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Passenger List, American Line, S.S. St. Paul, 9 September 1916

First and Second Class Passenger List for the S.S. St. Paul of the American Line, Departing 9 September 1916 from Liverpool to New York, Commanded by Captain A. R. Mills.

List of First and Second Class Passengers

American Line
S.S. St. Paul

Captain A. R. Mills
From Liverpool to New York
Saturday, 9 September 1916

Ships List of Senior Officers

  1. Captain : A. R. Mills
  2. Surgeon : William Stump, M.D
  3. Purser : R. R. Mathews
  4. Assistant Purser: J. Alford
  5. Chief Steward : William Reen

List of First Class Passengers

Passenger List Cover, September 1916 Westbound Voyage - S.S. St. Paul
  1. Miss D. C. Acklom
  2. Mrs. L. A. Adamson
  3. Miss Louise Adamson
  4. Master Francis A. Adamson
  5. Mr. S. Akiyama
  6. Mr. J. B. Albury
  7. Mr. Walter Allen
  8. Mr. James Allwood C.M.G
  9. Miss Elsie Baker
  10. Mr. Arnold Bennett
  11. Mr. M. G. Bennett
  12. Mr. H. Digby Beuttell
  13. Mrs. C. M. Bini
  14. Mrs. A. M. Blair
  15. Mr. J. F. Blake
  16. Mrs. Blake
  17. Miss Blake
  18. Mr. W. R. Box
  19. Mrs. N. G. Browne
  20. Mr. Umberto Bruzzone
  21. Dr. Leigh Buckner
  22. Mrs. Burke
  23. Miss Kathleen Burke
  24. Miss Leonora Caldwell and Maid
  25. Mr. Miguel A. Campa
  26. Mrs. Campa, Two Children and Infant
  27. Mr. W. B. Cleland
  28. Mrs. R. Collier
  29. Miss A. B. Collier
  30. Rt. Rev. Bishop Courtney D.D
  31. Miss Mabel C. Courtney
  32. Miss Annie Cusden
  33. Mr. John Darling
  34. Mrs. M. G. Valle de Folks
  35. Master H. C. de Folks
  36. Mr. A. H. Deimel
  37. Mr. Henry L. Deimel
  38. Mr. A. De Martini
  39. Mr. H. C. Donecker
  40. Mr. Frank L. Driver
  41. Mr. J. Talbot Eager
  42. Mr. J. L. East
  43. Mrs. G. Espinosa
  44. Miss E. Forbes
  45. Mr. W. J. Fulton
  46. Mr. W. H. Furness
  47. Mr. Alexis Gatzouk
  48. Mrs. A. W. Gibbs
  49. Mr. Gildea
  50. Rev. E. Gill
  51. Mrs. Gill
  52. Mr. E. Gill
  53. Miss E. Gill
  54. Mr. S. Goodman
  55. Mr. T. H. Graham
  56. Mrs. Graham
  57. Mr. J. W. Grimston
  58. Mr. R. C. Hamilton
  59. Miss V. E. Hardwick
  60. Mr. Albert E. Harris
  61. Mrs. Harris
