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Passenger List, Red Star Line R.M.S. Belgenland, 3 September 1926

Tourist Third Cabin Passenger List for the R.M.S. Belgenland of the Red Star Line, Departing 3 September 1926 from Antwerp for New York via Boulogne-sur-Mer and Southampton, Commanded by Captain Th. Howell.

List of Cabin Passengers
Red Star Line
R.M.S. Belgenland
Captain Th. Howell
From Antwerp to New York

via Boulogne-sur-Mer and Southampton
Friday, 3 September 1926

Ships List of Senior Officers and Staff

  1. Captain: Th. Howell, Commander
  2. Chief Engineer: John Russell Mackay
  3. Surgeon : Dr. F. Basecq, M.D., Grad. Trop. School — Hon. Capt. S.A.M.C
  4. Assistant Surgeon: Dr. J. Helsmoortel
  5. Purser: A. C. Astle
  6. Assistant Purser: R. S. Richards
  7. Chief Steward: W. T. Heath

List of Tourist Third Cabin Passengers

Front Cover, Passenger List, Red Star Line R.M.S. Belgenland, 3 September 1926

  1. Miss Catherine Accurso
  2. Mr A. Acton
  3. Miss Betty Adlam
  4. Mr E. Adlam
  5. Mr Edwin Adlam
  6. Mrs Ada Adlam
  7. Miss Judith Alkalay
  8. Miss Catherine Allen
  9. Miss Veronica Allen
  10. Miss Marie Allenberg
  11. Mr W. M. Anderson
  12. Mrs Léontine André
  13. Miss Anna Appel
  14. Mr Tesdale Armstrong
  15. Miss Norah Asbeck
  16. Mr Denis Ashdown
  17. Mrs Jessie Ashdown
  18. Miss Ruth Askenas
  19. Miss Marion Ayer
  20. Mrs Octavie Bacu
  21. Miss Nelly Baldwin
  22. Miss Katherine Barr
  23. Miste Elisabeth Bartlett
  24. Miss Annie Belinsky
  25. Mrs Marie Benen-Felstein
  26. Miss Anna Bergman
  27. Miss Nora Bethel
  28. Mr Julius Blume
  29. Mrs Catherine Blume
  30. Miss J. Boesinger
  31. Mr Charles Bonte
  32. Miss Louise Boris
  33. Miss Clara Bourough
  34. Miss Elida Bourough
  35. Miss Laura Bowles
  36. Miss Ethlyn Bowman
  37. Mr Leon Boydens
  38. Miss Elisabeth Bradford
  39. Mr Wililiam Bright
  40. Mrs Margaret Bright
  41. Miss Julia Bristol
  42. Miss Bromberg
  43. Master Thos. Brown
  44. Miss Doris Brown
  45. Miss Mary Brown
  46. Miss May Brown
  47. Mr Thos. Brown
  48. Mrs Florence Brown
  49. Mr Alphonse Brys
  50. Mrs Marie Brys
  51. Mrs Elsie Burnip
  52. Mr Daniel Burns
  53. Mr Samuel Cahan
  54. Mr Manfred Call
  55. Miss Louise Calvelli
  56. Miss Ruby Canfield
  57. Miss Madeleine Carletto
  58. Mr Charles Casper
  59. Mr Robert Cassey
  60. Miss Thelme Chaffin
  61. Mrs Anna Chaffin
  62. Miss Dorothy Chandler
  63. Miss Helen Chandler
  64. Miss F. M. Chappelle
  65. Miss Elisabeth Charters
  66. Miss Julia Cherry
  67. Mr Allison Choate
  68. Miss Ethelyn Christie
  69. Mr Hans Christiensen
  70. Mrs Martha Cigraad
  71. Mr Jacques Cigrand
  72. Mrs Valentine Claessens
  73. Miss Ruth Clark
  74. Mr Charles Clark
  75. Mr Sereno Clark
  76. Mrs Cora Clark
  77. Mrs Louise Clark
  78. Mr Webes Clarke
  79. Miss Sarah Cohen
  80. Mrs H. Coldwell
