Browse The Gjenvick-Gjønvik Archives Home Page

Passenger List, R.M.S.P., S.S. Ohio, 17 September 1926

Cabin Passenger List for the S.S. Ohio of the Royal Mail Steam Packet Company (RMSP), Departing 17 September 1926 from Cherbourg for New York via Southampton, Commanded by Captain E. Clarke.

List of Cabin Passengers
Royal Mail Steam Packet Company - R.M.S.P.
S.S. Ohio
Captain E. Clarke
From Cherbourg to New York via Southampton
Friday, 17 September 1926

List of Senior Officers

  1. Captain E. Clarke, R.D., R.N.R
  2. Chief Officer H. M. S. Laidlaw, R.D., R.N.R
  3. Senior Second. Officer W. H. Roberts
  4. Junr. Second. Officer C. L. WATERHOUSE
  5. Third Officer D. Miller
  6. Chief Engineer W. H. D. MARKER
  7. Second Engineer A. BULLOCK
  8. Junr. Second Engineer A. Turner
  9. Third Engineer T. KAY
  10. Surgeon S. B. White, B.A., M.B. B.Ch. Ox., M.R.C.S. ENG. & L.R.C.P. London
  11. Purser H. A. STODDART, R.N.R
  12. Assistant Purser T. B. WALTON
  13. Assistant Purser H. C. Collins
  14. Assistant Purser C. W. FAIRALL
  15. Chief Steward P. ABBOTT

List of Cabin Passengers

Front Cover - 17 September 1926 Passenger List, S.S. Ohio, Royal Mail Steam Packet Co (R.M.S.P.)

