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Passenger List, CGT French Line, S.S. Paris, 31 March 1926

Cabin Passenger List for the S.S. Paris of the CGT French Line, Departing 31 March 1926 from Le Havre to New York via Plymouth, Commanded by Captain Maurras.

List of First and Second Class Passengers
Compagnie Générale Transatlantique CGT - French Line
S.S. Paris II
Captain G. Maurras
From Le Havre to New York via Plymouth
Wednesday, 31 March 1926

Ships List of Senior Officers and Staff

  1. Captain: Mr. Maurras, Commander
  2. Second Captain: Mr. Fontaine
  3. Chief Engineer: Mr. Lannes
  4. Asst. chief Engineer: Mr. Gusset
  5. Purser: Mr. Villar
  6. Assistant Purser: Mr. Mallet
  7. Assistant Purser: Mr. Marty
  8. Surgeon: Dr. Dumont
  9. Surgeon: Dr. Mahe
  10. Baggage Master: Mr. Ernou
  11. Chief Steward: Mr. Lanoix
  12. Assistant Chief Steward: Mr. Lacroix

Ships List of First Class Passengers

Front Cover, Passenger List, CGT French Line, S.S. Paris, 31 March 1926

  1. Mr. Adelin
  2. Miss B. Adie
  3. Mr. I. T. Axton
  4. Mrs. I. T. Axton
  5. Mr. Eli H. Bernheim
  6. Mr. Phelan Beale
  7. Mr. A. Beckary
  8. Mrs. A. Beckary
  9. Mr. H. Biermans
  10. Mrs. H. Biermans
  11. Mr. A. M. Baghi
  12. Mr. E. N. Benson
  13. Mr. George Bagby
  14. Mr. Bonnyman
  15. Miss A. Bingham
  16. Mrs. S. Bernhart
  17. Mr. S. M. Brachman
  18. Mr. W. D. Blair
  19. Mrs. W. D. Blair
  20. Mr. J. Bernheim
  21. Mr. Boulin
  22. Mr. Bellemain
  23. Mr. Duncan Bulkley
  24. Mrs. Duncan Bulkley
  25. Mrs. Julia O. Burbridge
  26. Mr. Abram Brandler
  27. Mrs. Jeanne Bouet
  28. Miss J. Brunet
  29. Mr. G. L. Batchelder
  30. Mr. Hart O. Berg
  31. Mr. H. Collins
  32. Mr. G. Hamilton Colket
  33. Mrs. G. Hamilton Colket and Maid
  34. Mr. Carlos Cruz
  35. Mrs. Carlos Cruz
  36. Mr. John H. Connor
  37. Mr. F. E. Corbett
  38. Mr. Moise Cohen
  39. Mr. J. Coenen
  40. Mrs. J. Coenen and family
  41. Mr. Joseph F. Collins
  42. Mr. T. C. Cuyler
  43. Mr. Dawson
  44. Mr. Max Delaunay
  45. Mr. Yvan Amez-Droz
  46. Mr. Rene Donnay
  47. Mrs. M. A. Doebler
  48. Mr. Edwin Dodge
  49. Mrs. Edwin Dodge
  50. Mr. S. J. Dokootshieff
  51. Mr. P. Dutu
  52. Miss M. Dewar
  53. Miss M. Davidson
  54. Mrs. A. Duram
  55. Miss Elizabeth Ely
  56. Miss Marjorie Euvrard
  57. Miss Violette Euvrard
  58. Mr. F. W. C. Foster
  59. Mrs. F. W. C. Foster
  60. Miss Betty Foster
  61. Master Samuel Foster
  62. Master Richard Foster and nurse
  63. Dr Lloyd R. Fowzer
  64. Mr. S. M. Fecheirner
  65. Mr. W. T. Farley
