days ere our family circle. Were ruthlessly broken by late ? Do you remember in spring-time, The carpet of beautiful green, Then spread out before the old farm-house, While snow on the hill-tops was seen ? Do you remember our rambles, After sweet-scented, modest May flowers, That nestled in green pasture hillocks. And smiled in the warm April showers ? Do you remember the garden, And apple trees branching and strong, Where the beautiful red-breasted rebins, Build their nests singing all the day long? Do you remember, dear sister, The Bible that lay on the stand, And how we all knelt down together And prayed in a family band ? Do you remember, one evening, How we knelt by our father's bedside, IIow kindly and fondly ho blessed us Before ho so peacefully died '! These remembrances haunt mo, dear sister, lu the vales of this far-off gold land And memory oft brings together Tin' loved ones and lost of our band. [From the Golden Era.] “ Sniktaw.” both of us. The State is in debt, and ev ery honest man ought to try and curtail ex penses. If none of these propositions suit, 1 am willing to leave everything to you. I would just as soon have one name as anoth er. If you want to give me another, I’ll use it, or if you would like to change your uume, I’ll do all iu my power to help you. “ Delta,” a literary poet of Todd’s Tal ley, seems to take exceptions at the name of Sniktaw, also. All I am waiting for, is to get about a dozen of them chaps iu range, and then I’ll whale ’em, sure. I sec that the “ Ilansum Kurnel” is Hith er shy here lately ; has not made any advan ces since lie sent you his Daguerreotype.— Nothing would afford me more pleasure than to get a side-winder at that man. He thinks because he wrote a few articles for the paper, and managed to get an interest in the Era, that he can have everything his own way. Some people in this world have a heap of brass. 1 actually believe that he would run for a seat in the Legislature, and think it was all right if the jwople would bring him out. In my humble opinion, Em., you will give that man an almighty tall (ling before you get through with him. It is said that “ Freedom shrieked when Kusinsco fall but O, cracky ! wont Venus do some pretty tall hollering when the “ hansuni kurnel” comes down, tearing them chequered pants all to smash ! I hope you will make an ex ample of him. It is of no use for outsiders to try to make an impression when the gen vine article is in the field, and can’t read his title clear by a long shot. I would not won der at all if you flung me “ sky-high, and worse than that,” before you get through with me. If you do, I won’t get mad at you, as I like to see you have your own fun ; everything that affords you pleasure, is about the same as going to the circus for me. About two weeks since I drew out the following notices : “ Joined in the holy tics of wedlock, by the Rev. Mr. Dow, Jr., the gifted npd majestic Snik taw, to the “ high-steppin’ ” and eloquent Emily B.” “ One year after date, born into tliiH world of sin and sorrow,Augustus Cicsar Hannibal Sniktaw only surviving son of Mr. and Mrs. Sniktaw.” Unless things assume a different shape, I fear we will never need them. 'When you wrote your poetry for me, one of the editors at the first glance, thought it was intended for him, but on finding it was not, offered his chance very cheap. Well, now, if I don’t hear from you iu the next three weeks, I’ll sell out for $15—$4 down, and the bal luncc in one, two and three years ; that is five dollars less Ilian lie would take, certain. How would such a notice as this look iu print : “ Whereas, Emily li. has throwed me off, without provocation. Know all men by these presents that if she runs head over heels in debt, I wont pay nary cent townrds getting her all right again.” “ Wave, Munich, all thy banners wave, And charge with all thy chivalry.” I have no idea that any such thing will happen, but if the worst comes, I will bring in the following bill, sure : Damage of the affections $4,000 Wear and tear of body und soul conse quent upon overexcitement brought on by love letter from Em. II.,. .. . $0,000 Sundries $0,000 Total $10,001) I’ll give Col. .1earns half my claim down to plead the cause, and in all probability he will get the other half before he gets through. He understands the law, and can twist it in to two different shapes without hurting his conscience. I intend to put you to some trouble, sure and certain, unless you give me satisfactory evidence of having good reasons for “ puling your ineffectual fires but this is all surmise on my part, and I hope it wont turn out that way. A good Methodist minister at the West, who lived on a very small salary, was great ly troulTled nt one time to get his quarterly installment, lie had called on his stewurd a number of times, but had each time been put off with some excuse. His wants ut length becoming urgent, lie went to his steward and told him that lie must have his money, as his family were suffering for the necessaries of life. ‘‘Money !” replied the steward. “ You preach for money ! I thought you preached for the good of souls 1” “ Soul t /” replied the minister; ‘‘I can’t rat souls, und if I could, it would take a thousand such us yours to muke a decent j meal.