From Southampton To New York

  1. Miss M. Allen
  2. Mr. D. Allen
  3. Mr. J. H. Allen
  4. Mr. R. Allen
  5. Mrs. Allen
  6. Mr. T. G. Ames
  7. Mrs. M. Anderson
  8. Mstr. J. Anderson
  9. Miss Z. Armstrong
  10. Mrs. H. Armstrong
  11. Mr. J. Backmann
  12. Mr. W. D. Backmann
  13. Mrs. F. Bangs
  14. Miss G. Barnes
  15. Mrs. B. Barry
  16. Miss M. Battelle
  17. Mrs. S. Battelle
  18. Miss H. M. Bent
  19. Dr. A. A. Bisset
  20. Miss G. Blunt
  21. Mrs. J. L. Borden
  22. Miss A. E. Bowers
  23. Mr. W. Bradford
  24. Mr. W. K. Bradley
  25. Mrs. Bradley
  26. Miss E. Brown
  27. Miss E. J. Buckman
  28. Mrs. A. C. Buckman
  29. Mrs. M. Clayton
  30. Mrs. M. R. Cohen
  31. Mr. S. C. Coleman
  32. Mrs. Coleman
  33. Mrs. S. K. Connor
  34. Dr. F. J. H. Coutts
  35. Mr. H. Crane
  36. Miss H. N. Crosby
  37. Miss B. Delaune
  38. Mr. S. Dickson
  39. Mrs. M. Dimmick
  40. Mr. E. Dodd Jr.
  41. Mrs. E. Dodd
  42. Miss C. Dodge
  43. Miss L. Dorrance
  44. Mr. S. M. Dorrance
  45. Mrs. Dorrance
  46. Mstr. S. Dorrance
  47. Mr. E. G. Eckert
  48. Miss E. Emard
  49. Dr. R. S. Emery
  50. Mrs. Emery
  51. Mrs. A. Focke
  52. Mr. E. V. Franklin
  53. Mr. J. W. Franklin
  54. Mr. L. M. Franklin
  55. Mr. L. M. Franklin Jr.
  56. Mrs. Franklin
  57. Mstr. M. Franklin
  58. Mrs. E. Frothingham
  59. Mstr. Alan Frothingham
  60. Mstr. Anthony Frothingham
  61. Mstr. R. Frothingham
  62. Mr. R. Graham
  63. Mr. R. J. Graham
  64. Mrs. E. M. Graham
  65. Mr. H. J. Hamberg
  66. Mr. H. J. Hamberg Jr.
  67. Mrs. Hamberg
  68. Miss A. Hamberg
  69. Mrs. G. Hawkins-Ambler
  70. Mr. S. O. Heiberg
  71. Mrs. Heiberg
  72. Miss P. Helmer
  73. Mr. B. T. Hoogland
  74. Mr. B. Hornemann
  75. Miss C. W. How
  76. Miss J. W. How
  77. Mrs. J. Ingersoll
  78. Mr. W. Jackson
  79. Mr. W. C. Jackson
  80. Mrs. Jackson
  81. Mrs. C. Jacot
  82. Miss E. L. Job
  83. Mr. F. Job
  84. Mrs. Job
  85. Mr. P. H. Johnson
  86. Mrs. E. Jones
  87. Master A. Labaree
  88. Mr. L. Labaree
  89. Mrs. Labaree
  90. Mr. J. Drysdale Little
  91. Mrs. Little
  92. Mr. W. S. Louderback
  93. Mr. S. Lowe
  94. Mr. G. Lubarsky
  95. Mrs. M. Lundberg
  96. Mr. E. Manders
  97. Mrs. Manders
  98. Mr. J. Marks
  99. Mr. R. Matsumoto
  100. Miss P. McCormick-Goodhart
  101. Miss E. McDermottive
  102. Mrs. E. S. McLaughlin
  103. Miss H. McShain
  104. Miss A. M. Mead
  105. Mrs. F. Meigs
  106. Mr. W. Nicholas
  107. Mr. T. E. Nichterlein
  108. Miss M. R. Orr
  109. Miss H. C. Parsons
  110. Miss H. J. Parsons
  111. Mr. H. T. Paton
  112. Miss H. Pearson
  113. Mr. A. Phelps
  114. Mrs. F. H. Phelps
  115. Mr. H. Pickup
  116. Mrs. E. B. Pirsson
  117. Mr. E. A. J. Pope
  118. Miss L. Reese
  119. Dr. G. T. Renshaw
  120. Mr. B. Revel
  121. Mr. J. J. Riley
  122. Mr. J. Riley Jr.
  123. Mrs. Riley
  124. Dr. G. B. Roatta
  125. Dr. V. P. Robinson
  126. Dr. W. Robinson
  127. Dr. H. A. Rosa
  128. Miss M. Rowbotham
  129. Mr. W. J. Rutter
  130. Mrs. C. H. Sayre
  131. Mr. H. H. Schu
  132. Mrs. Schu
  133. Mr. H. Seymour
  134. Mrs. B. G. Simpson
  135. Miss B. D. Sinclair
  136. Mr. M. Singer
  137. Mrs. Singer
  138. Mr. G. M. Skinner
  139. Miss F. M. Smith
  140. Mrs. Stcphens
  141. Master W. O. Stephens
  142. Miss M. Stephens
  143. Mr. T. H. Stephens
  144. Mr. A. G. Swaltz
  145. Miss E. V. Swank
  146. Mr. A. F. Taylor
  147. Mrs. H. F. Taylor
  148. Miss C. Tippett
  149. Miss L. Todd
  150. Mrs. F. C. Todd
  151. Mr. C. P. Toland
  152. Miss C. M. Tousley
  153. Mr. J. R. Tucker
  154. Miss H. B. Tudor-Hart
  155. Miss A. S. Van Dusen
  156. Miss A. S. Van Dusen
  157. Miss M. Van Dusen
  158. Miss R. M. Van Dusen
  159. Mrs. L. H. Van Dusen
  160. Miss M. Van Iderstine
  161. Mrs. E. Van Iderstine
  162. Mr. F. B. Walker
  163. Mr. R. Weed
  164. Master C. Werelins
  165. Miss A. Werelins
  166. Mrs. E. Werelins
  167. Miss S. White
  168. Miss R. White
  169. Mr. W. L. White
  170. Miss A. P. Williams
  171. Miss G. E. Wolfe
  172. Rev. Father Woywod