  81. Mrs Martha Corbett
  82. Mrs L. H. Cornelly
  83. Miss Jeanne Cravatte
  84. Miss Madeleine Cru
  85. Mrs Rose Cru
  86. Mr Harry Crytzer
  87. Miss E. A. Cumberland
  88. Miss Frances Cutujian
  89. Mrs Margaret Cutujian
  90. Miss Avis Louise Dayton
  91. Mr Nicolas De Beliansky
  92. Mrs Jean De Horvath
  93. Mrs Gladys De Magalhaes
  94. Mr Charles R. de Sales
  95. Mr Edward Delcau
  96. Miss Emma Donnell
  97. Mr James A. Donnell
  98. Mr Nathaniel Doolittle
  99. Miss Mary Dougherty
  100. Mrs M. Dowic
  101. Miss Ray Dreeben
  102. Miss Mary Dufour
  103. Miss Mary Eatinger
  104. Mrs Mary Eatinger
  105. Prof. Murray Edwards
  106. Mr Nicolas Eischen
  107. Miss Nora Eliashorn
  108. Miss Stella Eliashorn
  109. Miss Marion Emery
  110. Mr Joseph Emmerson
  111. Mrs Lucy Emmerson
  112. Mr Edgard Evans
  113. Mrs Winnifred Evans
  114. Mr D. K. Ewans
  115. Mr Charles Farnsworth
  116. Miss Esther Faulhaber
  117. Miss Clara Feldman
  118. Miss Marie Fiol
  119. Mr Lloyd Flewelling
  120. Mr Frank Fogulson
  121. Mr Formann
  122. Miss Mary Forrest
  123. Mr Milton S. Fox
  124. Miss Wilhelmine Franke
  125. Miss Dorothy Freeman
  126. Miss Mary Freeman
  127. Mr Martin Freeman
  128. Mr William Freeman
  129. Mr Georg Fundenburg
  130. Mrs Georgia Fundenburg
  131. Mrs Inez Fyfe
  132. Miss Paulina Gantzman
  133. Miss Emma Gardner
  134. Miss Edith Garrtland
  135. Mr Edward Gernon
  136. Mr Geo Getgoad
  137. Miss Polly Gibbs
  138. Mrs Helen Gibson
  139. Mrs E. N. Giles
  140. Glassgold
  141. Glassgold
  142. Mr Ernest Goetling
  143. Mr Karl Goetlng
  144. Mrs Mary Goetz
  145. Miss Rose Goldstein
  146. Mr Louis Gottschalck
  147. Miss Catherine Green
  148. Miss Helen Hacka
  149. Mrs Kate Hann
  150. Mrs Maud Hannigan
  151. Mr Louis Harsh
  152. Mrs Ada Harsh
  153. Mr Henri Hartman
  154. Miss Harriet Hazelwood
  155. Miss G. L. Heim
  156. Mr Henry Hendricks
  157. Miss Sylvia Hetzel
  158. Miss Mary Heyden
  159. Mrs Emeline Hicks
  160. Miss Barbara Hilberg
  161. Mr Julian Hirschman
  162. Mr Herbert Hitch
  163. Miss M. Hitchen
  164. Miss S. Hitchen
  165. Mr Herbert Hitchen
  166. Mrs H. Hitchen
  167. Mr Benjamin Hodson
  168. Mr Erwin Hofer
  169. Mrs Irene Hofer
  170. Miss Margaret Holliday
  171. Mr George Hopkins
  172. Mr Martin Hughes
  173. Miss Mary Hulsizer
  174. Mr J. Humphreys
  175. Mrs J. Humphreys
  176. Mr Louis Hunter
  177. Mr William Huntington
  178. Mr Chas. Ireland
  179. Mrs A. Irish
  180. Prof. Andrew Irish
  181. Miss Hildegard Jacobs
  182. Mr Arthur Jarvis
  183. Mr Jelbert
  184. Mrs Jelbert
  185. Miss Caroline Jenkins
  186. Mr H. Johnson
  187. Mr Stanley Johnson
  188. Miss Mary Jones
  189. Mr Arthur Jones
  190. Mr Lorraine Jones
  191. Mrs Effie Jordan
  192. Mr Max Kasman
  193. Mr Henry Kasson
  194. Mr Patrick Kilgallen
  195. Mrs Ellen Kilgallen
