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Passenger List, American Line, S.S. Mongolia, 30 August 1924

Cabin Class Passenger List for the S.S. Mongolia of the American Line, Departing 30 August 1924 from Hamburg to New York via Southampton and Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain H. A. T. Candy.

List of Cabin Passengers
American Line
S.S. Mongolia
Captain H. A. T. Candy
From Hamburg to New York
via Southampton and Cherbourg
Saturday, 30 August 1924

Passenger List Cover, August 1924 Westbound Voyage - S.S. Mongolia

Ships List of Senior Officers

  1. Captain: H. A. T. Candy Cmdr., U. S. N. R. F
  2. Chief Engineer: Harold O. Carter
  3. Surgeon: Herman S. Frimel
  4. Purser: A. J. Fitzgerald
  5. Chief Steward: Wm. R. Staines
  6. Assistant Purser: W. Gilfillan

List of Cabin Class Passengers

  1. Miss E. Allen
  2. Mr. David S. Alsop
  3. Mrs. Alsop
  4. Mr. Calvin E. Amer
  5. Mrs. Arner
  6. Miss V. Babcock
  7. Miss E. A. Bainbridge
  8. Miss Anna Banks
  9. Miss Angela De Barber
  10. Miss Mary Barrett
  11. Mrs. Walbro Bartley
  12. Master John Bartley
  13. Mr. Robert Barton
  14. Miss Priscilla Barton
  15. Mr. Dwight K. Baum
  16. Mr. Edward W. Beattie
  17. Mrs. Beattie
  18. Mr. Edward W. Beattie Jr.
  19. Mr. Floyd O. Bendle
  20. Mrs. Bendle
  21. Mrs. L. Bixby
  22. Miss Marg. Boyd
  23. Miss Mary Brinsmade
  24. Mrs. James B. Brinsmade
  25. Mrs. Wm. O. Brinsmade
  26. Mr. Erich Bromm
  27. Mr. Carl Buechner
  28. Rev. Wm. Butschat
  29. Miss Gertrude Carley
  30. Mr. W. W. Cheney
  31. Mrs. Cheney
  32. Mr. Wm. H. Clapham
  33. Mrs. Clapham
  34. Master H. F. Clapham
  35. Master Wm. H. Clapham
  36. Miss H. W. Clapham
  37. Miss Gertrude Clyde
  38. Mrs. Lucie Cobb
  39. Mr. Kenneth Ford Coffin
  40. Mr. E. S. Cole
  41. Miss Hayel M. Cole
  42. Miss J. M. Colleye
  43. Mr. J. R. Crawford
  44. Mrs. Crawford
  45. Mr. John S. Crawley
  46. Mrs. Crawley
  47. Mrs. J. F. Groan
  48. Miss Iren Deckler
  49. Mr. M. S. Detwiler
  50. Miss Elizabeth R. Dickerson
  51. Mr. Bernhard Dorn
  52. Miss Herta Dresel
  53. Miss Auguste Dreyfuss
  54. Mr. Harwood B. Dryer
  55. Mrs. Guilford Dudley
  56. Mr. Dudley
  57. Miss Dinty Duke
  58. Mrs. Annie Early
  59. Miss Florence E. Elgar
  60. Miss Mary E. Elgar
  61. Mrs. C. S. Emmons
  62. Miss Dorothy Emmons
  63. Mrs. Mary Enrich
  64. Miss Frances M. Eves
  65. Mrs. Annie Fairfax
  66. Miss Helen L. Fassett
  67. Miss Constance Fender
  68. Miss Isabella Feuchtwanger
  69. Dr. B. R. Field
  70. Mrs. Field
  71. Mr. B. R. Field Jr.
  72. Miss Katharine Finch
  73. Mr. Martin Ganzer
  74. Prof. C. O. Gardner
  75. Mr. Johannes Gelhaus
  76. Miss Elsie Gennings
  77. Mr. Fritz Giesler
  78. Miss Sarah M. Gough
  79. Miss Mary E. Gough
  80. Mr. Maurice Gould
  81. Mrs. Gould
  82. Master Sydney B. Gould
  83. Miss Lucie C. Gould
  84. Miss Eleanor J. Gould
  85. Miss Mary S. Gould
  86. Miss Ada Greaves
  87. Mr. Emil Heine
  88. Mr. J. C. Helburn
  89. Mrs. Helburn
  90. Miss Rosa Helburn
  91. Mrs. Harry Herrmann
  92. Mr. Richard H. Hill
  93. Mrs. H. L. Hill
  94. Mrs. E. Hogan
  95. Miss S. S. Homans
  96. Mrs. H. Houston and Child
  97. Mr. J. Horsfall
  98. Mrs. Horsfall
  99. Miss Norma Houston
  100. Miss Jane C. Howard