List of Passengers From Cherbourg To New York

  1. Miss E. C. Abell
  2. Mr. F. L. Abell
  3. Mrs. C. Abell
  4. Miss D. Acosta
  5. Mrs. J. Acosta
  6. Mr. L. Araquistain
  7. Mrs. A. Badgley
  8. Miss J. Ballon
  9. Mrs. L. C. Berry
  10. Mstr. L. Berry
  11. Mr. C. Boeckeler
  12. Mr. H. Boeckeler
  13. Miss E. Bonker
  14. Miss L. Briggs
  15. Miss R. Briggs
  16. Miss B. Bright
  17. Miss F. L. Bristol
  18. Miss J. Bryant
  19. Mrs. R. M. Burgoyne
  20. Mr. E. F. Bushnell
  21. Mrs. Bushnell
  22. Miss E. A. Campbell
  23. Miss Carega
  24. Miss N. Charton
  25. Miss E. Clark
  26. Miss M. L. Clark
  27. Mr. J. Clark
  28. Miss E. Clatworthy
  29. Miss R. Conant
  30. Miss M. Coy
  31. Dr. M. A. Crockett
  32. Mrs. Crockett
  33. Mrs. R. J. Culbert
  34. Miss E. E. Davison
  35. Mr. E. M. Davison
  36. Mrs. Davison
  37. Mrs. A. K. Day
  38. Miss M. de Pombo
  39. Mr. E. de Pombo
  40. Mr. R. de Pombo
  41. Mrs. de Pombo
  42. Miss E. W. de Russy
  43. Miss A. E. de Wolf
  44. Mr. A. L. Deane
  45. Mrs. Deane
  46. Mr. A. Deibert
  47. Miss J. L. Dickinson
  48. Mrs. L. M. Dickson
  49. Mr. H. Douglas
  50. Mrs. Douglas
  51. Mr. R. C. Duncan
  52. Mrs. Duncan
  53. Mr. A. Empie
  54. Mr. A. H. Eskesen
  55. Mr. W. W. Ferguson
  56. Mrs. E. D. Ferguson
  57. Miss H.  Ferris
  58. Miss M.  Flynn
  59. Miss H. M. Foley
  60. Miss M. T.  Foley
  61. Mrs. A. M. French
  62. Mrs. A. Gareis
  63. Mr. S.  Garu
  64. Miss M. Gay
  65. Miss M. Gilpin
  66. Miss M. F. Goerz
  67. Mr. B. Goldstein
  68. Mr. M. F. Graver
  69. Mrs. Graver
  70. Mstr. J. H. Graver
  71. Mrs. G. Gray
  72. Mrs. F. J. Greene
  73. Miss E. Griffig
  74. Mr. J. A. Griggs
  75. Mrs. Griggs
  76. Miss K.  Guthrie
  77. Mrs. F. S.  Guthrie
  78. Miss A. Hall
  79. Miss M. C. Hall
  80. Mrs. A. K. Hall
  81. Miss H. M. Halter
  82. Mrs. N. Harding
  83. Miss S. Harrison
  84. Mrs. W. L. Harrison
  85. Miss J. Hayward
  86. Mr. A. Hayward
  87. Mrs. Hayward
  88. Miss H. Higgins
  89. Miss M. E. Higgins
  90. Mr. T. Higgins
  91. Mrs. M. Higgins
  92. Mstr. P. Higgins
  93. Mstr. W. Higgins
  94. Mrs. A. Hixon
  95. Mstr. G. Hixon
  96. Miss J. Holbrook
  97. Mrs. E. Holbrook
  98. Miss M. E. Jackson
  99. Mrs. W. B. Jackson
  100. Miss G. E. Jones
  101. Miss I. Kalnin
  102. Mrs. L. Kalnin
  103. Mstr. A. Kalnin
  104. Mstr. C. Kalnin
  105. Mrs. F. S. Keiler
  106. Mrs. A. Klopot
  107. Miss M. H. Knapp
  108. Miss M. K. Knapp
  109. Mrs. J. H. Knapp
  110. Mr. Alexander Knott
  111. Mr. H. A. Knott Jr.
  112. Mrs. H. A. Knott
  113. Mr. C. Lander
  114. Miss L. Larendon
  115. Mr. A. Liebes
  116. Mrs. G. Loan
  117. Mrs. N. Loan
  118. Miss V. Loner
  119. Mrs. E. M. Loner
  120. Mr. R. Lyon
  121. Mrs. L. E. MacClelland
  122. Miss D. Macy
  123. Miss H. Macy
  124. Mrs. A. Macy
  125. Mrs. C. E. F. Macy
  126. Miss E. B. Marcy
  127. Mrs. H. O. Marcy Jr.
  128. Mstr. H. O. Marcy
  129. Miss R. Marshall