  196. Miss Miriam Kirschner
  197. Mr Nicolas Klein
  198. Mrs Florence Klein
  199. Rev. James Knappenberger
  200. Miss Dorothy Kurtzman
  201. Mr James Kyle
  202. Mrs Ethel Kyle
  203. Miss Reine Lablanche
  204. Miss M. Lambin
  205. Mr Jacob Lamont
  206. Mr Louis Lamont
  207. Mrs Mary Lamont
  208. Miss Margaret Lea
  209. Miss Harriet Leach
  210. Miss Elisabeth Leake
  211. Mr William Lecloux
  212. Mrs Marie Lecloux
  213. Mr Clement Lenom
  214. Mr Melvin Levy
  215. Miss Sophy Linker
  216. Mrs Maria Linker
  217. Miss Patrick Locke
  218. Mrs Constance Locke
  219. Miss Clara Loitman
  220. Miss Rose Loitman
  221. Miss Irma Lomberg
  222. Mr Barlow Loomis
  223. Miss Louise Lord
  224. Miss Jeanne Louage
  225. Miss Ethel Mac Herson
  226. Miss Madge Magenis
  227. Miss Nelly Magenis
  228. Mr Johannes Mainzer
  229. Miss Frances Maletz
  230. Mrs Ella Mangus
  231. Mr James Mangus
  232. Miss Martha Manley
  233. Miss Nelly Mansfield
  234. Miss Marjorie Marsh
  235. Miss Eleonora Martin
  236. Miss Minnie Martin
  237. Mr L. Martin
  238. Mrs Emily Mason
  239. Mrs Sadie Mason
  240. Miss Azile Mayhen
  241. Miss Ch. McCanse
  242. Mr Mathew McClure
  243. Mrs Miriam McClure
  244. Miss Patsy McCord
  245. Mr Robb McDonald
  246. Miss Helen McLean
  247. Miss Jean McLean
  248. Miss Margaret Mears
  249. Mr Eugene Mero
  250. Mrs Catherine Mero
  251. Miss Florence Meyer
  252. Mrs Betty Millbauer
  253. Miss Helen Miller
  254. Mr L. W. Miner
  255. Mr J. Mordecai
  256. Miss Gladys Morgan
  257. Miss Kathleen Moseley
  258. Miss Mary Mudge
  259. Miss Sarah Mudge
  260. Mrs Mary Mudge
  261. Miss Marion Mullens
  262. Mr Ernest Munch
  263. Mr H. G. Munch
  264. Miss Virgina Murphy
  265. Mr Leonard Murphy
  266. Mr Naerebout
  267. Mr Naerebout
  268. Mrs L. Nash
  269. Mr Henry Nicklin
  270. Mr Geo. Nizen
  271. Mrs Orenda Nizen
  272. Miss Catherine O’Brien
  273. Miss Anna O’Neill
  274. Miss Sarah O’Neill
  275. Mr Bernard O’Neill
  276. Mr William O’Neill
  277. Mrs Anna O’Neill
  278. Miss Fiorina O’Rourke
  279. Miss Dagmar Olsen
  280. Miss Stella Owsley
  281. Miss Anna Pegg
  282. Miss Harriet Peirce
  283. Mrs Mary Peirce
  284. Miss Sara Petrovits
  285. Mr Fred. Pfeiffer
  286. Mrs Lena Pfeiffer
  287. Mr Fred. Phelps
  288. Mr Cyrille Pieters
  289. Miss Elisabeth Pillsbury
  290. Mr Thomas Polock
  291. Miss Maria Porter
  292. Miss Lucie Puehler
  293. Mr William Quynn
  294. Miss Mary Ragan
  295. Miss Shifrah Rapapport
  296. Miss Sophie Rauner
  297. Miss Anita Rcssome
  298. Miss Bernie Rea
  299. Miss G. A. Reed
  300. Miss Helen Reed
  301. Mr John Reinthal
  302. Miss Ruth Rheades
  303. Miss Guiladyo Roberts
  304. Mr William Rodda
  305. Mrs Catherina Rodda
  306. Miss Rossiter
  307. Mr Rossiter
  308. Mrs Rossiter
  309. Miss Eleonore Ruddick
  310. Miss Henriette Ruhsenberger
