erations now remaining for a Confederate cruiser.
The Shenandoah cruised three months in the Atlantic, taking several prizes, and then proceeded to Tristan d'acunha, where the crews of the captured vessels were landed.
She next proceeded to Melbourne, where she was well received and allowed to repair and refit, take in all the coal required — in short, do anything that would assist her in her attempt to destroy the American whaling fleet.
In violation of the Foreign Enlistment Act, Commandhis operations for over two months after hostilities between the North and South had terminated, professing that he had no intimation of the surrender of the Confederate armies until the date above mentioned; but he must have known when he left Melbourne that the Confederate struggle for independence was practically at an end. When Waddell was assured that the Confederate Government had ceased to exist, instead of surrendering his vessel to the nearest United States authority as he should have