  62. Mr. R. J. H. Hope
  63. Mr. M. A. Horrigan
  64. Mrs. G. M. V. Hoskin
  65. Mr. T. W. Howland
  66. Mrs. Howland
  67. Mr. Percy Ingalls
  68. Mrs. Ingalls
  69. Mr. Horace Jayne
  70. Mr. Main Johnson
  71. Miss Nellie Keane
  72. Miss Sarah Keane
  73. Mrs. E. Knuht
  74. Mr. Enrique Lasarte
  75. Mr. Harold W. Leahy
  76. Dr. Limerick Countess of Lindsay
  77. Mr. N. E. Walker Luboshey
  78. Mr. R. P. Lyon
  79. Mr. Leo Magil
  80. Mr. S. W. Magnus
  81. Mr. W. Matthews
  82. Mr. W. C. McGibbin
  83. Mr. W. C. McGibbin Jr.
  84. Dr. Stuart McGuire
  85. Mr. Charles McMillan
  86. Mrs. McMillan
  87. Miss McMillan
  88. Miss Terry Meade
  89. Miss Rosie Meade
  90. Miss Alys Meade
  91. Mr. J. E. Monahan
  92. Mr. A. M. Muirhead
  93. Mr. J. C. Mungo
  94. Mr. J. Norworth
  95. Mrs. Norworth and Maid
  96. Master Edward Norworth
  97. Master Jack Norworth
  98. Rev. D. O'Connor
  99. Mr. D. J. Partello Jr.
  100. Mrs. Partello
  101. Mr. A. Patterson
  102. Mrs. Paxton
  103. Mr. Terence Paxton
  104. Miss Moyra Paxton
  105. Mr. H. L. Peak
  106. Miss J. L. Pearce
  107. Mr. H. S. Peters
  108. Mr. E. W. Petter
  109. Miss Dore Plowden and Maid
  110. Dr. Angelo Quarlier
  111. Mr. S. Raimondo
  112. Mr. Vernon J. Richards
  113. Mrs. Ascension Roman
  114. Mr. Alfonso Romo
  115. Miss O. Muriel Ross
  116. Mr. N. W. Rowell
  117. Miss L. V. Salisbury
  118. Mrs. Claire Scott
  119. Mrs. R. Shaw
  120. Mr. Simon J. Shimberg
  121. Mr. H. W. Shonnard
  122. Mrs. E. M. Simmons
  123. Miss Dorothy Simmons
  124. Miss Hilda Simmons
  125. Mr. James Simpson
  126. Miss M. E. Smith
  127. Mrs. J. H. Stabler
  128. Mr. W. O. Stevenson
  129. Mr. J. A. Swanson
  130. Mrs. L. Tate
  131. Miss L. Tate
  132. Mr. J. I. Taylor
  133. Mrs. F. Tracy Taylor
  134. Mr. O. G. Evan Thomas
  135. Mrs. L. A. Thomson
  136. Miss M. J. Thomson
  137. Mr. James McK. Wallace
  138. Miss M. Walther
  139. Mr. Fred. Ward
  140. Mr. Bertram Williams
  141. Mrs. M. Williams
  142. Mr. W. P. Wise
  143. Mr. George Wishart
  144. Mr. H. Woerden
  145. Mrs. M. von der Wolff
  146. Mr. K. Yamanashi
  147. Mr. William Yeates
  148. Mrs. Yeates
  149. Miss Mary Young