  311. Mr E. Rundle
  312. Miss Gertrude Runyon
  313. Miss Sarrie Runyon
  314. Mr Abraham Sacks
  315. Mr August Saldien
  316. Mr Bernard Saltman
  317. Mrs Rose Saltman
  318. Dr Joseph Samuel
  319. Mr Fred. Schalscha
  320. Mrs Louise Schevenels
  321. Mr Leon Schols
  322. Ms Laurra Schols
  323. Miss Ida Schweppe
  324. Miss Anne Scott
  325. Miss Sara Scott
  326. Miss Pauline Sheeter
  327. Mrs Anna Shelton
  328. Miss Eugenie Shepperd
  329. Miss Laura Shreve
  330. Miss Florence Silver
  331. Miss Th6rese Simon
  332. Miss Marion Small
  333. Miss Edith Smart
  334. Miss Hilda Smart
  335. Miss Ph. Smart
  336. Miss Helena Smith
  337. Miss Lucien Smith
  338. Miss Rebecca Smith
  339. Mrs Adele Smith
  340. Mr Andrew Sorensen
  341. Miss Eleonor Southcott
  342. Mrs Ellen Southcott
  343. Mr Edwin Sowers
  344. Mr Mathew Spinka
  345. Mrs Zdenka Spinka
  346. Mrs Suzanne Stanley
  347. Mr Roger Stanton
  348. Miss Esther Steinberg
  349. Mrs Anna Steinberg
  350. Mr John Stella
  351. Mr Venable Stern
  352. Mr Benjamin Stocks
  353. Mrs Lucy Stocks
  354. Mr John Stokes
  355. Miss Polly Stone
  356. Mrs Storchill
  357. Mr Storchill
  358. Mr Ludwig Strandberg
  359. Mrs Oline Strandberg
  360. Mr Neil Sullivan
  361. Miss Alphonsine Surand
  362. Mr Richard Swartzbaugh
  363. Mr Alfred Tacuzzi
  364. Mrs Josephine Tacuzzi
  365. Prof. Wm D. Tallman
  366. Mr Robert Taylor
  367. Mr Guy Thomas
  368. Miss Del. Thompson
  369. Miss Christine Thurtle
  370. Mr Wilfred Thurtle
  371. Mrs Mary Thurtle
  372. Mr Tierny
  373. Mrs Tierny
  374. Miss Daisy Tketchun
  375. Mrs Agnes Tketchun
  376. Mr Edwin Tomlinson
  377. Mrs E. Tomlinson
  378. Miss Irene Unger
  379. Miss Nanette Unger
  380. Mrs Ida Unger
  381. Miss Dorothy Upton
  382. Mrs Josephine Van Hal
  383. Miss Mary Van Heupen
  384. Mr John Van Kikelen
  385. Mr Edward Van Wyck
  386. Dr Stephan Varga
  387. Miss Sarah Varnall
  388. Miss Marie Velten
  389. Mrs Margaret Velten
  390. Master Peter Vermeulen
  391. Mrs Philomena Vermeulen
  392. Mrs Emilie Vom Steeg
  393. Miss Esther Walzer
  394. Miss Anna Ward
  395. Mr Louis Watjen
  396. Miss Frances Weinberger
  397. Mrs M. Wesslen
  398. Mr David Wetstein
  399. Miss Edith Wheeler
  400. Mrs Sophie Wheeler
  401. Miss Esther Whigham
  402. Miss Florence White
  403. Miss Katharine White
  404. Mr George Whitlock
  405. Miss Katherine Wicker
  406. Miss Alda Wilcox
  407. Mrs Lenora Wilcox
  408. Mr Rigby Wile
  409. Mr Curtis Wilgus
  410. Mrs C. Wilgus
  411. Mr Joseph Wilhelmi
  412. Mr Walter Willard
  413. Mr David Williams
  414. Mr William Williams
  415. Miss Theodate Wilson
  416. Mr William Wilson
  417. Mr William Wilson
  418. Mrs Elisabeth Wilson
  419. Mrs Sara Wilson
  420. Miss Eva Wood
  421. Mr George Wood
  422. Mrs Ida Wtinsche
  423. Mr C. C. Zantzenger
  424. Mrs Christina Zimmerman