  66. Mrs. W. T. Farley
  67. Mr. James N. Farley
  68. Mr. Edward A. Farley
  69. Mr. Carlton Furr
  70. Mrs. Carlton Furr
  71. Mr. Herbert Forsch
  72. Mr. J. Fabre
  73. Mrs. Alanson Follansbee
  74. Mr. H. L. Fay
  75. Mr. S. W. Frankel
  76. Mrs. Emma Fribourg
  77. Mr. G. M. Fernandez
  78. Mr. John D. Filley
  79. Mr. E. G. Green
  80. Mrs. E. G. Green
  81. Mr. J. Godillot
  82. Mrs. W. T. Grant
  83. Mr. C. F. Goddard
  84. Mrs. C. F. Goddard
  85. Mr. L. Givaudan
  86. Mr. X. Givaudan
  87. Mr. W. J. Given
  88. Mr. D. Gradwohl
  89. Mr. G Gensler
  90. Miss Gale
  91. Miss M. B. Gould
  92. DC. J. Hi
  93. Mrs. G. J. Hill
  94. Miss Lucy Hill and Maid
  95. Mr. M. Heilmann
  96. Mrs. M. Heilmann
  97. Miss H. Heilmann
  98. Miss C. Heilmann
  99. Mr. Maurice Henry
  100. Mr. A. Hellenthal
  101. Mr. E L. Hall
  102. Miss E. F. Hartley
  103. Mr. L. D. Hearn
  104. Mr. Van R. Halsey
  105. Mrs. V. R. Hal
  106. Mr. Alfred P. Hinton
  107. Mrs. Alfred P. Hinton
  108. Miss B Holier
  109. Miss M. Holier
  110. Miss R. Isabel Howe
  111. Mr. Horace S. Howe
  112. Mr. A. J. Holt
  113. Mr. Honnorat
  114. Mrs. P. Ickelheimer and Maid
  115. Mrs. Melville E. Ingalls, Maid and Chaulfeur
  116. Mr. G. Ironside
  117. Colonel J. Jones
  118. Mr. Henri Jonas
  119. Mr. Fernand Javal
  120. Mr. Jullien
  121. Mr. R. Jeckeln
  122. Mr. Romily Johnson
  123. Mr. David Jacobus
  124. Mrs. David Jacobus
  125. Mrs. A. G Jameson
  126. Mrs. M. Jacque
  127. Mr. A. Jasmann
  128. Mr. G. Klotz
  129. Mr. J. A. Kelly
  130. Miss A. M. Keleher
  131. Mr. Kurzmann
  132. Mrs. Kurzmann
  133. Mr. W. P. Kirk
  134. Mr. M. Kress
  135. Mrs. M. Kress
  136. Mr. L. Kress
  137. Mr. John Larkin
  138. Mr. Lebaupin
  139. Mr. R. W. Lea
  140. Mr. George I. Leach
  141. Mrs. George I. Leach
  142. Mr. N. Lee
  143. Mrs. M. Lapenna
  144. Miss A. Lapenna
  145. Mrs. M. Lothrop
  146. Miss Florence Lévy
  147. Mr. Jean Lapaire
  148. Mr. Albert U. Langenegger
  149. Mrs. S. Liebman-Mellar
  150. Mrs. F. H. Lanthier
  151. Mr. Andrew G. Lynch
  152. Mr. A. C. Loba
  153. Mr. Lepine
  154. Mrs. Lepine
  155. Mr. F. Kniiten
  156. Mrs. F. Knitten
  157. Mr. L. Loring
  158. Miss M. M. Loring
  159. Mr. Georges Lurt
  160. Mr. J. G. May
  161. Mrs. J. G. May
  162. Mrs. R. W. Miens
  163. Mr. Burt Moran
  164. Mrs. Burt Moran
  165. Mr. Walter E. Mackett
  166. Mrs. Herminia Mackett and Maid
  167. Miss Irma May
  168. Mr. M. J. Moore
  169. Mr. M. Maillard
  170. Mr. Mendoza
  171. Mr. Grafton W. Minot
  172. Mr. S. J. Marsh
