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Cunard Line Passenger List R.M.S. Caronia 30 March 1912

Second Cabin Passenger List for the R.M.S. Caronia of the Cunard Line, Departing 30 March 1912 from Liverpool to New York, Commanded by Captain J. C. Barr.

List Of Second Cabin Passengers

Cunard Line

R.M.S. Caronia

Captain J. C. Barr

From Liverpool to New York

Saturday, 30 March 1912

Ships List of Senior Officers and Staff

  1. Captain: J. C. Barr
  2. Surgeon: J. F. Mcdermott
  3. Purser: C. T. Spedding
  4. Assistant Purser: H. R. Bennett
  5. Chief Steward: Thos. Dickinson
  6. Typist and Stenographer: Miss S. Hale

Ships List of Second Cabin Passengers

Front Cover - Passenger List, Cunard Line, R.M.S. Caronia, 30 March 1912

  1. Mr. A. J. Ahring
  2. Mr. T. M. Allen
  3. Mr. Alfred Allison
  4. Mrs. Anderson
  5. Miss Anderson
  6. Mrs. Elsie Anderson
  7. Miss Gladys Anderson
  8. Mr. Martin Antalin
  9. Mr. Wm. W. Ashe
  10. Mrs. Ashe
  11. Miss Ruth Ashe
  12. Mr. Walter Ashton
  13. Mrs. Emma Ashton
  14. Mrs. Minnie Austin
  15. Master R. W. Austin
  16. Mr. F. D. Bailey
  17. Mr. Frank Ballard
  18. Mrs. Ballard
  19. Mrs. Bertha Barnes
  20. Mr. Evan Baxter
  21. Mr. W. Beadman
  22. Miss Emma L. Benson
  23. Mr. E. Bertram
  24. Mrs. M. Best
  25. Mr. Thomas Blazey
  26. Mr. Patrick Bolger
  27. Mrs. Annie Bolger
  28. Master Bolger and Infant
  29. Mr. N. Bonrez
  30. Mr. Edward Boon
  31. Mrs. Sarah Ann Booth
  32. Mr. C. B. Boothroyd
  33. Mr. John E. Boulgec
  34. Mrs. Braithwaite
  35. Mr. Leslie Brooks
  36. Mrs. Brookes
  37. Mr. L. W. Brown
  38. Mrs. Brown and Two Children
  39. Mr. T. E. Burke
  40. Mrs. F. H. Busch
  41. Miss Margaret Carey
  42. Mr. L. Carlton
  43. Mr. C. Carr
  44. Mr. Alf. Cartledge
  45. Miss Philip Casey
  46. Miss Edith Chapman
  47. Mr. Cniera
  48. Mr. H. Colin Clarke
  49. Mr. A. Clayton
  50. Mr. F. Clayton
  51. Mr. Clerico
  52. Mr. Wilks Clough
  53. Mr. Francis Cooley
  54. Mr. Rueben Copestake
  55. Rev. J. Creed
  56. Mr. Albert Cripps
  57. Mr. E. Cullen
  58. Mr. W. E. Cunliffe
  59. Mr. Richard E. Dalton
  60. Mr. Charles Davies
  61. Mrs. Davies
  62. Mr. Samuel Davies
  63. Mr. Morgan W. Davies
  64. Mr. F. Dawson
  65. Mr. J. Dennison
  66. Mrs. Dennison
  67. Mr. V. Dodis
  68. Mr. Patrick Donovan
  69. Mrs. J. Dorrington
  70. Mr. G. W. Douglas
  71. Mrs. Douglas
  72. Mr. George Douglas
  73. Miss Doyle
  74. Mr. F. Draper
  75. Miss F. E. Dunning
  76. Mr. Wm. Eaton
  77. Mrs. Eaton
  78. Miss A. Erickson
  79. Mr. Wm. Evans