Information for Passengers

The Bugle is sounded at 8 A. M.

BREAKFAST from 8.— a. m.
LUNCHEON at noon
DINNER at 7 p. m.

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

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

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.

Passengers are kindly requested not to smoke in either the Dinning Saloon or in the Reading and Writing room.

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

Deck Chairs and Steamer Rugs can be obtained at a charge of & i.— each for the voyage on application to the Deck Steward.

Medieal attendance. — The Surgeon is authorized to make customary charges, subject in each case to the approval of the Com¬mander, 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.

Baggage. — Questions relating to Baggage should be referred to the Chief third cabin Steward.

New York arrival. — Upon landing at New York, an4 upon application to the uniformed representatives of the Railroads, who meet all arriving Red Star Line steamers, railroad tickets may be purchased, and baggage of Passengers may be checked from the Steamship Pier to any point along the Lines of the Pennsylvania, New York Central, Erie, Lehigh Valley, Delaware and Lackawanna, Baltimore and Ohio, New York, New Haven and Hartford and connecting Railroads.

Wardrobe Trunks. — Passengers are advised that it is not always possible to arrange for the placing of Wardrobe 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.

Precious stones or other similar articles of merchandise may not be taken as baggage but all passengers must deliver such goods to the Purser of the vessels upon which they arrive. The pursers are requested to deliver passengers a receipt for merchandise so delivered and place the goods in the safes aboard their vessels until a customs permit is presented to the Inspectors, ordering the goods into the U. S. appraiser's stores for examination.

Valuables.—For the convenience of passengers, the Line has provided in the Purser’s Office a safe in which money, jewels, ornaments, documents or other valuables may be deposited by passengers. A receipt for any articles so deposited will be issued by the Purser, but the Line does not, having regard to the ticket conditions and to the provisions of Section 502 of the Merchant Shipping Act 1894 and of Section 4281 of the Revised Statutes of the United States, accept any responsibility for the safe custody of any such Articles. Passengers are accordingly advised to protect themselves by insurance.

Dangerous articles such as Fireworks, Matches, Gunpowder, Gasoline, Cartridges, Moving Picture Films, etc., must not on any account be enclosed in baggage.

Travellers’ Cheques, payable in all parts of Europe, can be pur¬chased at all the principal offices of the Red Star Line. These Cheques are accepted on board Red Star 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, Belgian, French and American money, at rates which will be advised on application.

Dogs. — Dogs are not allowed in the Staterooms or on the Passenger decks.
Deck Games and Amusements. — Deck Quoits, Shuffleboard, Bull Board and other games are provided on deck under the charge of the Deck Steward.

Chess, Draughts, Dominoes, etc., may be obtained on application to Lounge Steward.

