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nformed that this expedition was to come.
Colonel Lamon's remark convinced me that the idea, merely hinted at to me by Captain Fox, would not be carried out.
The Count of Paris libels the memory of Major Anderson, and perverts the truth of history in this, as he has done in other particulars, by saying, with reference to the visit of Captain Fox to the fort, that, having visited Anderson at Fort Sumter, a plan had been agreed upon between them for revictualing the garrison.—Civil War in America, authorized translation, Vol.
IV, p. 137.
Fox himself says, in his published letter, I made no arrangements with Major Anderson for supplying the fort, nor did I inform him of my plan; Major Anderson, in the letter above, says the idea had been merely hinted at by Captain Fox, and that Colonel Lamon had led him to believe that it had been abandoned.
We shall strive to do our duty, thought I frankly say that my heart is not in this war, which I see is to be thus commenced.