  80. Mr. C. J. Fairbairn
  81. Mr. Patrick Finn
  82. Mr. Thomas Forgan
  83. Mr. William Forgan
  84. Mr. Fredericks
  85. Miss G. A. Funk
  86. Mr. Lawrence Gaffney
  87. Mr. Bernard Gaffnev
  88. Miss S. A. Gill
  89. Miss S. A. Gill
  90. Mr. J. A. Glen
  91. Mr. J. H. Glen
  92. Miss Rose A. Gray
  93. Mr. John F. Griffith
  94. Dr. H. Groeve
  95. Mr. G. F. Hall
  96. Mrs. Jane Hall
  97. Mr. E. Harrison
  98. Mrs. Harvey
  99. Miss Kate Healy
  100. Mr. Frank C. Hesse
  101. Miss E. Hinchcliffe
  102. Miss Ida Hittunen
  103. Miss H. Hofherr
  104. Mr. P. Holland
  105. Mr. S. A. Hotz
  106. Mr. John Houlihan
  107. Mr. J. N. Humphrey
  108. Mr. R. W. Humphreys
  109. Mr. H. E. Jarvis
  110. Miss Anna Jeppson
  111. Mr. Wm. Johnson
  112. Mr. J. Johnson
  113. Mr. Walter C. Johnson
  114. Mrs. Anne Johnson J
  115. Mr. Jas. L. Johnstone
  116. Miss Lizzie Jones
  117. Mr. Evan Jones
  118. Mr. Urbieta Jose
  119. Mr. L. E. Kane
  120. Mr. Kay
  121. Dr. Kayser
  122. Mrs. Kayser
  123. Mr. Timothy Kearns
  124. Mr. Edward Kearns
  125. Mr. Robert Kearns
  126. Mr. Robert Kelly
  127. Mrs. T. Kennedy
  128. Mr. William M. Kennedy
  129. Mr. P. J. King
  130. Mrs. King
  131. Mr. Abraham Klein
  132. Mr. G. L. Kluks
  133. Mr. L. A. Kluks
  134. Mr. Adolf Kuhn
  135. Mr. Richard John Leach
  136. Mr. S. F. Lelen
  137. Miss Alice Lessiter
  138. Mr. E. L. Levy
  139. Dr. Erik Lind
  140. Mr. Jos. H. Lockwood
  141. Mr. J. Louch
  142. Mr. D. S. Maokie
  143. Mr. W. J. Maguire
  144. Mrs. Maguire
  145. Mr. Martin F. Maher
  146. Mr. Peter Maher
  147. Mr. Patrick Maher
  148. Mr. Mahoney
  149. Mrs. Mahoney
  150. Mr. Wm. Marshall
  151. Mrs. Mather
  152. Master Winston Mather
  153. Mr. W. C. Mathieson
  154. Mr. D. Me Austin
  155. Mrs. D. Me Austin
  156. Mr. William McBride
  157. Miss McBride
  158. Mr. McColl
  159. Mrs. McColl
  160. Mr. McCormack
  161. Mrs. McCormack
  162. Mr. Thos. McCormack
  163. Dr. W. H. McCormick
  164. Mrs. McCormick
  165. Mr. B. McCotter
  166. Mr. T. F. McDonald
  167. Mr. J. McFarland
  168. Mr. M. McGuffin
  169. Mrs. Mary McNamara
  170. Mr. A. McWilton
  171. Mr. L. Melior
  172. Miss C. Melville
  173. Mr. Harry Merez
  174. Mrs. Lucy Millington
  175. Master Fred Millington
  176. Master Millington
  177. Mr. Jos. G. Morgan
  178. Miss Louise Morton
  179. Mrs. Gertrude Mulbv
  180. Master Spencer Mulby
  181. Miss Mulliner
  182. Mrs. Bridget Mulvey and Infant
  183. Master Bichard Mulvey
  184. Miss Margaret Mulvey
  185. Mr. C. Muramatsu
  186. Mr. S. Nagassawa