  130. Mr. H. Marshall
  131. Mrs. Marshall
  132. Miss M. M. Martin
  133. Mr. H. B. Martin Jr.
  134. Mr. L. S. Martin
  135. Mr. V. J. Martin
  136. Mrs. H. B. Martin
  137. Miss E. Maybum
  138. Mrs. E. L. McBumey
  139. Miss C. McBurney
  140. McGrath Mrs. F. A
  141. Miss E. McGrath
  142. Miss P. McGrath
  143. Mstr. G. McGrath
  144. Mstr. S. McGrath
  145. Miss R. Meek
  146. Mr. C. E. Meek
  147. Miss D. Michelson
  148. Mrs. E. S. Michelson
  149. Miss G. Montford
  150. Miss C. E. M. Moran
  151. Mr. R. A. Morse
  152. Mr. E. L. Muller
  153. Mrs. F. Nathan
  154. Mr. H. Nevin
  155. Mrs. Nevin
  156. Miss D. Newman
  157. Mr. W. P. Newman
  158. Mrs. Newman
  159. Miss C. M. North
  160. Mr. B. N. Parmenter
  161. Mrs. P Parmenter
  162. Miss H. Patch
  163. Miss E. B. Paulding
  164. Mr. J. C. Peden
  165. Mrs. Peden
  166. Miss A. E. Perkins
  167. Mr. H. S. Perrigo
  168. Mrs. Perrigo
  169. Dr. E. Pollak
  170. Mrs. E. C. Ponafidine
  171. Mrs. G. M. Poole
  172. Miss L. P. Proctor
  173. Mrs. M. C. Proctor
  174. Miss R. Raffalli
  175. Miss F. Rauser
  176. Mrs. B. Rauser
  177. Mrs. J. Redfield
  178. Miss B. Reiner
  179. Mr. F. Reiner
  180. Mrs. B. Reiner
  181. Mr. A. Reinhardt
  182. Mr. W. D. Reis
  183. Mrs. C. M. Reis
  184. Miss L. Ripin
  185. Miss R. Ripin
  186. Mrs. S. N. Ripin
  187. Mstr. B. Ripin
  188. Mstr. R. Ripin
  189. Miss N. Roberts
  190. Miss M. L. Rohmer
  191. Mr. E. H. Rohmer
  192. Mr. G. Ronzoni
  193. Miss B. Rosenfeld
  194. Mrs. M. Saxe
  195. Mr. E. Schofield
  196. Mrs. Schofield
  197. Miss H. S. Schroeder
  198. Mr. G. G. Schroeder
  199. Mr. G. G. Schroeder Jr.
  200. Mrs. Schroeder
  201. Miss A. C. Simpson
  202. Miss L. Sisson
  203. Miss C. Sisson
  204. Mrs. C. E. Smith
  205. Miss A. Spencer
  206. Mr. C. G. Spencer
  207. Mrs. C. G. Spencer
  208. Miss H. Stearns
  209. Mrs. L. F. Stearns
  210. Dr. M. Sturges
  211. Prof. J. O. Sumner
  212. Mr. K. Sweatt
  213. Mrs. Sweet
  214. Senator J. C. Sweet
  215. Miss B. Taylor
  216. Miss J. Taylor
  217. Miss M. Taylor
  218. Mr. M. Taylor
  219. Mrs. Taylor
  220. Mrs. I. Thompson
  221. Miss E. Trott
  222. Dr. J. P. Tunis
  223. Mrs. C. V. Twiss
  224. Mrs. M. Underhill
  225. Dr. S. G. Uriburu
  226. Miss S. M. Van Anden
  227. Mr. H. Wason
  228. Mrs. Wason
  229. Mr. R. Weiner
  230. Mr. J. C. Westfall
  231. Mr. R. E. Westfall
  232. Mrs. Westfall
  233. Mrs. A. Whitaeker
  234. Miss G. Whitcomb
  235. Miss K. Whitcomb
  236. Mrs. W. C. Whitcomb
  237. Mrs. C. L. Willard
  238. Mrs. E. Williams
  239. Mrs. L. Williams
  240. Miss C. Wilson
  241. Miss S. Wilson
  242. Mr. J. Wilson
  243. Mrs. Wilson
  244. Dr. O. Wintersteiner
  245. Mr. F. Wose
  246. Mrs. Wose
  247. Mr. D. L. Wright
  248. Miss G. Yates
  249. Miss H. Yates
  250. Mrs. H. Yates
  251. Miss E. S. Young
  252. Mr. O. Zeigler
  253. Mrs. Zeigler
  254. Mr. H. J. Zollinger