  173. Miss Thalia W. Miller
  174. Miss Berth Norton
  175. Honorable Jean Norris
  176. Mr. Chas. H. Northrop
  177. Mrs. Caroline O'Gouinan
  178. Mrs. T. M. Oppenheim
  179. Mr. Rodolphe Peugeot
  180. Mr. Fugene Peugeot
  181. Mrs. F. C. Penfield, Courtier, Maid and Valet
  182. Mr. H. Parker
  183. Mrs. Dongan de Payster
  184. Professor Policard
  185. Mr. D. J. Powers
  186. Mrs. D. J. Powers
  187. Mrs. Leilah M. Pugh and Maid
  188. Miss Patty Pease
  189. Mrs. Parker
  190. Mr. R. Poland
  191. Mrs. M. Parsons
  192. Miss G. Parsons
  193. Mr. Martin J. Quinn
  194. Mrs. Martin J. Quinn
  195. Mr. Lucien Rosengartaad and Valet
  196. Mr. Brewster Reamey
  197. Mrs. Roget Rearney
  198. Mr. C. Alexander Rieman
  199. Mrs. C. Alexander Rieman
  200. Mr. Edmond Rétailian
  201. Mr. W. A. Ricter
  202. Mrs. Charles Rouss and family
  203. Mr. F. G. Randall
  204. Mrs. F. G. Randall
  205. Mr. H. L Rogers
  206. Mrs. H. L. Rogers
  207. Mr. Albert Raymond
  208. Mr. J. Raimbault
  209. Mr. Winchell Smith
  210. Mr. Norrnan R. Moray
  211. Mr. de Sanchez
  212. Mrs. de Sanchez
  213. Mrs. Steampson
  214. Miss Louise Strawbridge
  215. Mr. W. C. Stetinius
  216. Mrs. W. C. Stetinius
  217. Mr. A. Sinadino
  218. Mrs. Henry A. Schubert
  219. Miss J. Sidenberg
  220. Mr. R. B. Smith
  221. Mrs. R. B. Smith
  222. Mr. E. Sussfeld
  223. Mr. Sihley
  224. Mrs. Vtrnon M. Simonds
  225. Mrs. Salomon
  226. Mr. Soddebinine
  227. Mr. S. Sorine
  228. Mrs. J. L. Sheldon
  229. Mrs. Carmelite Symes
  230. Mr. B. Sadler
  231. Mrs. B. Sadler
  232. Mr. W. Earl Smith
  233. Mrs. W. Earl Smith
  234. Mrs. Stimpson
  235. Mr. Teinturier
  236. Mr. J. W. Thomas
  237. Mrs. J. W. Thomas
  238. Mr. Lucius Teter
  239. Mrs. Lucius Teter
  240. Miss Elizabeth Teter
  241. Mr. Wm. F. Taylor
  242. Mrs. Wm. F. Taylor
  243. Mrs. L. Thompson
  244. Miss Lora Thompson
  245. Mr. Albert Thouin
  246. Mrs. E. V. R. Todd
  247. Mr. Topez Ulloa
  248. Miss Elena de Vailadares
  249. Mr. de \Idlers and child
  250. Mr. Howard Van Sinderen
  251. Mrs. Howard Van Sinderen
  252. Mr. J. Van Wezel
  253. Mrs. J. Van Wezel and Chauffeur
  254. Mr. W. C. Winter
  255. Mr. Clarence Wimpfheimer
  256. Mrs. Clarence Wimpfheimer
  257. Mr. F W. Warren
  258. Mrs. F. W. Warren
  259. Mrs. Ford H, Walker
  260. Mr. G. E. Winants
  261. Mrs. G. E. Winants
  262. Mrs. D. A. Walker
  263. Mr. G. Wilberger
  264. Mr. Bertrarn Winthrop
  265. Mr. G. L. Wrenn
  266. Mr. J. Wood
  267. Mrs. Nancy Wood, family and Maid
  268. Mr. M. Zilbermann

