WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:05:03 2014 UTClccn-no000772180.00Lost on a reef exploring shipwrecks in the most remote archipelago on earth /0.351.00Extracts from the journal of Robert W. Andrews124610361no 000772185316852USS Saginaw (Steamer)lccn-n79059051United StatesNavylccn-n97113738Van Tilburg, Hanslccn-n85219092Weaver, Jackilllccn-n79070037Robertson, Keith1914-lccn-n85086019Read, George H.(George Henry)1843-1924lccn-n82075599DeArmond, R. N.lccn-n50009836Pierce, Richard A.(Richard Austin)1918-2004nc-boston library consortium oca digitization projectBoston Library Consortium OCA Digitization Projectlccn-no97054123Parr, Charles McKewnp-parr, ruthParr, RuthSaginaw (Steamer)SourcesHistoryNaval historySaginaw (Steamer)Seafaring lifePacific AreaUnited States.--NavyShipwrecksMidway IslandsDiscovery and exploration, AmericanAlaskaUnited States.--Bureau of Naval PersonnelLogbooksUnited StatesWachusett (Steamer)Adams (Steamer)Military art and scienceRescuesCyane (Sloop of war)Hawaii--Kure IslandUnderwater archaeologyHawaii--Papahānaumokuākea Marine National MonumentMarine accidentsAlaska, SoutheastSocial historyNatural monumentsUnderwater explorationDiscoveries in geographyUnited States.--Navy.--Pacific SquadronHawaiiIndigenous peoples--Social conditionsLackawanna (Ship)186818701912195419691985199019972010130791631ocn042929450mix19850.47United StatesRG 24, Records of the Bureau of Naval PersonnelHistoryNaval historySources9362ocn695994117file20100.32Van Tilburg, HansA Civil War gunboat in Pacific waters life on board USS SaginawHistoryNaval historyIn 1870, the ship sank at one of the world's most remote coral reefs; her crew was rescued sixty-eight days later after a dramatic open-boat voyage. More than 130 years later, Hans Van Tilburg led the team that discovered and recorded the Saginaw' s remains near the Kure Atoll reef+-+81608586351682ocn001293796book19540.06Robertson, KeithThe wreck of the SaginawJuvenile works1334ocn002338893book19120.73Read, George HThe last cruise of the Saginaw633ocn040586189book19970.73DeArmond, R. NThe USS Saginaw in Alaska waters, 1867-1868History+-+856654043611ocn706120193visu1990Lost on a reef exploring shipwrecks in the most remote archipelago on earthHistoryPictorial worksFilm presents the NOAA marine archaeologists who explore the shipwreck sites on the seafloor in Papahānaumokuākea Marine National Monument (previously known as the Northwestern Hawaiian Islands Marine National Monument). They discuss aspects of maritime heritage as they survey shipwrecks that include: Dunnottar Castle, iron-hulled sailing ship, wrecked at Kure Atoll, 1886 -- Churchill, Oregon built four-masted schooner, wrecked at French Frigate Shoals, 1917 -- "Mistery Ship", wooden whaling ship, wrecked at French Frigate Shoals, 1800's -- Searching for Gledstanes, British whaler lost at Kure Atoll, 1837 -- USS Saginaw, side wheel steamship, wrecked at Kure Atoll, 1870 -- Searching for USS Saginaw Shipwreck Survavors' camp -- Bell of the USS Saginaw -- One last shipwreck, SS Quarttete, liberty ship, wrecked at Pearl & Hermes Atoll, 1952. Film futures the scientists of PMNM: Kelly Gleason, Marine Archaeologist; Deirdre O'Regan, Editor - Sea History Magazine; Hans Van Tilburg, Maritime Heritage Coordinator; Cathy Green, Education Coordiantor - Thunder Bay National Marine Sanctuary; Captain Jon Swallow - NOAA Ship Hi'ialakai11ocn042372514art1954Henry, FrankJust one lived to tell the tale--of sailing 1,500 miles about the Pacific in a 32-foot boat in quest of aid for 67 castaways11ocn016323379book18701.00Andrews, Robert WExtracts from the journal of Robert W. Andrews11ocn319642409mix18680.47United StatesNorth Pacific Squadron commander, letters received and forwardedThe North Pacific Squadron Commander, Letters Received and Forwarded, consists of one copybook of letters received by commanders of the United States Navy's North Pacific Squadron (Rear Admirals Thomas T. Craven and Henry Knox Thatcher) in the period 15 June through 24 December 1868. The book includes copies of letters sent by commanders of the vessels Ossipee, Cyane, Lackawanna, Saranac, and Saginaw from various ports in California and Mexico, as well as from Panama, Honolulu, Hawaii, Victoria, British Columbia, and Sitka, Alaska. The collection also includes typed transcriptions of five of the letters found in the copybook. Four of them are letters from Lt. Commander John G. Mitchell, commander of the Saginaw, and were dispatched from Sitka and Victoria in the period 15 June through 31 August 1868. They describe social and economic conditions in Southeast Alaska and the Navy's relations with the region's Native inhabitants. The fifth transcribed letter is from an officer of the Saranac, 26 October 1868, reporting the murder of John G. Mitchell in San Francisco+-+8160858635Fri Mar 21 16:11:39 EDT 2014batch8446