U.S. Sea Post Office Clerk

  1. Mr. W. E. Barry

List of Second Class Passengers

  1. Rev. Myles Allman
  2. Mr. John Anderson
  3. Mr. M. S. Anderson
  4. Mrs. Helen Anderson
  5. Master K. G. Anderson
  6. Miss Rita Appelboom
  7. Mrs. Sarah Appelboom
  8. Mr. Phillipp Banal
  9. Miss Lily Barclay
  10. Master David Barnett
  11. Miss Lilly Barnett
  12. Miss Louie Barnett
  13. Miss Rebecca Barnett
  14. Mrs. Barnett
  15. Miss Jennie Bates
  16. Miss Bridget Battle
  17. Mr. John Battle
  18. Miss Mary Cissie Bell
  19. Miss L. D. Benford
  20. Miss Beatrice Berry
  21. Miss Beatrice Bersey
  22. Mr. Joseph Henry Blake
  23. Miss Ellen Bowie
  24. Mr. Joseph Boyd
  25. Rev. Patrick Brosnan
  26. Miss Frances Mary Burns
  27. Miss Edith S. Burrows
  28. Mrs. Annie Burrows
  29. Mr. Alfons Butowich
  30. Mrs. Ella Butowich
  31. Miss Ida Calver
  32. Miss Mary Carroll
  33. Mr. John Carroll
  34. Miss Anne Cawley
  35. Miss Grace Louise Chapman
  36. Miss Lilian Agnes Clarke
  37. Miss Susan Clarke
  38. Master Robert W. Clarkson
  39. Mrs. Catherine Clarkson
  40. Miss Sarah Ann Clayton
  41. Master Joseph Collins
  42. Mrs. Mary Collins
  43. Miss Margaret Connaughton
  44. Miss Nora Courtney
  45. Mr. John Craig
  46. Miss Fanny Cronin
  47. Miss Agnes Crooks
  48. Mr. John P. Crowe
  49. Miss Julia Cunningham
  50. Mr. Arthur Ernest Davies
  51. Miss B. L. Davis
  52. Miss Hortense Decosne
  53. Mr. Eugene Decosne
  54. Mrs. Decosne
  55. Mr. John Joseph Delane
  56. Mrs. A. J. Demey
  57. Miss Annie Dennehy
  58. Mr. Patrick Dowling
  59. Mrs. Patrick Dowling
  60. Miss Agnes Downsby
  61. Miss Nora Drennan
  62. Miss Nellie Duhig
  63. Miss Alice Dunne
  64. Miss Elizabeth Dunne
  65. Miss Matilda Dunne
  66. Mrs. Elizabeth Dunne
  67. Miss Lena I. Durston
  68. Rev. John Egan
  69. Miss Marjorie Farrel
  70. Mr. Barnett Fisher
  71. Miss Annie Flanagin
  72. Mr. Ernest Fleming
  73. Miss Gath
  74. Miss Mary Gershenwald
  75. Miss Ethel Glaister
  76. Miss Mary Ann Glynn
  77. Mr. Morris Goldman
  78. Mrs. Rebecca Goldman
  79. Miss B. M. Gooding
  80. Miss May Gray
  81. Miss Mollie Gray
  82. Miss Lucy A. Grey
  83. Mrs. Hannah Haigh
  84. Mr. Will J. Hale
  85. Miss Helen Hardman
  86. Mrs. Julia Blanche Hardman
  87. Miss Frances E. Hares
  88. Mrs. J. E. Harris
  89. Miss Mildred Hart
  90. Mr. William F. Hassett
  91. Master Cameron Hay
  92. Miss M. Hay
  93. Mr. Edward Hayes
  94. Mr. Michel Heller
  95. Miss Margaret Henry
  96. Mrs. Hodgkins
  97. Mr. Thomas Hopes
  98. Mrs. Winifred Hopes
  99. Miss Palmyra Hostyn
  100. Miss Louie Hughes
  101. Miss Jennie Jackson
  102. Mr. James G. Johnson
  103. Miss Emily E. Jones
  104. Mrs. D. H. Jones
  105. Miss Catherine M. Jordan
  106. Miss Marguerite Junod
  107. Miss Catherine Kearns
  108. Miss Ellen Kelly
  109. Mr. Robert E. Kelly
  110. Rev. Daniel Kelly
  111. Rev. Patrick Kelly
  112. Mr. John Kenny
  113. Miss M. Kielby
  114. Miss Ellen Killean
  115. Miss Bessie Kirk
  116. Mrs. Martha A. Kirk
  117. Mr. Ernest G. Lamb
  118. Miss Janie Lawry
  119. Miss Bridget Leahy
  120. Miss Mary Leehy
  121. Miss Nora Leehy