Ships List of Second Class Passengers

  1. Mr. A. Agaazelle
  2. Mr. HiIrri Aguire
  3. Mr. Arnatouri
  4. Mr. A. Alenany
  5. Mr. J. H. Blake
  6. Mrs. J. H. Blake
  7. Mrs. R. F. Balls
  8. Miss W. L. Balls
  9. Mr. J. Bridge
  10. Mr. E. Bentolila
  11. Mr. J. Bazerque
  12. Mrs. A!Bazergue
  13. Miss E. Beiderbecke
  14. Mr. James Brennon
  15. Miss C. Bays
  16. Mr. Emile Callewaert
  17. Mr. E. Duportail
  18. Mrs. E. Doportail and child
  19. Mr. Camille Dkerschieter
  20. Mrs. M. Donars
  21. Mr. J. P. Dis
  22. Mr. Morris Epstein
  23. Mr. Giovanni Esposito
  24. Mr. Harry Ease
  25. Mr. S. F. Frigoyen
  26. Mr. Joseph Gille
  27. Mrs. Joseph Gille
  28. Mr. E. Gehoni
  29. Mr. Nicasio Gena
  30. Miss E. Geraud
  31. Mr. Paul Huber
  32. Mrs. L. Honky
  33. Mr. Ch. Hurlimann
  34. Mr. Said Hajyamley
  35. Mr. H. C. Jewell
  36. Mr. L Jetin
  37. Mr. John I. Kooreman
  38. Mrs. Kirsch
  39. Mrs. M. Kutsch
  40. Miss O. Lagrange
  41. Mrs. A. M. Lawrence
  42. Mrs. M. L. Lundquist
  43. Miss L Leborgne
  44. Mr. J. M. Le Guillou
  45. Mrs. J. M. Le Guillou
  46. Mr. J. Le Roux
  47. Mr. F. Le Postellec
  48. Mr. Paolino Mifsud
  49. Mr. May
  50. Mrs. M. Meimbresse
  51. Mr. Maurette
  52. Mr. Werner Moehl
  53. Mr. G. Meroz
  54. Mr. Richard Nowak
  55. Mr. V. Nantonanakis
  56. Mrs. V. Nantonanakis
  57. Mr. Giacomo Paltani
  58. Mr. G. Pellanda
  59. Miss P. Pagano
  60. Captain de Vaisseau Rigal
  61. Mrs. A. Romano
  62. Miss M. W. Stone
  63. Mr. Noble Sissle
  64. Mrs. Noble Sissle
  65. Mr. W. Snola
  66. Miss L. Sautier
  67. Mr. A. Statkiewicz
  68. Miss B. Pagano
  69. Mr. Giacomo Paltani
  70. Mrs. Szymonska
  71. Mr. Charles Taschner
  72. Mr. A. Vanmansart
  73. Mrs. A. Vanrnansart and child
  74. Miss Aura Vintro
  75. Miss J. Vives
  76. Mrs. A. Wilk and child

The S.S. Paris of the CGT French Line

Cie Gle TRANSATLANTIQUE FAST Mail Service
Paris Havre Plymouth New York
By the quadruple screw turbine and oil burning steamer S.S. Paris
Gross tonnage 36.600 — Displacement 37.400 Horse power 45.000 Length 788 ft Width 86 ft
The S/S "Paris "is equipped with long distance wireless telegraph ; also with the Bell Safety Signal wihch signals at a certain distance the approach of other vessels and adds to the safety of steamers, especially in case of fog.

The hull of the S/S "Paris" is divided into numerous watertigh compartments, automatically operated from the Bridge in case of danger.

The S/S Paris " is also equipped with a complete system of fire signals consisting of electric lamps and bells.

Information for Passengers
(Subject To Change)

Going to New York :
All baggage (excepting hand bags, etc.) must be checked at the Gare St. Lazare the day before departure. Cabin trunks will be sent direct from the steamer train to the proper cabins.
Passengers are cautioned that the utmost care should be taken in filling out the questionnaire for the United States Immigration authorities, as any error may result in considerable inconvenience, or possibly in detention of the passenger.

Great care should also be exercised in filling out the United States Customs declarations, showing the exact number of pieces of baggage, listing all articles acquired since leaving the United States, and stating the full value of all such articles. Returning citizens are entitled to free entry of one hundred dollars worth of goods acquired abroad. In filling out this declaration a close adherence to the directions given there on will obviate a great deal of delay on reaching New York.

Arrival in New York :
All hold and cabin baggage is removed from the steamer as quickly . possible upon arrival, and is placed on the pier beneath the letter corresponding to the initial letter of the passenger's last name. When all baggage has been assembled, the passenger presents, at the Customs desk, the numbered slip torn from the bottom of the declaration and an inspector will be assigned to examine the passenger's baggage.

The receipt for baggage checked at Gare St-Lazare before departure from Paris will be taken up by a representative of the Company's baggage department as the passenger passes out through the Customs barrier in New York.

The Company's Baggage Master on the Pier, will, on request, check baggage to home, hotel or railroad station. Representatives of railroad, telegraph, and express companies will be found on the pier at the service of Passengers.

Telephone booths are located on the pier, for Weal or long distance service.
Public taxicab stands are located in front of the pier.

Information Bureau :
An information bureau has been provided for the convenience of Passengers, and all requests for information of a general character should be made there.Radiograms, cablegrams, telegrams and letters will be received there for dispatch, and no member of the ship's staff, other than those on duty at this office, is authorized to accept such communications.