Information for Cabin Class Passengers

Baggage
Enquiries as to hold or baggage room baggage should be addressed to the Chief Officer, and cabin baggage to the Purser.

Passengers are recommended to insure their Baggage, as the Company's liability is strictly limited in accordance with Contract Ticket.

Baggage for Great Britain
Any of the following articles, however small the quantity, must be declared and produced on demand. Passengers in transit are not exempt from the requirements as to declaration and production. The principal articles commonly brought by Passengers on which duties of Customs are chargeable on importation into the United Kingdom are : Tobacco, including cigars, cigarettes and snuff. Spirits, and articles containing spirits, liqueurs, bay rum, wine and beer.

Perfumed spirits, e.g., eau de Cologne, toilet waters, etc.

Tea, coffee, chicory, cocoa and chocolate.

Sugar, and goods containing sugar, saccharin and similar substances.

Cameras, field and opera glasses, magnetos, vacuum tubes, wireless valves, and other articles liable to Key Industry Duty, such as :—
Optical glass and optical instruments, scientific glassware, lamp blown ware and laboratory porcelain. Scientific instruments and certain gauge and measuring instruments of precision. Permanent magnets, arc lamp carbons and hosiery latch needles. Metallic tungsten and its products, etc. Compounds of thorium and other rare earth metals. Certain synthetic, organic and other chemicals (see below as to prohibition of dyestuffs).

Cinematograph films.

Clocks, watches and their component parts.

Motor-cars and motor-cycles and their accessories and component parts. Musical instruments, their accessories and component parts, including gramophones and gramophone records.

Silk and artificial silk in all forms, including all articles made with or containing them.

Lace of all descriptions, including lace or net curtains, embroidery resembling lace, whether these articles form part of or are attached to other articles or not.

Matches, playing cards, dried fruits.

Chloral hydrate, chloroform, collodion and ethers. All prohibited or restricted articles, e.g.:
All merchandise imported in baggage.

Extracts of tea, coffee, chicory and tobacco.

Foreign reprints of registered copyright works, including music.

