ur miles from the entrance of Bull's Bay, but was soon safely got off-all of her officers and crew being on board, except the pilot and six men, who had gone to Charleston the evening previous.
The crew rendered every assistance in getting her off. Lieut. Conroy then piloted the Anglia out of Bull's Bay and over the bar.
The A. F. Du Pont, Rear-Admiral, Commanding S. A. Blockading Squadron.
Lieutenant Commanding Conroy's report.
on board bark Restless, off Bull's Bay, near Charleston, October 29, 1862.
On Friday morning last, at daylight, a steamer was discovered trying to get in this — Bull's Bay — channel.
I got the ship under way, andn command of the first division of the boats we went in and cut her out also.
At half-past 6 P. M. we captured her. Steam was up and she was ready to start for Charleston as soon as the night came on. We brought her out and anchored her under the guns of the Restless and the Flag.
She proved to be the English steamer Anglia, wit
a grin like a crocodile.
Where is the officer of Gen. Grant's staff, who boards here?
（Col. Hilyer.) He went to Oxford yesterday with his wife and Mrs. Grant.
He looked at me very sharply and said: Is that true, sir?
Lough says: Yes, sir, when we tell you lies it will be for ourselves and not for others.
We'll take your word, gentlemen; fall in!
you must go to headquarters.
We fell in at a brisk walk, not exactly knowing whether we should find headquarters at Vicksburgh, Mobile, or Charleston.
They took us out about a mile from town, where we found two long lines of long-haired, long-legged, sallow-looking butternut cavalry, drawn up about ten yards apart, between which we marched and halted.
Brisk firing was heard on the other side of town for two hours, when it ceased.
Little squads of prisoners kept coming for two or three hours longer; meantime the rebels set fire to the depot, engine-house, government stores, and a train of forty-three cars on the track, Immense piles