Passengers are requested to ask for a receipt on the Company's form for the telegram. Here mail will be distributed and postage stamps may be purchased. Passengers should personally ascertain, before disembarking if there is any mail for them at this office, and may, if they so desire, leave a forwarding address, in order that any communications received after they have left the ship may be redirected.

Charges Collected on Board :
Passengers are requested to ask for a receipt on the Company's form for all charges collected on board.

Changes in Accommodations :
No changes can be made in the accommodations o Passengers except officially by the Purser.

Wireless :
The steamer is almost always in communication either with shore stations or passing steamers. The Information Bureau will give information regarding rates and will receive messages for transmission.

Stenographer :
An experienced stenographer is on board, whose services are at the disposal of Passengers. Rates for this service may be had on application at the information bureau.

Tourist Information Bureau :
A tourist information bureau has been established on board of the S.S. Paris and France and is in charge of a competent representative o f the Office National du Tou ris me. Here all travel and tourist information may be obtained, reservations made for hotels, steamers, railroads, and automobiles and necessary tickets secured.

North African Motor Tours :
Full information, reservations and tickets for the North African Motor Tours, conducted by the Compagnie Generale Transatlantique may be obtained at the Purser's Office.

Baggage 'Insurance :
Passengers are urged to insure their baggage, as the French Line's liability is strictly limited in accordance with the contract ticket. All inquiries regarding baggage should be made to the baggage master on the pier before sailing, or to the baggage master on board.

Yaluables
Passengers are cautioned not to keep money, jewelry and other valuables in their state-rooms.

  1. On board all liners, valuables may be left at the Information Bureau for deposit in the ship's safe Special envelopes to be sealed and marked with owner's name will be supplied. No charge is made for this service
  2. In addition, both s -s " Paris " and " France " are provided with a safe deposit vaults, similar to those of I, modern bank, which is placed at the disposal of Passengers. Individual compartments may be obtained upon payment of $ 1.00

Keys of individual compartments are left in charge of travellers during the whole crossing, thus allowing them free access to their valuables when ever they to desire. Therefore the French Line cannot accept any responsibility for loss or damage Passengers can protect themselves by insurance which may be obtained by application to the purser's office.

Exchange of Money.
For the convenience of Passengers, the information bureau attendant is prepared to exchange a limited amount of money ; rates will be quoted on application.

Claim, etc. :
Passengers desiring to file letters of claim, commendation, or complaint, are requested to present them to the Purser.

Recovery of U. S. Head Tax :
All aliens sixteen years of age and over are requires to pay a United States Government Head Tax of $ 8.00 at time of purchasing their tickets for the Westbound voyage. Children under sixteen years, when accompanied by father or mother, are exempt.Aliens in transit through the United States, or on a temporary visit not exceeding 00 days, can secure refund of this Head Tax, providing they inform the U. S. Immigration Inspector, on arrival at New York, of their intention to leave the United States within 60 days, and obtain from him Transit Certificate, form 514. This certificate must be signed by the Conductor of the Train or Purser of the Vessel on which the passenger leaves the United States, and returned to the Company's Office at 19 State Street, New York City within 120 days from date of arrival.

Post Office :
A Post Office under the management of a representative of the French Government Postal Service is on board, where postal money orders, stamps and post cards may be obthined, mail registhred. and all usual post office business transacted.'

Passenger's addresses :
Passenger's addresses may be left at the Information Bureau, in order that any letters received after Passengers have left the ship may be forwarded.

Passenger's may have Mail, Telegrams and cables sent to the care of any of the French Line Chief Offices.

Meals :
Meals will be served as follows.
Breakfast . . . 7 to 9:30 A .1,1 . 7 to 8:80 A .111.
Luncheon 12.15 P.M Noon
Tea 3to5 P.M. . 8to4P.M.
Dinner 7.80 P.M 7 P.M.

A gong is sounded half an hour before and at the beginning of meals.

Seats at Table :
Sea. at the dining-tables are assigned by the Second Chief Steward immediatly after sailing, governed as far as possible by the wishes of the Passengers. Children arc not entitled to seato in the main dining-saloon unless full fare is paid.

Smoking
Passengers are requested not to smoke in the dining rooms, music rooms, library, or staterooms.