  187. Mr. Kennett Newman
  188. Miss Elizabeth Norton
  189. Miss Evelyn O’Brien
  190. Mr. Gerald O’Farrell
  191. Mr. Denis O’Keefe
  192. Mr. Ereing Olsen
  193. Miss Sarah O’Neill
  194. Miss Jane O’Neill
  195. Mr. Alf. A. Orlando
  196. Mrs. Orlando
  197. Mr. E. Ota
  198. Miss Olive Otley
  199. Mr. B. Owen
  200. Mr. J. Parker
  201. Mrs. J. Parker
  202. Miss A. Parker
  203. Mr. A. H. Parsons
  204. Mrs. Phoebe Partridge
  205. Mr. B. E. Pendleton
  206. Mr. T. Phillips
  207. Mr. Harry Phillips
  208. Mr. Mendel Pianko
  209. Mr. F. Pierce
  210. Mr. E. B. Pollett
  211. Mr. Eugene Poplulz
  212. Mrs. Mary Potts and Infant
  213. Mr. Joe G. Pritchard
  214. Miss E. Proudfoot
  215. Mr. W. B. H. Pughe
  216. Mr. Jas. Quinn
  217. Mr. Horace T. Bawlins
  218. Mrs. Bawlins
  219. Mr. H. Began
  220. Mr. Patrick J. Beilly
  221. Mrs. J. H. Beynolds
  222. Mr. Samuel Boberts
  223. Mr. Frank Bock
  224. Mrs. Bock
  225. Mr. Francis Ed. Roger
  226. Mr. D. J. Bosser
  227. Mr. S. H. Rowe
  228. Mr. G. Salvatore
  229. Mr. J. Sanchez
  230. Miss Kate Sands
  231. Mr. Sardo
  232. Mr. James J. Scanned
  233. Mr. L. Scheff
  234. Mr. John V. Scott
  235. Mr. Louis Vi Scott
  236. Mr. P. Sharkey
  237. Mrs. Agnes A. Shepherd
  238. Mrs. Florence E. Simoson
  239. Miss Florence R. Simoson
  240. Miss Sissi
  241. Mr. F. W. Skirrow
  242. Mr. G. E. Smith
  243. Mr. Paul Solim
  244. Mr. A. de Souza
  245. Mr. Howard Steeds
  246. Mr. Stephenson
  247. Mr. Chas. Stephenson
  248. Mr. Frederick Stock
  249. Mrs. Stock
  250. Master Jack Stock
  251. Miss Violet Stock
  252. Mr. Max Stoller
  253. Mr. Seth Thomas
  254. Mrs. Catherine J. Thomas
  255. Mr. J. E. Thomas
  256. Mrs. Thomas
  257. Master Norman Thomas
  258. Mr. R. Thomas
  259. Miss Rachel M. Thomas
  260. Mr. Wm. J. Tobin
  261. Mr. N. C. Triandaphillides
  262. Mr. C. Triandaphillides
  263. Mr. Hy. Velvick
  264. Mr. G. Wacht
  265. Mr. Robert R. Wallace
  266. Mr. Wm. E. Ward
  267. Mr. Percy Wark
  268. Miss Caroline Warwick
  269. Mr. S. Watanabe
  270. Miss Clarice Watling
  271. Miss A. S. Watts
  272. Miss C. E. Watts
  273. Mrs. M. Whitehead
  274. Miss R. Whitehead
  275. Mr. J. W. Whiting
  276. Mr. Harry Whittington
  277. Mr. Hugo Wild
  278. Mr. John Williams
  279. Mrs. Mary J. Williams
  280. Miss Lottie Marie Williams
  281. Master John A. Williams
  282. Mr. James Williams
  283. Mrs. Williamson
  284. Mr. J. Wilson
  285. Mr. T. D. Wishart
  286. Mr. Thomas W. Yates
  287. Mr. Thomas E. Yates
  288. Mr. Jack Young
  289. Mrs. Young

