ful body; to which the Governor responded, Yes.
Then, said Wool, on General Sherman's making his requisition, approved by you, I will order the issue of the necessary arms and ammunition.
I remember well that I said, emphatically: That is all I want.--Now, Governor, you may go ahead.
We soon parted; John-son and Douglas taking the boat to Sacramento, and I to San Francisco.
The Chief-Justice, Terry, came to San Francisco the next day, issued a writ of habeas corpus for the body of one Maloney, which writ was resisted, as we expected.
The Governor then issued his proclamation, and I published my orders, dated June 4, 1855.
The Quartermaster-General of the State, General Kibbe, also came to San Francisco, took an office in the City Hall, engaged several rooms for armories,, and soon the men began to enroll into companies.
In my general orders calling out the militia, I used the expression, When a sufficient number of men are enrolled, arms and ammunition will be supplied.