Wines:
Wine is served without charge at luncheon and dinner during the voyage. When ordering special wines, thumpsgnes, cordials, apertifs, etc., Passengers are requested to
sign cards at table. Accounts for esthe will be presented at the end of the voyage by the dining room sergeant to whom payment should be made.

Bar :
The bar opens at 7.80 A. M. and closes at 11 P. M., but it is within the discretion of the Captain, at any time during the voyage, to close it should he consider this course abvisable.

Professional Gamblers :
Passengers are informed that professional gamblers are reported as frequently crossing on Atlantic steamers, and are warned to take precautions accordingly.

Ice Room :
The Ice Room is at the disposal of Passengers who desire to preserve fruits, flowers, or other perishables during the voyage.

Baths
Passengers will please arrange the hours for their baths with the bathroom steward or stewardess.

Berth-Ladders :
These may be obtained on application to the steward or stewardess.

Chairs and Ruggs
Deck chairs can be hired from the deck steward at a charge of $ 1.50 each for the duration of the voyage. Steamer rugs are also available at $ 1.50 each. Chair cushions can also he arranged for with the deck steward. Blankets and pillows must not be taken from the staterooms for use on deck.

Gymnasium :
A gymnasium, completely equipped with the most modern apparatus, and in charge of a competent instruct°, is available for exercice for Passengers. No charge is made
either for the use of this equipment or the services of the instructor.

The gymnasium supplied with modern appliances is situated on Deck • B • and is open for the use of Passengers as follows : ladies and gentlemen from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 3p. in. to 6 p.m. children : from I p.m. to 8 p.m.

Massage :
A massage room, an electric bath cabinet and two shower bath rooms in charge of an experienced masseur are in the gymnasium.

Valet Service:
In charge of an expert tailor, a pressing and cleaning room is available for the use of Passengers having any such work to be done, rates for which may be had on application at the information bureau.

Medical Attention :
The ship's Doctor is at the disposal of Passengers requiring his professional services, for which no charge is made. In all cases, medicine will be furnished free by te Company when prescribed by the Doctor.

Barber:
The barber-shop is open from 8 A.M. to Noon and 2 P.M. to 7 P.M., and a fixed tariff of charges is posted therein. The barber is also allowed the privilege of selling various articles.

Hair Dressing :
The ladies' hairdressing parlor is open 8 A.M. to Noon and 2 P.M. to 7 P.M., and a fixed prioe-list may be found posted there.

Manicure :
The services of a manicurist are at the disposal of tha Passengers at a fixed rate which will be advised upon application.

Dogs
Dogs will be carried at the owner's risk, in the kenn,e1 and tickets for them should be obtained at the time of securing passenger's own ticket. In instances where this has not been done, the Purser is authorized to collect the charges. Dogs to be landed in England require a special license from the Secretary of Agriculture in London. Without such license they will not be received on board ship. There are no restriction as to the landing of dogs in France.

Elevators :
Passenger elevators provide between decks B, C, D, and E.

Cleaning of Shoes :
Shoes left outside of cabin doors in the evening will be cleaned free of charge. However, the French Line accepts no responsability for thefts resulting from Passengers taking advantage of this service.

Church Services :
Mass on Sunday at 9:30 A.M. in the grand salon.

Deck Games and Amusements :
Golf, Croquet, Bull Board, Shuffleboard, Deck Quoits Tonneau and other games are provided on deck and may be had loom the deck steward on application. Chess, Mah Yougg Checkers Dominos, Jacquet, etc., can be had on application to the lounge or smoking room stewards.

Movie Shows
Service of kinematograph shows are given every day on board. The orchestra is playing during the shows.

Library :
A large and well-chosen library is at the disposal of Passengers and books may be obtained from the steward in charge, subject to the rules of the Company. Passengers are urged in the interest of their fellow-Passengers, not to delay in returning books to the library after they have been read. The full value of lost or damaged books must be paid by the borrower.

Picture Postcards :
Picture postcards and sectional views of the steamer can be obtained at the information bureau and at the library.

Orchestra :
An orchestra of professional musicians will play at times and places mentioned below :
2:15 to 8:15 P.M. second class salon
4: to 5: P.M. first class salon mixte
5: to 6: P.M. during the movies show
9: to 10: P.M. first class grand salon
10: to 11: P.M. first class grand salon (for dancing)

Children's Playroom :
A playroom has been provided for children forward on B-Deck. A Punch and Judy Show (Guignol) is presented here each day at 8 P.M.