-” To Daioiitebs. —The secret that you dare not tell your mother, is a dangerous secret, I and one which will be likely to bring you sorrow and suffering iu the end. ■ - ■ — — — A Woman’s Will.—Won’t ! ! ! »-■ Why is the new French baby like the tail of a herring ? Because it is the last of the bony-parts. [From Young America. ] The Modern American Representative. A MELODRAMA, IN ONE ACT. The scene is laid in the Dining Room of IV ix- u's Hotel, Washington. Time, 11 A. M. SCENE I. Euler the lion. Mr. II—B—T, (Representative in Congress,) nml friend. II—n—r.—The table cleared appears, yet have I not Of gong nor bell heard sound. I thought 'twas customary to awake the boarders For the matin meal. Such negligence is inexcusable. What ho ! there, John, or James, whute’cr thy nume. Seek breakfast for myself and friend, instanter. Waitkii, (submissively,) —I would, your honor, glad obey, but cannot. II—B-—T.—llow ? Cannot! Rascal 1 Waitkk.—Your honor must obtain an order From the powers that be ; the time's so late, 1 dare not risk the punishment w hich 1 might get If in such disobedience discovered. II—li —t.— Go ! get the hence! Thou vile and miserable rascal, This instant bring me breakfast, warm, For two—or else this instant die 1 ( Shown pistol.) Dost know that I my country's representative In Congress am? and dost thou dare refuse me breakfast ? Avaunt! or well 1 know my passion will o’crpow er me, And I some deed of horror soon shall do. [ Kxil Waiter. scene u. (Some dee or ten minutes supposed to have elaps ed, magnified by the hungry Representative’s impatience into half an hour. During the time the waiter has been endeavoring to obtuiu the desired meal. II—H—T and friend seated at a table, on which are plates, knives, forks, 4c.) II—n—t.—I tell thee that my blood did warm within me, And strong desire I felt to utterly destroy him. Enter K—t—g, (the head trailer.) K—t—o.—Sir, I’m sorry, but II—n—T.—( Interrupting ,) Another? Out,vil lian! hound 1 I want then not around me ; Give mo my breakfast 1 K—t—o.—Hut, sir 11—n—t.—Dost hear me ? Dost see this pistol ? Now, by mine head, If but three minutes more I have to wait, lliy brains shall strew the floor. K—T—a.—Without an order from the office,sir, 1 dure not, at this hour, noccdc to your demands. If you will wait H—b—t.—-Now, hireling hound, take that Tot thy reward ! And dare not thus address a Representative again. (Throws chair at Walter, following it up with the coffee urn, plates, knives, 4c. Walter defends himself. Ollier waiters rush to his assistance. A general melee ensues, in the midst of which II— n— t draws his pistol and shoots K— t —o through the heart, who, falling dead, is imme diately surrounded by his fellow waiters, who sob a mournful dirge over his body. [Tam.bai'.] II—b—t.— Thus perish allsuch hireling knnvc ! My dignity is a thing too sacred to be trifled with lly such as he. Faugh 1 his body taints the air. Exeunt II h- t, to deliver himself to thr Authorities, secured from danger by his pul lie station. SCENE III. A Court Room. 11 n — t at bar. Justices on bench. Justice.—Were you a common hireling such an he you slew, Our indignutlon would know no bounds ; Kut as you are a representative, and a gentleman withal, And have but dyed your hands in plchean blood, The Court can but regret the deep indignity Which forced you to this deed. Had the deceased killed you, ’twould have been murder 1 Ilut circumstances alter cases, and iny respect for your high station, Will not allow me to do more than require, That you shall, in ten thousand dollars bail, be bound To answer to tho charge of manslaughter. (Two friends of 11—n r enter into bonds for him, and lie retires, amid loud shouts from hiH friends while the Justices make a polite bow.) Enter the tlmldess of Liberty, who has been an obser ver oj the aff air. Goddess ok LniEnTY, (solus.) —And this is mod ern justice ! this a gentleman, forsooth t Alas ! that delegated power should thus liecome The screen for murder. And so the servant is, Where it should be the master. Alas ! that this, my best-beloved child, America, should so disgrace its birth. May the time quickly come, when ruffians, Though high in otlicc they may be, Intrusted with the cares of nations, even, Shall bo but ruflluna still, and as such treated. [ Exeunt Omnes. The Detroit Advertiser relates a story con cerning the novel manner in which a gay wid ower cured a youthful lover of his passion as follows : Mrs. , was a pretty w idow of twenty eight, left rich by her husband, a respecta ble and wealthy farmer, who judiciously died about the age of fifty. H , a sighing swain of twenty, fell in love with this charm ing widow during a school vacation, and was thereby distracted from study and nearly frantic. IIis father who "designed him for the ministry,” hud a peculiar horror for the sw eet w idow w hom lie regarded as little bet ter than one of the wicked. Her black eyes, her heaving bosom, and her elastic tread were to him only the symbol** <i( ylij Pick. He was iu despair, he visited the widow, and besought of