Arms, ammunition and explosives. These are not allowed to be imported except under licence issued by the competent authority.

Prepared opium. Cocaine, morphine, ecgonine and diamorphine (heroin), and raw or medicinal opium. These are not allowed to be imported except under licence issued by the competent authority.

Plumage, with certain exceptions, which include plumage bona fide intended, and reasonably required as part of the wearing apparel for the personal use of a passenger.

Plate.
Synthetic organic dyestuffs.

All dutiable prohibited and restricted articles to be produced to the Customs. All such articles in
the possession of a passenger, however small the quantity may be, and whether carried on the person or otherwise, must be declared and produced to the Customs officer who examines the baggage, otherwise smuggling penalties are incurred. No prohibited article, however small the quantity, will be permitted to be imported.

Liable To Duty.—All dutiable articles are liable to duty. In practice, however, Passengers may be allowed to retain small quantities of dutiable articles for their own personal use without payment of duty, provided that they are duly declared and produced. This concession is liable at any time or in any circumstances to be witheld or modified as the interests of the Revenue may require ; and it does not apply to dutiable articles in registered baggage examined elsewhere than at the port of landing or in unaccompanied baggage.

All baggage liable to examination. The Customs Officer may require all packages of baggage to be opened for his examination ; and the responsibility for opening, unpacking and repacking the packages rests with the passenger or his agent.

Dogs.— Dogs and other canine animals from foreign countries, not including the Channel Islands or the Irish Free State, must not be landed except under a licence issued by a competent authority and in accordance with the terms of that licence.

Merchandise not to be imported in baggage or personal effects. No articles except personal effects may be imported in baggage.

Through Baggage.—Passengers en route to destinations outside Great Britain or Northern Ireland may, on application, deposit the duty on dutiable articles retained in their possession for consumption outside Great Britain and Northern Ireland. In that case the duty is recoverable at the appropriate port or place of departure on production of the articles and the receipt for the deposit.

Bribery.—Any person giving, offering or promising any bribe, recompense or reward to a Customs Officer is liable to a penalty of £200.

These enactments will be strictly enforced. Tha baggage of any passenger who contravenes the law will be retained for special examination after the baggage of all the other Passengers has been cleared.

French Customs Formalities.
Visitors entering France must make to the Customs at the port of entry a true and complete declaration of articles which they are importing.

- The following articles are partcularly liable to dues or taxes :

Jewellery, new clothes or underclothes, colonial products, alcoholic drinks, personal medicaments, and generally all new articles.

The importation of the following is prohibited : Matches, playing cards, foreign copper coins, medicaments not purchased from an official druggist, drugs and pirated books or music.

As regards manufactured tobacco, the following will be admitted free of duties, on condition that they are declared :

The supply for a voyage not exceeding for each person 10 cigars, or 20 cigarettes, or 40 grams of tobacco.

This rule does not apply to women and children. On leaving France it is prohibited to take gold or silver money, either French or Foreign ; it is also prohibited, except by special authorisation of the Finance Minister, to export a sum of more than 5,000 francs for each person, either in French banknotes or an equivalent sum in foreign banknotes. Travellers who do not intend to stay permanently in France can, at the point of entry, make a declaration to the Customs of all gold and silver foreign money, banknotes, cheques, share certificates or other valuable documents that they possess, when they will be given a certificate which will permit them, later on, to take out of France the afore- mentioned valuables.

However, as regards French banknotes, travellers cannot export for a higher value than 5,000 francs, but they can, without a special authorisation from the Finance Minister, obtain from a bank which does exchange business cheques or letters of credit for foreign countries, if they can justify that the funds emanate from a foreign country.

Cash On Delivery—Parcels
Passengers are requested to note that the Company do not undertake to accept delivery of parcels in Great Britain and Northern Ireland if the value of the contents is to be paid on delivery unless prior arrangements are made with the Company for the amount to be paid.