  101. Mrs. J. R. Hughes
  102. Miss Julia Hughes
  103. Dr. G. A. Hulbert
  104. Mrs. Hulbert
  105. Mr. P. B. Huntington
  106. Miss Lida Irons
  107. Miss L. Jacobi
  108. Miss Harriet Johnson
  109. Miss E. Johnston
  110. Miss M. R. Johnston
  111. Mrs. Gertrud Jordan
  112. Miss Else Jordan
  113. Miss Marg. O. Keefe
  114. Miss S. L. Kennedy
  115. Miss Irene Kilgalon
  116. Mr. Friedr. H. Koeth
  117. Mrs. A. A. Kraenter
  118. Miss H. M. Kraenter
  119. Master W. R. Kraenter
  120. Miss Otilda E. Kuehn
  121. Miss Ida Lacey
  122. Prof. Edward Lawson
  123. Mr. Nikolaus Leban
  124. Mrs. Leban
  125. Miss Evelyn S. Little
  126. Miss Alice S. Little
  127. Mrs. E. Long
  128. Miss Catherine Ludlow
  129. Miss Elizabeth Ludlow
  130. Mr. J. C. Lycett
  131. Mrs. Lycett
  132. Miss Franzes D. Lyon
  133. Mrs. Mathilde Mathern
  134. Miss Gertrud Mays
  135. Mr. W. A. McHorney
  136. Mrs. McHorney
  137. Miss J. L. McHorney
  138. Mr. W. W. McHomey
  139. Rev. L. H. Merril
  140. Mrs. Merrill
  141. Mr. J. J. Merril
  142. Miss A. M. J. Merrill
  143. Miss Angie Messer
  144. Miss D. P. Miller
  145. Miss Pauline Miner
  146. Miss S. L. Miner
  147. Mrs. Elsa Misel
  148. Miss Ruth Misel
  149. Mrs. A. C. Morse
  150. Miss M. Morse
  151. Mr. R. J. Murray
  152. Mr. Kendall K. Mussey
  153. Mr. Joseph Nagy
  154. Mrs. Nagy
  155. Miss Edna Nagy
  156. Miss E. Nancrede
  157. Mr. Merwyn Nellis
  158. Mrs. Nellis
  159. Miss Mabel O'Dea
  160. Prof. Phillip Ozden
  161. Mr. C. L. Parsons
  162. Prof. Albert C. Phelps
  163. Mr. J. W. Phillips
  164. Mrs. Phillips
  165. Mrs. Frieda Pollatschek
  166. Mr. L Irving Pollitt
  167. Mrs. Pollitt
  168. Mrs. C. H. Pratt
  169. Miss D. Pratt
  170. Miss M. Pratt
  171. Mr. Eric Pusinelli
  172. Miss Toska Rahnfeld
  173. Mrs. Cora H. Read
  174. Mr. Henry Reese
  175. Mrs. Reese
  176. Master Henry Frank Reese
  177. Miss Minna Reese
  178. Master Werner Reese
  179. Reid. Mr. John W
  180. Mrs. Reid
  181. Miss Dorothy Rice
  182. Miss L. W. Rowe
  183. Mrs. Else Rudolph
  184. Mrs. Carrie Runyon
  185. Miss Dolly Runyon
  186. Miss Gertrude Runyon
  187. Miss Gertrude Russel
  188. Miss Edna E. Saudry
  189. Miss Rosa Sachs
  190. Mrs. M. B. Sackheim
  191. Miss Ruth Sandkamp
  192. Mrs. Rosa Schmidt
  193. Miss Bathe Schmidt
  194. Miss Bertha Schmidt
  195. Miss Else Schmidt
  196. Mr. Carl G. L. Schramm
  197. Mrs. Schramm
  198. Miss Anna Schultheis
  199. Miss Gertrude Schultheis
  200. Miss Lilly Selby
  201. Mr. Joseph Selinger
  202. Mrs. Selinger
  203. Master Joseph Selinger
  204. Master Frederic Selinger
  205. Miss Mae J. Shea
  206. Mr. H. E. Spence
  207. Mrs. Spence
  208. Miss M. Spencer
  209. Miss Laura K. Stevens
  210. Miss E. S. Stewart
  211. Miss K. R. Sutherland
  212. Miss S. G. Thorburn
  213. Miss H. S. Thorburn
  214. Prof. A. H. Throckmorton
  215. Mrs. Throckmorton
  216. Mrs. M. S. Tinsman
  217. Mr. H. B. Upjohn
  218. Mr. E. M. Upjohn
  219. Mr. Richard P. Verrall
  220. Mrs. Verrall
  221. Mr. Wm. J. Voegele
  222. Mrs. Voegele
  223. Miss C. Waters
  224. Mrs. W. N. Watson
  225. Mr. John R. Watson
  226. Mr. C. N. Watson
  227. Miss Eleanore Wheeler
  228. Mrs. Chas. V. Wheeler
  229. Mr. C. Wittkowsky Jr.
  230. Mr. A. L. Young
  231. Mrs. Young