  122. Miss Elizabeth Lidstone
  123. Mrs. S. Wilhelmina Little
  124. Mrs. Elizabeth J. Lomax
  125. Miss M. E. Lovell
  126. Mr. Raymond Lyle
  127. Mr. James D. Lynan
  128. Mr. David Mandel
  129. Miss Catherine Mann
  130. Mr. John Manning
  131. Mrs. Mary Manning
  132. Miss Mary Margaret
  133. Rev. Peter Mavnane
  134. Miss Mary Alice Maxted
  135. Miss Emily Mays
  136. Miss Sarah A. Mays
  137. Miss Phyllis McAuley
  138. Mrs. Charles J. McAuley
  139. Miss Nellie McBrine
  140. Miss Aida McCarthy
  141. Miss Mary McClancy
  142. Miss Lizzie McDaid
  143. Rev. Davis McGrath
  144. Mr. John  McKenna
  145. Miss Annie McLaughlin
  146. Mr. T. G. Moison
  147. Mrs. Mary M.  Monaghan
  148. Miss Julia Mosteron
  149. Miss Annie Murphy
  150. Miss Elizabeth Murphy
  151. Miss Katie  Murphy
  152. Miss Margaret Murphy
  153. Miss Winifred Murren
  154. Miss Jane Nathan
  155. Mrs. Joyce Naylor
  156. Mrs. Elizabeth Church Neff
  157. Miss Harriett  Nolan
  158. Mr. Thomas F. Nolan
  159. Miss Annie Noonen
  160. Miss Frances Clare Nunan
  161. Miss Nora O'Brien
  162. Mr. A. S. M. O'Brien
  163. Rev. Thomas O'Brien
  164. Mr. Thomas D. O'Connel
  165. Miss Catherine O'Connor
  166. Miss Catherine O'Connor
  167. Miss Margaret  O'Connor
  168. Mr. James O'Grady
  169. Rev. John O'Grady
  170. Miss Mary O'Leary
  171. Miss Bridget O'Neill
  172. Miss Lizzie O'Neill
  173. Miss Nora O'Neill
  174. Miss Katty O'Regan
  175. Mr. S. J. Papadopouli
  176. Mr. Frederick Augustus Pape
  177. Master Norman Penlington
  178. Mr. William John Phillips
  179. Miss Gabrilla Pitcher
  180. Miss Florence Pollock
  181. Mrs. Elizabeth Poole
  182. Mr. Thmes E. Price
  183. Mr. Howard E. Rand
  184. Miss A. M. Read
  185. Miss Mary Read
  186. Mrs. M. Read
  187. Miss Annie Reilly
  188. Miss Mary Reilly
  189. Miss Alice Rey
  190. Mr. G. A. Ring
  191. Miss Eileen Rogan
  192. Mr. Alexander Ross
  193. Miss Elsie Rowbotham
  194. Mr. L. F. Rudd
  195. Mrs. E. M. Rymer
  196. Miss Dorothy Sabin
  197. Mr. Rudolf Salvesen
  198. Mrs. Margaret Scales
  199. Miss Rachel Schapero
  200. Mrs. M. Semple
  201. Rev. P. E. O. Shaw
  202. Miss Margaret Sheedy
  203. Mr. Edward Sheehy
  204. Mr. Max Shenfeld
  205. Miss Millie Shinebaum
  206. Miss Edith Paule Shotellier
  207. Mr. H. L. Shotellier
  208. Miss M. M. Sibley
  209. Miss Eileen Singleton
  210. Mr. Joseph Slotnick
  211. Rev. J. B. Smith
  212. Miss Mina Solomon
  213. Miss Sarah Solomon
  214. Miss Lily Ethel Sparrow
  215. Mr. Frank H. Spurr
  216. Miss Christina Marie Stahler
  217. Miss Rosalie Storms
  218. Miss Mary Sullivan
  219. Mrs. Margaret Thomson
  220. Miss Elizabeth Todd
  221. Miss Margaret Trevelyn
  222. Miss Margaret Vickers
  223. Mrs. E. A. Vickers and Infant
  224. Mr. Wai On
  225. Miss Elvinia Walker
  226. Mrs. Rachel Walker
  227. Mr. Joseph M. Wallas
  228. Master Robert Walsh
  229. Miss Eleanor Walsh
  230. Miss Stasia Walsh
  231. Miss M. Webster
  232. Master Davis Wolkovsky
  233. Mr. M. Wolkovsky
  234. Mrs. Lily Wolkovsky
  235. Mrs. Harriette Wood
  236. Mr. Guy D. Worcester
  237. Mr. Carl Wretforss
  238. Mr. Essyn Yao

