Bare Foot Cruises
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A Hawaiian cruise is an excellent way to explore the Hawaiian Islands. It can also be the adventure of a lifetime as the traveler embarks on an unforgettable journey. This Hawaiian cruise travel guide does not attempt to relate information on the myriad of places to visit on the islands. What this guide does try to do is relate the author's experiences and the many different types of cruises that cruise companies operate. Cruise options for the Hawaiian Islands range from the big, majestic cruise ships with hundreds of passengers to smaller, more intimate boats. These smaller, "small ship" cruises offer a closer look at Hawaiian culture while sometimes visiting the smaller, uninhabited or sparsely inhabitant isles. Cruise options also include different ports of origins. Some begin on mainland United States or Mexico, and return to those ports. Others visit not only the Hawaiian Islands, but other Polynesian islands as well. The Hawaiian Chronicles - Our Hawaiian Adventures also covers most of the major cruise lines that offer Hawaiian cruises, both big ship and small ship. The author hopes you enjoy reading about his Hawaiian cruise adventure and uses it to help plan your own journey into paradise.
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1876 edition. Excerpt: ...the longitude of Port Moresby, a paragraph in which, however, gave me power to go beyond this degree should circumstances warrant it.. I had received directions from the commodore to make all possible inquiries and search for Mr. Macklay, the eminent Russian traveller, who had been wanderChap. Xii. SURVEYING PARTY DETACHED. 169 ing in New Guinea, and this search, combined with duties to be performed under the kidnapping Act, might, I hoped, give us opportunity to render good service. Before leaving Cape York I again entrusted Navigating-Lieutenant Connor with the charge of a survey on the northern shores of Torres Straits. This energetic officer had not been idle during our stay at Somerset, but instead of enjoying the rest he had so well earned, had busied himself in making a trigonometrical survey of the harbour at Somerset, which I had pleasure in forwarding to the Admiralty. Mr. Pitt, midshipman, was succeeded by Mr. Grant, midshipman, as second to Navigating-Lieutenant Connor. Every possible precaution was taken to secure the comfort and safety of the small company to be left behind; and our shipmates left us for two months' work with that light-hearted energy which young officers and seamen always feel when going away on detached service. The gun-room mess was now reduced to the number of two midshipmen and an assistant-paymaster, Mr. Byron, a zealous young officer, ready to make himself useful on all occasions. Our senior lieutenant, boatswain, and gunner, were now our only executive officers; but no ship ever had better petty-officers than the "Basilisk," and during the frequent absences of these remaining officers on surveying work during our coming cruise, they performed the ordinary duties of lieutenants in a...
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