Photographic dark room
The Guignol attendant has charge of the Photographic Dark Room for any work on plates, films and prints for Passengers.

Magasins du Louvre :
There has been established on board, in charge of a competent representative, a branch of the Parisian department store, Les Grands Magasins du Louvre, where a large assortment of merchandises and objets d'art is on sale.

Lights and Distances
Le Havre-Plymouth-New York
Le Havre to Barfleur 46 miles
Barfleur to Plymouth 122 •
Plymouth to Bishop Rock 95 •
Southern
Bishop Rock to Nantucket Lightship Routes 2778Northern
Routes 2681 •
Nantucket Lightship to Ambrose Lightship . 198 •
Ambrose Lightship to Pier 57, New York . . 82 •
Note. - The nautical mile is equal to the sixtieth part of one degree of the equatorial circle. It equals about 6080 feet English measure, or 1852 meters.

The MAGIC of ISLAM...
French Line
North AFRICAN Motor Tours
In an Enchanted Land
September 15 th to May 15 th
Delightful trips by luxurious motor cars among the living pages of the • Arabian Nights • - A Great Travel of Adventure, easily accessible to the tourist, through the Garden of Allah • to the edge of the great and mysterious Desert of Sahara.

These tours are conducted by the French Line in connection with its splendid fleet of fast trans-Atlantic steamers between New York-Havre•Paris, and its Mediterranean and North African services.

This tour service embraces quite a number of different itineraries, in connection with which may also be taken various side trips. The cost includes an expenses, good first-class cabins of the Company's mail steamers, all hotel accommodation and meals, table wine, lunch en route, motor journeys, caravans, services of guide, gratuities, etc., to that the traveller may know, before setting out, exactly what the journey he has selected will cost him.

The Company has erected a series of some 31 hotels at Oh? various beauty spots at which its cars stop and it is grace to these hotels that the Tours are rendered possible, for there is no other accommodation whatever in most of the spots.

These hotels, styled Tran.lantique remain under the direct management of the Company and offer every comfort being equipped with all conveniences, bathrooms, shower baths, etc., whilst the Cuisine is in the same splendid style as found aboard the Company's steamers so that, be the traveller in the most out of the way oasis or amidst the sands of the Sahara he is assured of every comfort for the inner as well as the outer man.

For example : at Fes the Company has purchased a former Moorish palace and here the tourist is regaled in Moorish fashion amidst the original surroundings for everything has been most carefully preserved intact.

A feature of the tours is that, at several chosen spots, open air camps have been erec.d. These are of course provided with proper hotel beds, bathrooms and conveniences, so the tourist may pass the African nights under canvas, an experience of sheer delight.
The Company will be glad to answer all enquiries and to advise travellers in the selection of a tow.

For full information and booklets, apply to the Purser, or to the French Line offices.

The NAME of The Compagnie Generale Transatlantique French Line, the largest French navigation company, owners of a fleet of 100 vessels, with a total of more than half a million tons gross and having world-wide activities, is a guarantee of perfection of the arrangements of this series of tours, planned as an extention of its trans-mediterranean Mail services,
The whole of the material - steamers-cars-hotels-is controlled and managed directly by the one single company and to the same standard of perfection will be found at its smallest hotel as on its most palatial New York Liner.

Images Available for This Passenger List

Passenger List Cover Title Page S.S. Paris Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passenger List Cover Title Page S.S. Paris Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers Second Class Passengers
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers Second Class Passengers
Second Class Passengers CGT French Line Fleet List CGT French Line Fleet List CGT French Line Fleet List CGT French Line Fleet List
Second Class Passengers CGT French Line Fleet List CGT French Line Fleet List CGT French Line Fleet List CGT French Line Fleet List
Magic of Islam Name of the French Line Offices and Agencies Offices and Agencies Offices and Agencies
Magic of Islam Name of the French Line Offices and Agencies Offices and Agencies Offices and Agencies
Proposed Sailings Proposed Sailings Track Chart Back Cover
Proposed Sailings Proposed Sailings Track Chart Back Cover

Prepared 2015-05-31 by Paul K. Gjenvick, MAS, Archivist

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