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. Anderson — Words of a South Carolina mother — the ladies. Charleston Jan. 21, 1861.
The Good Book tells us, "if thine enemy hunger, feed him; if he thirst, give him drink" We are doing this.
We are sending our prisoners fresh beef and vegetables, and, reports say, a little "Heidseick," too. But, for mercy's sake, don't let the abolitionists know this.
Maj. Anderson, as you have heard, married a Georgia lady and has plantations there, and about two hundred negroes.
Now that Georgia is out, Maj. Anderson may come out, too. If he don't, he may be forced out.
Nothing from Col. Hayne has yet been made public.
It may be that he does not press upon the President his ultimatum, for very good reasons; but, as I before stated, things will not remain as at present long.
A gentleman has just informed me that all our batteries at the different points are now very near completion.
They have now "Columbiad" and mortars plenty, with abundance of shell.
Fort Sumter happe