List of Orchestra Members

  1. Mr. Adrienne Vergauwen
  2. Master John Vergauwen
  3. Mr. R. Todo (Bandmaster)
  4. Mr. A. Brown
  5. Mr. H. C. Packwood
  6. Mr. E. laumbold
  7. Mr. E. Ward

Notice: Landing Arrangements at New York.

Should the steamer arrive at the New York Wharf after 8 p.m., Passengers may land if they wish to do so and have their baggage passed by the Customs authorities immediately on arrival, but those who prefer to remain on board may do so and have their baggage passed the following morning not earlier than 7 o'clock. Breakfast will be served to those who remain on board overnight.

Upper Berths :—Passengers OCCUPYING Upper Berths CAN OBTAIN STEPS for GETTING in or OUT of SAME On APPLYING To The Steward or StewardESS.

Breakfast :—AS The BUGLE is Not SOUNDED for Breakfast, Passengers DESIROUS of BEING WAKENED Should ARRANGE To Be CALLED By Their BEDr.OM StewardS.

Steamer Rugs and Chairs.
Can he hired on application at the Purser's Office, at a charge
of 4/— each for the voyage.

Letters. Etc. for Passengers WILL Be BROUGHT on Board BEFORE The Passengers LAND.

Passengers Should Personally ASCERTAIN WHETHER THERE is Any Mail for THEM BEFORE DISEMBARKING, and THEY ARE INVITED To LEAVE Their Addresses at The Enquiry Office for LATER DESPATCHES To Be RE-DIRECTED.

Information for First Class Passengers.

Breakfast from 8 a.m. until 10 a.m.
Lunch at 1 p.m. Dinner at 7 p.m.
The Bar opens at 8 a.m., and closes at 11.30 p.m.

Lights are extinguished In the Saloon at 11 p.m., Lounge and Reading Room at 11.30 p.m., and Smoke Room at 12 p.m.

Divine Service in the Saloon on Sunday at 10.30 a.m.

Seats at Table.—Passengers who have not previously arranged for seats at table to be reserved should apply for same to the Second Steward.

The Marconi Wireless Telegraph Service.

Messages are accepted on board for transmission to any part of the world or for delivery on board passing ships. The following are the wireless rates, to which must be added the land line or cable tolls to points of destination.

The names of shore stations and of ships, with which communication is expected during the day, are posted every 'horning in different parts of the ship.

For Great Britain and Ireland. Via Crookhaven or other stations in the United Kingdom, or through the medium of a passing steamer, 20 cents per word (minimum 1U words), address and signature counted. Land charges of one cent per word (minimum 12 cents) additional.

for United States. For ten words or less, address and signature counted, via Seagate, Sagaponack, or South We'Sleet (Cape Cod), 8s. 4d., each additional word 10d. ; via Siasconsett, Mass., 9s. 7d., each additional word 110. ; via Cape Race, Sable Island, and Cape Sable, 10s. 561., each additional word, ls. 04d. Land charges additional, all charges must be prepaid. Messages via the above ports may be sent through medium of a passing steamer.

From Ship To Ship. The general rate on ship to ship messages is 8d. per word, but varies according to nationality of steamer communicated with.

The American Line is not responsible for the transmission of messages.

Ocean. Letters. The Marconi Company have inaugurated an "Ocean Letter" service, by which radio-telegrams may be sent from one ship to another going in an opposite direction, for delivery by Registered Post, from the first port of call of the latter vessel. The rate is (inclusive of wireless postage and registration) 55. 6d. for 30 words, plus a penny for each additional word up to a maximum of 100 words.

Further information may be obtained by applying to the Purser.

Letters and Telegrams may be addressed to the care of any of the Company's Offices, where they will be held until called for, or forwarded, according to instructions. The latest editions of the leading American and English papers are kept on file at the Company's new West End Offices, No. 1, Cockspur Street, London, where Passengers' baggage will also be received and stored if required.