her, if she had a particle of mercy, not to ruin his son. In vain the wid ow protested that she had used no arts— had only seeu the youth a few times and was entirely indifferent to him—the father still insisted, and the pretty widow promised that if his boy came to see her again, it should be his last visit. Not many days passed, when the enamored youth made his arrange ments for a visit, of which the widow lmd notice. The few previous interviews between them had taken place under circumstances peculiariy favorable to romance and senti ment, upon moonlight walks or in parlor tete-a-tetes. This time the timid youth was told upon his arrival that Mrs. was at the barn ; whither ho went and found his beau-ideal with skirts knee-high, dressed in a man’s boots, and covered with a man's hut, a pipe iu her mouth, a mug of cider in her baud, superintending her men—killing hogs, lie never came again—it was too killiug. PuKrilCTIOXS OK TIIK KmI'EROR NlClIOI.AS. —Te Indianapolis Journal gives the follow ing extract from a lecture given by the lion. 11. W. Ellsworth, late Minister to Sweden, being the language of the Emperor of Rus sia used in an interview with the lecturer : “Sir,” said the Emperor Nicholas, in n mcmorablo diplomatic interview between him and your speaker, during those recent revolutions that struck down Hungary, rc-1 modeled France, and broke the bond of union between Denmark and her revolted Dutchies, causing nearly every monarch to tremble for his throne, “Sir I view calmly all this agitation. Russia is untouched, and will not mingle with it. Her hour has not yet come, though her destiny cannot long bo delayed ! Sho will soon be iu a protracted contest, in which England and France will be her opponent; those nations so long and naturally hostile to each other, will be arrayed in unison against her 1” “And what, your Majesty, will he the result of this great contest ?” “Favorable to Russia, beyond doubt. 1 shall rise superior to nil reverses, and pro tract the contest until I weary out my ene mies. Rut there is another war looming up in the distance—a struggle between cons I i tutional and unrestricted monarchy, in which nearly nil Europe will stand opposed to Russia, while Turkey, her natural enemy, with Persia and Asia, will be lighting at her side.” "Still favorable to Russia, though it will be bloody and protracted. Rut a third and still mightier contest is approaching, in which the world will ho involved—n strug gle between what is called tyranny, in any form, and freedom. Into thisstruggle your nation will be forced from its present policy, and compelled to tuke a leading part! It will be a struggle such us history never rc corded.” — A Licsson kor Moth sks. — The Birming ham (Eng.) Journal prints the following account of a Hogging the Prince of Wales ' received from a poor boy: “During Her Majesty’s residence some years ago, at Os borne, in the Isle of Wight, her children were accustomed to rambol along the sea shore. Now it so happened on one occasion that, the young Prince of Wales met a hoy who had been gathering sea shells. The boy had got u basket full. The young Prince, presuming upon his high position, thought himself privileged to do w hut he pleased with impunity. So without any notice he upset the basket of shells. The poor lad was very indignant, and observed : ‘Yon do that again, and I’ll lick you.’ ‘Put the shells into the basket,’ said the Prince, ‘and see if I don’t.’ The shells were gath ered up and put into the basket. ‘Now,’ suid the lad, ‘touch ’em again, old fellow, if you dare,’ whereupon trio Prince again kicked over the shells. And the boy ‘pitched into him,’ and gave him such a licking as few Princes ever had. His lip was cut open, his nose knocked considerably out of its per pendicular, and his eyes of a color which might have well become the champion of u prize ring. His disfigured face could not long be concealed from his royal mother. She inquired the cause of his disfigurement. The Prince was silent, but at last confessed the truth. The poor boy was ordered be fore the Queen. He wus asked to tell his story. He did so in a very straightforward manner. At its conclusion, turning to her child, the Queen said : ‘You liavo been I rightly served, Hir. Had you not been pun l ished sufficiently already, I should have pun- I ished you severely. When you commit a I like offense, I trust you will always receive a smilar punishment.’ Turning to the poor boy, »he commanded hiR parents to her pres ence the following morning. They came ; and the result of the interview was that her Majesty told them sho had inudc arrange ments for educating and providing for their son, and she hoped he would make good use of the advantages which should be placed withiu his reach.’’ [From the Alta California of June 23.] THE SAN FRANCISCO REVOLUTION. srmiKNMtR OF Tire I.AW AND 01SDBR VOUl'KH TWO TIIOISAND STAND OK AKMS 8KCVBED V101LANCK COMMIT I KK TllllM CHANT. The cause of the excitement and move ments which will be found detailed below, was an attempted assassination of Mr. Ster ling A. Hopkins, n member of the Police Department of the Vigilance Committee, by IV S Terry, one of the Judges of the Su preme Court. The particulars of the assault, which we gather from an eye-witness and are conse quently reliable, are as follows ; An order was issued yesterday for the arrest of one James It. Maloney, better known ns Itubo Maloney, and well known ns a notorious political trickster, which was placed in the hands of Mr. Hopkins, with instructions to take him into custody. About three o’clock in the afternoon Mr. Hopkins went into the naval ofllce of Dr. Ashe, where were the Dr., Maloney, 11. Howie and several others. Mr. Hopkins said he desired to see Maloney. Dr. Ashe told him that that was the naval office, and he had no business there ; at the same time Terry drew a knife and would have used it upon Hopkins had not Dr. Ashe interfered. Hopkins then left and joined his companions, and the other parties at once armed them selves with double-barrelled guns and went into the street to defend Maloney. The two parties, consisting of Dr. Ashe, II. Howe, J. It. Maloney, D. S. Terry and Martin Heese on one side, and S. A. Hop kins, .1. S. Hoveo and three others of tho Committee on the other side, again met in Jackson str’t, between Dupont and Kearny. Mr. Hopkins approached Terry and sainted him in a gentlemanly manner, when ho turned upon him with his musket, which Hopkins seized to prevent him from using, and succeeded in wresting it from him.— Terry then drew his knife and stabbed Hopkins in the neck. At the same time Dr. Ashe also placed the muzzle of his mus ket to flic breast of Mr. Hovce, but before tiring asked him if he was a friend, to which Hovee replied that ho was, but at the same instant forcing the weapon from him, and drawing his pistol he placed tho muzzle at (lie head of the Dr. and commanded him hi surrender his arms, which ho did instantly. During the melee one or two shots were tired accidentally or otherwise, neither of which look effect. As soon as tho fatal blow was struck tho five law ami order men lied to their armory, at the corner of Jackson and Dupont streets, ami were attended by several of the law and order party, who rushed in to protect them. Several of the Vigilant boys were in the weinlty, nml they at once locked the iron doors of the entrance to the build ing, thus preventing any of the opposition from entering the building, and tlm entire block upon which it stands was at once sur rounded by the Committee to prevent his escape. No sooner was the dastardly blow struck i than a swift courier conveyed tho intolli jgenco to tho Committee rooms, and the alarm bell was sounded for the first time.—• Thousands at once obeyed the summons, and enthusiasm prevailed throughout the city. People were hurrying in every direction and many were not aware of tho cause of tho alarm and besought tho swift passers by for an explanation. Tho announcement in bro ken sentences that Terry hud stabbed a (Join mittee man, was all that could be gathered before they were beyond hearing. Tho real facts were soon obtained, and crowds begun to gather in the vicinity of the Committee rooms and the armory where Terry was se creted. In less than fifteen minutes after the first stroke of the bell, the Committee had de tailed armed men and completely surrounded the four buildings where tho law ami onh r party were supposed to have arms deposited. This sudden and well-timed movement took the opposition by surprise, and prevented them from getting into their armory, except a few squads who entered or were in before tho guards arrived. Uvery Committeo man seemed to be onduty, and each wore a white ribbon in the left lapel of his coat, which wo suppose was done to designate the members. Several draymen on Kront street were loading up goods to bn shipped by the up river boats, nud Oil the alarm being given they stripped off tlioir harness, leaving their drays half loaded, mounted their places in the ranks of tho cavalry. The streets In every direction glistened with blight bayo nets or Hying horsemen, who were hurrying to the scene of notion. Tho streets and buildings in tlm vicinity of the armories and the l’luza were literally aliio with human beings, such was tho feeling that pervaded all classes. The Committee having taken the precau tion to guard all tho armories, the Law and Order men were rendered powerless. There was not enough of them inside to force their way out and contend with their capturcrs. .Meanwhile active preparations were going on for the rescue of the men Terry and Ma loney. A largo proportion of the forces were concentrate*! at Hie principal armory, at the corucr of Jackson and Dupont streets, where the prisoners were secreted. Thhr is a two story brick building, and the armory is ou tho second floor. In about thirty minutes after the alarm tho (military luid possession and control of the entire grounds about that corner, and armed men were stationed ii|ton the roof of the building, and every approach was securely guarded so as to prevent any possibility of escape. t,earco ly a man could be seen but who wore tho white badge. We observed a very few about whom we recognized ns I,nw nml Order men, but they were very quiet, ami kept quite out of the wav. NO. 28.