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o the wind, with the Federal colors at her masthead, and awaited our approach. Upon being boarded, she proved to be the Crenshaw, three days out from New York, and bound for Glasgow, in Scotland. The Crenshaw was grain-laden, though rather small Crenshaw was grain-laden, though rather small for a member of the junk fleet, and there was the usual number of certificates, and British consular seals on board of her, vouching, upon good Yankee oaths, that her cargo was neutral. It was amusing to see how these merchants clung to the British the certificates, the subjects were all resident in New York. And so we did the usual amount of plundering on board the Crenshaw, and then consigned her to the flames. From papers captured on board this vessel, we learned that the New York Chambe with the Alabama,—took, to look for us, we never knew, as we did not see any of them. On the day after capturing the Crenshaw, we observed in latitude 39° 47′, and longitude 68° 06′. Being near the edge of St. George's Bank, off the coast of New