New York Baggage
All Passengers, before being allowed to land at New York, will require to fill in a baggage declaration form, which can be obtained on application tc the Purser. No baggage will be cleared through the Customs unless such form has been completed.

Debarkation

New York. Passengers are landed at the Com- pany's Pier, No.42, North River, Foot of Christopher Street. After landing, Passengers should enquire at the desk on the wharf for letters and telegrams.

Cherbourg. Passengers and their baggage are landed by tender. The rail journey from Cherbourg to Paris takes about 6 hours.

Southampton. Passengers and their baggage are landed at Southampton Docks. A special train leaves for Waterloo from alongside about one hour after debarkation.

For full particulars regarding landing arrange- ments at Southampton, see separate Blue Leaflet obtainable from the Purser.

Service Dining Saloons
Seats at Table. Application should be made to the Chief Saloon Steward on board the steamer on day of sailing.

Hours for Meals
Coffee or Tea served in Cabin ... 7 a.m.
Breakfast 8.30-9.30 a.m.
Luncheon 12.30 p.m.
Afternoon Tea ...
Dinner ...

Half-an-hour previously a bell will be rung or a bugle blown.

All Passengers in good health are expected to take their meals at the public. table, and to appear suitably dressed.

Only children paying full fares are allowed seats at the saloon table.

Meal Hours (Children's)
The hours for meals for children are as follows
Breakfast 8 a.m.
Lunch - Noon
Tea 3.30 p.m.
Dinner - 5.30 p.m.

The menus are varied as much as possible, but parents are recommended to consult with the Chief Steward as to the requirements of their children.

Servants
Passengers' servants (including valets) will take their meals at the times stipulated for children.

Deck Chairs and Rugs
Deck chairs and rugs can be hired for the voyage at fixed charges.

Payment should be made to the Deck Steward, who will issue a ticket, which can be placed in the space provided at the back of the chair.

Deck chairs may be had free of charge between Southampton and Cherbourg or vice versa.

Barber
The ship's Barber is authorised to charge for his services according to a fixed scale, a copy of which tariff is exhibited in the shop.

Foreign money will be taken at the rate of exchange authorised by the Company, the list of which can be seen in the Barber's shop.

As the space in the shops is so limited it is required that not more than five persons should be in the rooms at the same time.

Electric hair curlers are supplied for the use of Passengers free of charge, and can be obtained on application to the Stewardess.

The use of spirit and other lamps (a source of great danger) is prohibited on board.

The Barbers have instructions that they are not to leave customers who may be there for haircutting, etc., to serve others with goods.

A detailed price list of the articles for sale may be seen in the Barber's shop.

Shop
At which fancy articles, perfumes, sweets, picture post cards, playing cards, photographic films, souvenirs, sport prizes, and light articles of clothing likely to be required on the voyage, etc., may be purchased, is situated on " C " Deck (" E " Deck, " Ohio.")

Property Retained By The Passenger
Property retained by the Passenger in cabin or upon person must not be left lying about the ship or cabin, but, when not in actual use, must be locked in trunk, etc., so as not to be easily opened or removed. Failure of a passenger to observe these requirements shall, in case of loss, etc., be deemed negligence of the passenger.

The Company will not be responsible for any property left unguarded by the passenger in the cabin or elsewhere on board whilst the steamer is in port. 7,

Surgeon
The Surgeon is authorised to charge for professional attendance. The fee for each visit is 5/-.
Accounts will be rendered by the Surgeon before the termination of the voyage.

Medicines prescribed will be supplied by the Company free.

Money Exchange
A money exchange office has been provided cn board and will be open at the times notified on the ship's notice-board.

Wireless Telegraphy
The Marconi house is situated on the boat deck, and all messages should be handed to the operator, E who will supply full information regarding charges. All messages are subject to censorship on the part of the Company's Officers, who must be satisfied as to the meaning of code words.