Baggage.=Inquiries regarding Baggage will be attended to by the Baggage Steward, to whom all Baggage which Passengers wish to leave in the Company's care should be handed, properly labelled, and with full instructions as to disposal. All charges must be paid to the Purser.

The Surgeon is authorised to make customary charges, subject in each case to the approval of the Commander, for treating Passengers at their request for any illness not originating on board the Ship. In the case of sickness developed on board no charge will be made, and medicine will be provided free in all circumstances.

Valuables.—The American Line has provided a Safe in the office of the Purser in which Passengers may deposit Money, Jewels, or Ornaments for safe keeping.

Exchange of Money.—The Purser is prepared for the convenience of Passengers, to exchange a limited amount of English and American money, and he will allow at the rate of $4.75 to the £1 when giving American money for English currency, or £1 for $4.90 when giving English money for American money.

Insurance of Baggage, Etc.—Arrangements have been made whereby Passengers can have their baggage insured against loss by sea or land, including risk of fire, breakage, theft or pilferage, from the time the baggage is received by the American Line until delivery at destination. Other risks can also be insured against.

The company strongly recommend Passengers to insure their packages whenever practicable, as in the event of loss or damage to baggage the American Line cannot under any circumstances accept any liability beyond the amount specified on their steamer contract ticket.

Travellers' Cheques.—The Company's Cheques are accepted on board American Line Steamers in payment of accounts, but the Pursers do not carry funds to enable them to cash same.

Orchestras.– A String Orchestra of skilled musicians is carried on all the American Line Steamers of the New York Mail Service.

Public Telephones,
With Booths and Operators, on our New York Piers.

General Information for Second Class Passengers.

Breakfast, 8 p.m. Lunch, 12-30 p.m. Dinner, 8-30 p.m.

The Bar closes at 10.30 p.m. Lights are extinguished In the Saloon and Smoking Room at 11 p.m.

Letters and Telegrams should be handed to the Saloon Steward within an hour after leaving Liverpool and those for despatch upon reaching port should be handed to him an hour before arrival.

Writing Paper, Envelopes, and Telegraph Forms will be found in the Library.

For Railway and Steamship Time Tables of the various Companies, apply to the Saloon Steward

Inquiries regarding Baggage will be attended to by the Baggage Steward, to whom all Baggage which Passengers wish to leave In the Company's care should be handed, properly labelled. and with full Instructions as to disposal. All charges must be paid to the Purser.

Large Deck Chairs can be obtained for use on the voyage, at a charge of 4 - each, upon application to the Deck Steward. Rugs can also be hired on Board at a charge of 4/-.

The Marconi Wireless Telegraph Service.

Messages are accepted on board for transmission to any part of the world or for delivery on board passmg ships. The following are the wireless rates, to which must be added the land line or cable tolls to points of destination.

The names of shore stations and of ships, with which communication is expected during the day, are posted every morning in different parts of the ship.

for Great Britain and Ireland. Via Crookhaven or other stations in the United Kingdom. or through the medium of a passing steamer, 20 cents per word (minimum 10 words), address and signature counted. Land charges of one cent per word (minimum 12 cents) additional.

for United States. For ten words or less, address and signature counted. via Seagate. Sagaponack, or South Wellfleet (Cape Cod), 8e. 4d., each additional word 10d. ; via Siasconsett, Mass., 9s. Id., each additional word llid. ; via Cape Race, Sable Island, and. Cape Sable, 10s. Id.. each additional word, ls. 04d. Land charges additional, all charges must be prepaid. Messages via the above ports may be sent through medium of a passing steamer.

From Ship To Ship. The general rate on ship to ship messages is 8d. per word, but varies according to nationality of steamer communicated with.

The American Line is not responsible for the transmission of messages.

Ocean Letters. The Marconi Company have inaugurated an ' Ocean Letter" service, by which radio-telegrams may be sent from one ship to another going in an opposite direction, for delivery by Registered Post from the first port of call of the latter vessel. The rate is (inclusive of wireless, postage and registration) be. 6d. for 30 words, plus ld. for each additional word up to a maximum of 100 words.