Passengers To Southampton

  1. Mr. Heinrich Full
  2. Miss Olive M. Galmer
  3. Mr. Cecil Hepworth
  4. Mr. Kal. Kinzler
  5. Mr. Herm. Krueger
  6. Mr. H. A. Lange
  7. Dr. Siegfried Less
  8. Mrs. Less
  9. Mr. Fr. S. Loewenhaupt
  10. Mrs. Elaine Meyer
  11. Mr. Martin Moeller
  12. Mr. Karl Muller
  13. Mr. Leonhard Pavin
  14. Miss Catharine A. R. Rivers
  15. Mr. C. Neville Rolfe
  16. Mrs. Rolfe
  17. Mrs. Henny Schmidt
  18. Mr. Rudolf Schnackenberg
  19. Mr. Gerald F. Torrey
  20. Mrs. Torrey

Sea Post Clerks.

  1. Frank E. Kenipster
  2. Cyrus L. Carlson

Postal Information for Letters Mailed on Board Ship

U. S. Stamps only are valid on matter mailed on vessel while at sea. Rates on letters to points in the United States, Canada and British Colonies and t Great Britain and Ireland, two cents an ounce or fraction thereof.

The above rates apply to letters to Engind, Ireland, Scotland and Wales; the Bahamas, the Barbados, British Guiana, British Honduras, the Dominican Republic the Dutch West Indies, the Leeward Islands, Newfoundland, Trinidad (including Tobago) New Zealand; and the Windward Islands (including Grenada, St. Vincent, the Grenadines and St. Lucia).

Rates on letters to all other countries— five cents for the first ounce, and thre cents for each additional ounce or fraction thereof.

Rates on postal cards to all countries (except United States, Canada, Cuba Mexico, and Panama, one cent each) — two cents each; on return or reply card four cents each.

Mail may be registered at the Sea Post Office on board.

The letter boxes on board are usually closed one hour before arrival at any port. Printed matter may be mailed on board, to the United States and possessions tout ounces for one cent; to other countries two ounces for one cent. Limit of weight fou pounds six ounces.

Merchandise may only be mailed at letter rates of postage. Limit of weight four pounds six ounces.

No Parcels Post matter accepted.

Information for Cabin Passengers

Meals will be served as follows:

  When one sitting. When two sittings.
Breakfast 8. 0 a. m. 7.30 a. m. and 8.30 a. m.
Luncheon 1.— p. m. 12. 0 noon and 1. 0 p. m.
Dinner 7. 0 p. m. 6. 0 p. m. and 7.15 p. m.

The Bar opens at 8 a. m., and closes at 11 p. m.

Lights are extinguished in the Saloon at 11 p. m., Lounge, Drawing Room and Smoke Room at 11.30 p. m.

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

Smoking is strictly prohibited in any of the Staterooms, Library, Drawing Room or Dining Saloon.

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

Medical Attendance. 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 the voyage. In the case of sickness developed on the voyage no charge will be made, and medicine will be provided free in all circumstances.

Mail 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 Purser's Office for any later despatches to be redirected. Postage Stamps may be obtained at the Purser's Office where letters, telegrams, cablegrams and wireless me,sages should be handed in for despatch.

Charges paid on board. Passengers are requested to ask for a Receipt on the Company's Form for any additional Passage Money, Chair or Steamer Rug Hire, or Freight paid on board.

Library. Books can be obtained on applying to the Lounge Steward.

Deck chairs and Steamer rugs can be hired on application at a charge of $ 1.50 each for the voyage.

Valuables. The particular attention of Passengers is drawn to the ticket conditions regarding the carriage and custoiy of articles specified in Section 4281 of the revised Statutes of the United States, but Passengers can, and are accordingly advised, to protect themselves by insurance. The Line has provided a safe in the office of the Purser in which Passengers may deposit money, jewels, ornaments, documents or other valuables for safe keeping and a deposit receipt will be issued by the Purser.

Exchange of money. The Purser is prepared, for the convenience of Passengers, to exchange a limited amount of money at rates which will be advised on application Baggage.