Orchestra
The Bandsmen on board the steamers are cn the ship's articles and are properly remunerated by the R.M.S.P. Company. If any subscriptions are made on their behalf they can only be regarded as voluntary on the part of Passengers.

Wines
A choice selection of Wines, Spirits, Beer, Mineral Waters, Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco is obtainable at reasonable prices as per Wine Lists and Wine Cartes exhibited on board the steamers.

Smoke-Room Bar
Smoke-room bar is closed at midnight or at the , discretion of the Commander.

Code Books
Copies of Bentley's and A.B.C. (Fifth Edition) Codes are provided on board for the use of Passengers. Application should be made to the Enquiry Office.

Correspondence and Telegrams
Letters, etc., posted on the high seas in the ship's letter-box, are handed over to the Postal Authorities at the next port of arrival for forwarding to destination. Such letters must have British postage stamps affixed.

(N.B.—Particular attention is drawn to the notices giving the current postal rates. Passengers are reminded that British Inland Rates are Not applicable.)

Passengers should apply tc the Purser for any information they may desire regarding facilities for posting correspondence while the ship is in port.

Cablegrams and telegrams should be handed in at the Purser's Office two hours before arrival at port.

In order to facilitate the re-directing of letters, telegrams, etc., Passengers are requested to hand the Purser a note of the address to which they will proceed after leaving the ship.

Divine Service
Divine Service is held on Sundays at 10.30 a.m. in the dining saloon (weather and other circumstances permitting).

Library
Application for books should be made to the Steward in Charge. Passengers are requested to see that all books are returned before leaving the steamer.

Cheques
Cheques cannot be accepted on board the Company's steamers in payment of passage money, wine or other accounts.

Smoking
Smoking in State Rooms is prohibited, and, in the interests of the safety of all on board, Passengers are requested to refrain from the practice.

Valuables
Money, Jewelry or other valuables should not be packed with personal effects, but should be deposited with Purser of the steamer for safe keeping. Unless so deposited the Company shall not be liable for any loss or injury.

Dogs, Birds, Etc.
Small lap dogs may, by special permission, be carried in their owners' cabins, but large dogs and other animals, birds, etc., must be given into the charge of the appointed official.

Complaints
In the event of any Passengers considering that they have, cause for complaint, either of the food, service or accommodation, they are requested to bring the matter directly to the notice of the Commander during his daily inspection.

Ship's Regulations
Passengers must conform with any regulations which the R.M.S.P. Co. or their officials may at any time consider necessary for the discipline or comfort of all on board.

Sailing Notices
On the ship's arrival at a port an announcement will, be displayed on the ship's notice board, giving information as to time of departure or transfer to other ships, etc.

R.M.S.P. Services
Information regarding the R.M.S.P. services throughout the world and/or special touring arrangements can be obtained from the Purser.

Enquiry Office
To which all enquiries should be addressed, is situated on Deck " C."

The Royal Mail and Pacific Lines
Regular Passenger Services

from Southampton and Cherbourg to New York and Canada
By Famous 0' Steamers
Southampton, Liverpool and Cherbourg to Brazil, Uruguay and Argentina
By " A and " D Steamers
Liverpool to West Coast of South America Via France, Spain, Portugal and Madeira ::
By " 0 Steamers

For full particulars see separate publications, or apply Purser

September 1926 Westbound Voyage - S.S. Ohio

  • Date of Voyage: 1926 September 17 - 26
  • Vessel: Ohio
  • Class: Cabin Passengers
  • Route: Cherbourg » Southampton » New York
  • Captain: E. Clarke, R.D., R.N.R
  • Number of Printed Pages: 23
  • Transcription: Paul K. Gjenvick
  • Récapitulation: (Number of Listings)
    • Cabin Passengers: Totals not Provided
    • Senior Officers and Staff: 15
  • Language(s): English
  • Dimensions: 11.1 x 18 cm
  • Morton Allan Directory: Page 238, Column 3
Return to Top of Page