Further information may be obtained by applying to the Purser.

Letters and telegrams may be addressed to the care of any of the Company's Offices, where they will be held until called for, or forwarded, according to instructions. The latest editions of the leading American and English papers are kept on file at the Company's new West End Offices No. 1, Cockspur Street, London, where Passengers' baggage will also be received and stored if required.

The Surgeon is authorised to make customary charges, subject in each case to the approval of the Commander, for treating Passengers at their request for any illness not originating on board the Ship. In the case of sickness developed on board no charge will be made, and medicine will be provided free in all circumstances.

Should the Steamer arrlve at the New York Wharf after 8 p.m.. Passengers may land if they wish to do so, and have their baggage passed by the Customs authorities immediately on arrival. Nit those who prefer to remain on board may do so, and have their baggage passed the following morning not earlier than 7 o'clock

Breakfast will be served to those who remain on board overnight.

Valuables. The American Line has provided a Safe in the office of the Purser in which Passengers may deposit Money, Jewels, or Ornaments for safe keeping.

Insurance of Baggage, Sc. Arrangements have been made whereby Passengers can have their baggage insured against loss by sea or land, including risk of fire, breakage. theft or pilferage, from the time the baggage is received by the American Line until delivery at destination. Other risks can also be insured against.

The Company strongly recommend Passengers to insure their packages whenever practicable, as in the event of loss or damage to baggage the American Line cannot under any circumstances accept any liability beyond the amount specified on their steamer contract ticket.

Travellers' Cheques. The Company's Cheques are accepted on board American Line Steamers in payment of accounts, but the Pursers do not carry funds to enable them to cash same.

Exchange of Money. The Purser is prepared. for the convenience of Passengers, to exchange a limited amount of English and American money, and he will allow at the rate of $4.75 to the £1 when giving American money for English currency, or £1 for $4.90 when giving English money for American money.

Orchestras. A String Orchestra of skilled musicians is carried on all the American Line Steamers of the New York Mail Service.

September 1916 Westbound Voyage - S.S. St. Paul

  • Date of Voyage: 1916 September 9
  • Vessel: St. Paul
  • Class: First and Second Class Passengers
  • Route: United Kingdom to the United States
  • Ports of Call: Liverpool » New York
  • Port Codes: LPL-NYC
  • Captain: N/A
  • Number of Printed Pages: N/A
  • Transcription: Paul K. Gjenvick
  • Récapitulation:
    • Number of First Class Passengers: 149
    • Number of Second Class Passengers: 238
    • Senior List of Senior Officers and Staff: 5
    • U.S. Sea Post Office Clerks: 1
    • Orchestra Members: 7
  • Notable Passengers Included: Not Yet Researched
  • Language(s): English
  • Dimensions: 14 x 21.5 cm
  • Binding: Center Staples
  • Morton Allen Directory: N/A

 

Steamship Line:
American Line
Steamship:
S.S. St. Paul
Passenger List Class(es):
First and Second Class Passengers
Route:
Liverpool to New York
Dates of Departure and Arrival:
9 September, 1916 - 17 September 1916
Dimension of Passenger List:
5.5 x 8.4375 inches
Pages (Including Covers):
8

Contents:

  • Information for First Class Passengers
  • First Class Passenger List including Listing of Principal Officers
  • Miscellaneous Information
    • Landing Arrangements at New York
    • Upper Berths
    • Breakfast
    • Steamer Rugs and Chairs
    • Letters for Passengers
  • List of Second Class Passengers
  • Listing of Orchestra Members
  • General Information for Second Class Passengers
  • Listing of American Line Offices and Agencies
  • American Line Liverpool to New York Service Proposed Sailings from August through December, 1916


Availability: Does Not Circulate
Archives Inventory Ref Nbr: AMSA 2153533190

 

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