Questions relating to baggage should be referred to the Second Steward, who is the Ship's Baggage Master on board. Trunks, Chairs, etc , which Passengers may desire to leave in charge of the Company should be properly labelled and handed to the Baggage Master on the Wharf at Port of Landing and such articles will be stored entirely at owner's risk. It is for Passengers themselves to see all their Baggage is passed by the Customs Authorities on landing.

Dogs. Passengers are notified that dogs cannot be landed in Great Britain unless a license has previously been procured from the Board of Agriculture, London. Forms of license must be obtained by direct application to the Department before thi dog is taken on board at Port of Embarkation.

Travellers' Cheques, payable in all parts of Europe, can be purchaFed at all the principal offices of the Company. These Cheques are accepted on board steamers in payment of aceounts, but the Pursers do not carry funds to enable them to cash same.

Deck games and amusements. Deck Quoits, Shuffleboard, Bull Board and other games are provided on deck under the charge of a Quartermaster.

Chess, Draughts, Dominoes, etc., may be obtained on application to Lounge, Drawing Room and Smoking Room Stewards.

Passengers' Quarters. Cabin Passengers are not allowed to enter Third Class compartments, or vice versa, as complications might arise under the Quarantine Regulations.

Barber. The Barber is authorised to make the following charges: ($ C. )

  • Shaving • • • • • • • • • • • 0.25
  • Hair Cutting • • • • • • • • 0.40
  • Shampooing • • • • • • • • 0.25
  • Singeing • • • • • • • • • • 0.25
  • Beard Trimming • • • • • • 0.25
  • Ladies Shampooing • • • 1 .00
  • Pressing Suits • • • • • • 1.00
  • Pressing Trousers • • • 0.50

The Barber is allowed the privilege of seling various souvenirs and small articles on his own account.

Picture postcards. Picture Postcards of the steamer can be obtained gratis on application to the Library Steward.

Upper Berths. Passengers occupying upper Berths can obtain steps for getting in or out of same on applying to the Steward or Stewardess.

Innovation Trunks. Passengers are advised that it is not always possible to arrange for the placing of innovation trunks in the passenger accommodation in a position where they are easily accessible, also that there is frequently difficulty with regard to the landing of such packages owing to their exceptional size. They are therefore recommended to use steamer trunks in preference.

Recovery of United States Head Tax

This tax can be recovered by Passengers. if same has be en paid, provided they inform the U. S. immigration inspector on arrival at the port of landing of their intention to leave the United States within 60 days (the time prescribed by U. S. Law), and obtain from him Transit Certificate form 514.

It is also necessary for Transit Certificate form 514 to be handed to the Transportation Company when completed, in time to allow same to be placed before the immigration authorities in Washington within 120 days of Passenger's arrival in the United States.

Unless this regulation is complied with the tax cannot be recovered.

Note. — Will Passengers who have not paid the Head Tax in consequence of their holding return tickets, or being in transit to points outside of the United States, kindly complete form 514 (which must be obtained from the Immigration Officials at New Ycrk) and forward same to the Company's Office, 1 Broadway, New York as soon as possible after their departure from the United States, or hand to the Purser of the Steamer in which they return.

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 the whole of their baggage passed the following morning not earlier than 7 o'clock. Breakfast will be served to those who remain on board overnight.

Uniformed representatives of the American railroads, meet all steamers on arrival at New York. Railroad tickets may be purchased and baggage checked from the steamship pier to any point along the lines of the Pennsylvania, New York Central, New York, New Haven, and Hartford Erie, Lehigh Valley Baltimore and Ohio, Delaware, Lackawanna and Western and Central Railroad of New Jersey and connecting railroads.

Landing Arrangements at Halifax

Should the steamer arrive in the harbour after 6 p. m. Passengers will generally remain on board overnight. The vessel will proceed to her wharf as early as possible after 7 a. nt. the following day, when Passengers will be landed without delay.

August 1924 Westbound Voyage - S.S. Mongolia

  • Date of Voyage: 1924 August 30 - September 10
  • Vessel: Mongolia Twin Screw 15,542 Tons
  • Class: Cabin Passengers
  • Route: Germany to the United States via United Kingdom and France
  • Ports of Call: Hamburg » Southampton » Cherbourg » New York
  • Port Codes: HAM, SOU, CER, NYC
  • Captain: H. A. T. Candy Cmdr. U.S.N.R.F
  • Number of Printed Pages: 45
  • Transcription: Paul K. Gjenvick
  • Notable Passengers Included: Not Researched
  • Language(s): English
  • Dimensions: 13.1 x 20.2 cm
  • Morton Allen Directory: Page 222, Column 1
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