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

Railway and Steamship Time Tables of the various Companies can be obtained from the Library Stewards on application.

Picture Postcards. — Picture Postcards of the steamer can be obtained on board gratis.

The Purser’s office. — Passengers’ mail, telegrams, radios, etc., are received at and sent from this office. Postage stamps can be purchased here, and also from the Library Steward.
None of the ship’s staff other than those on duty in the Enquiry Office are authorized to accept Letters or Telegrams for despatch.

Letters, &e., for Passengers will be brought on board before the passengers land.

Mail. — Passengers should ascertain whether there is any mail for them before disembarking. They are invited to leave their addresses at the Enquiry Office, or on the cards sent to the Staterooms for the purpose, for late correspondence to be re-directed.

Public Telephones with booths and operators on our New York Piers.

Orchestra. — The steamer carries a string orchestra which will play at suitable times.

The Chief Steward holds a complaint book at the disposal of passengers.

RECOVERY OF U.S. HEAD TAX
This Tax may be recovered by passengers, if same has been paid, provided they inform the U.S. Immigration Inspector on arrival at New York 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 being in transit to Canada kindly complete Form 514 (which must be obtained from the Immigration Officials at New York) and forward same to the Red Star Line, 1, Broadway, JJTew York, as soon as possible after their departure from the United States, or hand to the Purser of the steamer in which they return to Europe.

Wireless Telegrams
7his Steamer is fitted with Marconi's system of Wireless Telegraphy and also with Submarine Signaling Apparatus

Long Range Wireless Service
This vessel is fitted with special long range wireless apparatus which will enable passengers to communicate with their friends or business connections on shore throughout the voyage across the North Atlantic Ocean.

The wireless rate for messages directed through the long distance wireless stations at DEVIZES, England is 10d. per word; directed through CHATHAM, Mass. or LOUISBURG, N. S., is 9d. per word. The ship is constantly in touch with one or other of these stations.

Ship to Ship. — The general rate for messages exchanged between British ships is 8d. per word. For messages exchanged with ships Qf other nationalities, the general rate is 8 | d. per word, but as Dutch, Belgian and certain other vessels apply a Wireless ship charge with a minimum of 10 words, the charge for messages addressed to the vessels will be calculated as follows:

For less than 10 words. 3/6 plus a charge of 4d. per word.
For 10 words or more 8 £ d. per word.

SPECIAL RATE MESSAGES.
Ocean Letters. — The Marconi Company have inaugurated an ” Ocean Letter” service by which messages 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. For an ” Ocean Letter” sent to a British ship controlled by the Marconi Company, the rate is (inclusive of wireless, postage and registration) 5 s. for 20 words plus 2 d. for each additional word up to a maximum of 100 words For an ” Ocean Letter” sent to a foreign ship, the rate is 5/6 for the first 20 words, plus 2\ d. for each additional word, up to a maximum of 100 words. This class of message must contain full postal address.

Poste Radiotelegrams. — These messages are accepted for transmis¬sion to a selected vessel for mailing on arrival in port. This service provides a most economical channel of communication with friends and relatives on shore when full rate facilities are not desired.

Poste Radiotelegrams should preferably be handed in during the early part of the voyage and should be addressed in a manner similar to the following example :

Poste-New York Brown 24.64 Quincy Avenue
Boston MAJESTIC
Arriving Tuesday Well

The inclusive cost of the above message would be 2/10 */4.

For particulars regarding Wireless communications established or expected, please consult the Wireless notice board, where full information is posted daily throughout the voyage.

Images Available For This Passenger List

Passenger List Cover Title Page Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passenger List Cover Title Page Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passengers Passengers Passengers Passengers Passengers
Passengers Passengers Passengers Passengers Passengers
Passengers Table of Distances Passenger Information Passenger Information Offices and Agencies
Passengers Table of Distances Passenger Information Passenger Information Offices and Agencies
Offices and Agencies Back Cover  
Offices and Agencies Back Cover

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

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