Passenger Additions and Errata

Additional Passengers

  1. Mr. H. H, Avery
  2. Mr. J. Backhurst
  3. Mrs. Butchart
  4. Mr. C. E. Cave
  5. Mr. E. H. M. Curtis
  6. Mr. F. Dewhurst
  7. Mr. J, E. Darby
  8. Mr. K. R. Eriksson
  9. Mr. J. Healy Mrs. Healy
  10. Mr. J. W. Hemingway
  11. Mr. R. Hubbert
  12. Miss E. Jenkins
  13. Mr. M. Ktiop
  14. Mr. O. Lewis
  15. Mr. B. McGlone
  16. Mr. J. H. Moran
  17. Mrs. M. Orme
  18. Mr. G. Orrell
  19. Mr. W. Plumb
  20. Mr. E. Rush
  21. Mr. D B Scott
  22. Mr. Geo. Stevenson
  23. Mr. E F Terry
  24. Miss Olga Trommold
  25. Mr Harold Trommold
  26. Mr. H. Wilkinson
  27. Mr. B. Wormington
  28. Mr. F. Whitehead

Passengers Not on Board

  1. Mrs Sarah Ann Booth
  2. Mr C Carr
  3. Mr H Colin Clarke
  4. Miss F E Dunning
  5. Mr Patrick Finn
  6. Mr William Forgan
  7. Miss S A Gill (2)
  8. Mrs Jane Hall
  9. Mr E L Levy
  10. Mr W J Maguire
  11. Mrs Maguire
  12. Miss McBride
  13. Mrs McNamara
  14. Master F Millington
  15. Miss Elizabeth Norton
  16. Miss A Parker
  17. Mr A H Parsons
  18. Mr Patrick J Reilly
  19. Mr Stephenson
  20. Mr J Wilson

Corrections to Ships List

Listed As Should Read
Mr Walter Ashton Mr Walter Aston
Miss Philip Casey Mr Philip Casey
Mr N Bonrez Mr N Bourez
Mr W E Cunliffe Mr W E Cunniffe
Mr F Draper Mr F Diaper
Mr H E Jarvis Miss H E Jarvis
Mr Jas L Johnstone Mr Jas L Johnson
Mr G L Kluks Mr G L Klerks
Mr Harry Merez Mr Harry Mertz
Mrs Gertrude Mulby Mrs Gertrude Mulley

Total Passengers: 303

Information for Passengers

This Steamer Is Fitted With Marconi’s System of Wireless Telegraphy, Also With The Submarine Signaling Apparatus.

The “Lusitania” And “Mauretania” Are The Fastest Steamers In The World.

A Stenographer And Typist Is On Board For The Convenience Of Passengers.

Express Route

Express Route via Fishguard (1912)

America to London and the Continent via Fishguard. Which Is Recognized As The Most Expeditious Route.

With the view of enabling passengers to reach London on Monday afternoon and Paris the same evening or following morning, the “Lusitania” and “Mauretania” have been scheduled to leave the New York Pier at i a.m. on Wednesdays and proceed direct to Fishguard without calling at Queenstown. The steamers will thus be due at Fishguard on Monday morning.

A Cold Buffet Supper will be served to Passengers between 9 p.m. and midnight on Tuesdays.

All other New York steamers will call at both Queenstown and Fishguard, the “Campania” leaving New York at 1 a.m. Wednesday, and “Carmania” and “Caronia” at 10 a.m. on sailing day.

Steamers from Boston, commencing with the “Laconia,” 30th April, to the “Laconia,” 23rd July inclusive, will also call at both Queenstown and Fishguard.

The Great Western Railway provide special trains from Fishguard for London (Paddington), the railway journey occupying about 4.75 hours. Special trains will also be provided for the Channel Ports when sufficient inducement offers.

Fishguard is the nearest British port to New York and Boston, and this route is therefore the most direct to London.

Telegraphic Code.

For the convenience of passengers copies of the Western Union Telegraphic Code and of Lieber’s Code are carried on this steamer, and same can be referred to on application to the Purser.

Wireless Telegram Rates.

Ship to Ship.—Minimum Rate, 8d. (16 cents) per word; every word in address, text, and signature counted, and all charges must be prepaid.

United Kingdom.—The.minimum Marconi Rate, via Crookhaven, or other stations in the United Kingdom, or through the medium of a passing steamer, is lOd. (20 cents) per word ; every word in address, text, and signature counted; land charges additional ; all charges must be prepaid.

United States.—The minimum Marconi Rate, via Sea Gate, Sagaponack, or (for steamers in the Boston Service only) South Wellfleet, Cape Cod, or through the medium of a passing steamer and one of these stations is 8s. 4d. ($2) for ten words. Each extra word 6d. (12 cents); text only counted; address and signature free ; land charges additional; all charges must be prepaid.

The minimum rate via Siasconsett or Cape Race, or through the medium of a passing steamer and these stations is 12s. 6d. ($3) for ten words. Each extra word 9d. (18 cents) ; text only counted ; address and signature free ;. land charges additional ; all charges must be prepaid.

The minimum Marconi Rate via Sable Island, or through the medium of a passing steamer and this station is 16s. 8d. ($4) for ten words. Each extra word Is. (24 cents) ; text, only counted ; address and signature free ; land charges additional; all charges must be prepaid.

Travellers’ International Cheques.

For the convenience of its Patrons the Cunard Company now issues CHEQUES of $10.00, $20.00, $50.00 and $100.00, with Foreign money equivalents distinctly printed thereon, at which they will be cashed by its Agents and Correspondents throughout the world; thus providing not only the safest and most economical means of taking funds abroad, with an absolute certainty as to value, but also A Simple And Effective Means Of Identification In Case Of Need.

Full information regarding these Cheques will be given on application to any of the Company’s principal Agencies throughout the United States.

Rugs May Be Hired at a Cost of 4/- (or $1). Each Rug will be contained in a sealed cardboard box, and will bear a serial number which will be worked into the material so that passengers will have no difficulty in identifying their rugs. At the end of each voyage, the rugs which have been in use, will be sent to the store and thoroughly cleaned, before being re-issued.

All Cunard Steamers in the Liverpool, New York and Boston Services and in the New York- Mediterranean Service carry Orchestras of professional musicians, which play at appointed times and according to requirements.

The “Caronia” carries an orchestra of highly-trained musicians, which will play at the undermentioned times and places:

First Class Dining Saloon Second Class Dining Saloon
1-00 to 2-10 p m 10-00 to 11-00 a.m.
7-10 to 8-45 p.m. 3-30 to 4-00 p.m.
9-00 to 10-00 p.m.  

This arrangement may be altered as circumstances necessitate.

Meals will be served in the Saloon at the following times:— Breakfast at 3 a.m.; Dinner 12-30 p.m.; Tea 5-30 p.m.; Supper 8 30 p.m. The Bar and Smoke Room will be closed at 11 p.m.

Seats at Table.—Application may be made at any of the Chief Offices in advance, or to the Second Cabin Steward on board the steamer on day of sailing

Divine Service on Sunday at 10-30 a.m.

Baggage.—Passengers are recommended to insure their Baggage, as the Company’s liability is strictly limited in accordance with Contract Ticket. All enquiries regarding Baggage on board ship should be addressed to the Baggage Master.

Steamer Chairs may be hired from the Deck Steward at a cost of 4s. for the voyage.

Valuables.—The Company is not responsible for theft if valuables or money are kept in the Staterooms. The same should be placed in charge of the Purser for deposit in his safe, and a receipt will be given on the Company’s, form As no charge is made for carriage the Company can not accept any responsibility for loss or damage, however arising, but passengers can protect themselves by insurance.

Passengers should obtain a receipt on the Company’s form for any additional Passage Money or Freight paid on board.

Exchange of Money.—The Purser is authorised to exchange money at the following rates. He will give American money for English at $4.80 to the pound sterling and English money tor U.S. Currency at £1 sterling for $4.95.

The Surgeon is authorized to make customary charges, subject to the approval of the Commander, for treating any passengers at their request for any illness not originating on board the ship. In the case of sickness contracted on board no charge will be made and medicine will be provided free.

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 the dog is taken on board.

Arrivals at New York.—Passengers are landed at the Company’s Piers, 54 to 56, North River, Foot of West 14th Street, where railway tickets can be purchased and baggage checked to any part of the United States and Canada. After landing, passengers should enquire at the desk on the wharf for letters and telegrams.

When any of the Company’s steamers arrive at the Pier after 8 p.m., passengers have the option of remaining on board over night and landing after Breakfast the following morning.

Public Telephones.—Telephone service with booths and operator in attendance will be found near the Customs Lines on the New York wharf.

Taxicabs and Carriages.—These can be hired at the New York Piers. Passengers by communicating their wishes regarding conveyances to the Purser can have them reserved in advance. The Purser will forward such requests by Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company to the New York Office without charge.

Fishguard.—See Special Notice, “ Express Route,” &c.

Arrivals at Liverpool.—Time of Landing Passengers.— When any of the Company’s steamers arrive alongside the Liverpool Landing Stage after 8 p.m. it is optional for the passengers to go on shore that night. In the event, however, of their remaining on board, they will be landed after breakfast the following morning, either at the Stage or in dock as circumstances may make desirable.

When the vessel reaches the river but does not come alongside the Stage, to prevent inconvenience and to meet emergencies, any passengers desirous of disembarking will, on arrival of the steamer, be landed, with hand baggage only, by tender, provided that the Purser is advised before leaving Fishguard or Queenstown of the passenger’s wish to do so. Notice will be placed in the Companionway on arrival at Fishguard or Queenstown advising passengers of anticipated arrival at Liverpool, and arrangements for landing.

Special trains are run between Riverside Station, Liverpool, and Euston Station, London, in connection with the arrival and departure of the steamers.

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