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Passenger List, United States Lines S.S. Leviathan, 21 June 1927

First and Second Class Passenger List for the S.S. Leviathan of the United States Lines, Departing 21 June 1927 from Southampton for New York via Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain Herbert Hartley, U.S.N.R. (Commodore, United States Lines).

List of First and Second Class Passengers

United States Lines
S.S. Leviathan
Commodore Herbert Hartley
From Southampton to New York via Cherbourg
Tuesday, 21 June 1927

Ships List of Senior Officers and Staff

  1. Captain: Commodore Herbert Hartley, U.S.N.R
  2. Staff Commander: A. M. Moore, U.S.N.R
  3. Chief Engineer: J. J. Fagan
  4. Chief Purser: J. G. Summitt
  5. Surgeon: Dr. Frank Stewart
  6. Chief Steward: Wm. J. Linn
  7. USL Passenger Representative on Board: Charles M. King

List of First Class Passengers

Front Cover, Passenger List, United States Lines S.S. Leviathan, 21 June 1927

  1. Mrs. F. W. Abbott
  2. Mrs. H. A. Abramson
  3. Mr. E. F. Achard
  4. Mr. Charles N. Alvarez
  5. Mrs. Alvarez
  6. Mrs. C. H. Archibald
  7. Mr. Eugene Aron
  8. Mr. Willes Auerbach
  9. Miss B. Bach
  10. Miss R. Bach
  11. Mr. J. H. Balmer
  12. Mrs. M. Goodrich Bauchle
  13. Miss Jose Bauchle
  14. Mr. F. E. Barbour
  15. Mrs. Barbour
  16. Mr. Samuel Baruchson
  17. Mr. Rupert H. Baxter
  18. Mrs. Baxter
  19. Mrs. Eva A. Baxter
  20. Mr. George C. Beckwith
  21. Mrs. Beckwith
  22. Miss H. Beckwith
  23. Mr. Alfred C. Berolzheimer
  24. Mrs. Berolzheimer
  25. Colonel A. J. Bester
  26. Mr. Louis Bloch
  27. Mrs. Bloch
  28. Mr. W. E. Blood
  29. Mrs. Blood
  30. Miss Blanche Bloom
  31. Mrs. Baron Blosveren
  32. Mr. Moss Blosveren
  33. Mrs. Blosveren
  34. Mr. G. H. Bourgeois
  35. Mr. Charles Breasted
  36. Mr. John Bremen
  37. Mr. Wm. A. Brown
  38. Mrs. Brown
  39. Miss H. Brownell
  40. Mr. M. Brunswick
  41. Capt. Bryan
  42. Mr. T. C. J. Burgess
  43. Mrs. Burgess
  44. Mr. Thomas Burton
  45. Mrs. Emma Calve
  46. Mr. A. B. Carey
  47. Mrs. Clara W. Cassidy and Maid
  48. Miss Sallie W. Cassidy
  49. Mrs. D. Chabault
  50. Mrs. Lucille Chalfant
  51. Miss W. L. Chalfant
  52. Miss K. Chalfant
  53. Mr. Henry Chalmers
  54. Mr. George P. Clark
  55. Mrs. Clark
  56. Mrs. Marie J. Coen
  57. Mr. Henry A. Cohn
  58. Miss Norma Collins
  59. Mr. Thos. F. Connell
  60. Mr. E. R. Cook
  61. Mrs. Cook
  62. Dr. C. K. Corsant
  63. Mrs. Corsant
  64. Mr. A. H. Cowie
  65. Mrs. Cowie
  66. Mr. James E. Craig
  67. Mr. H. B. Crouse
  68. Mrs. Crouse
  69. Mr. J. Cumings
  70. Mr. R. C. Cutter
  71. Mrs. Cutter
  72. Mr. M. C. Danse
  73. Mr. Adolf Davidoff
  74. Mrs. Davidoff
  75. Master Davidoff
  76. Mr. Edward J. Decker
  77. Mrs. Decker
  78. Mr. H. E. Decker
  79. Mrs. Decker
  80. Mrs. Rose De Wolf
  81. Miss Mildred De Wolf
  82. Mr. Edwin R. Dimond
  83. Mrs. Dimond
  84. Mrs. M. Dodsworth
  85. Miss W. Dodsworth
  86. Mr. Paul Donchian
  87. Mrs. Donchian
  88. Miss T. Donlevy
  89. Mr. A. Dreyfess
  90. Mrs. Dreyfess
  91. Mrs. Dryfoos
  92. Miss Dryfoos
  93. Mrs. E. B. Dunlap
  94. Mrs. M. P. Dunn
  95. Miss Maragaret Dunn
  96. Miss A. M. Einhorn
  97. Mr. J. L. Einstein
  98. Mrs. Einstein
  99. Miss J. Einstein
  100. Mr. R. Ellison
  101. Mr. M. Erdofy
  102. Mr. John G. Evans
  103. Mrs. Evans
  104. Mr. Charles Fabens
  105. Mrs. Fabens
  106. Mr. Ed. Fairbairn
  107. Mrs. Fairbairn
  108. Mr. John F. Farrington
  109. Mr. Julius Feigenbaum
  110. Mrs. Feigenbaum
  111. Mr. Theodore Fischel
  112. Mrs. Fischel
  113. Mrs. Maivine Fischer
  114. Miss Jospehine Fish
  115. Mr. Harry H. Fisher
  116. Mr. N. J. Ford
  117. Mrs. Ford
  118. Mr. P. H. Fowler
  119. Mrs. Fowler
  120. Miss N. C. Foy
  121. Mr. Irving Frank
  122. Mr. L. L. Friedman
  123. Mrs. Friedman
  124. Mr. Leon Friedman
  125. Mr. O. Gabrilowitsch
  126. Mr. S. Ganz
  127. Mrs. Ganz
  128. Miss G. Gardner
  129. Captain Garon
  130. Miss S. Gibien
  131. Dr. Ann Tomkins Gibson
  132. Mr. Isidor Gloetzinger
  133. Mr. S. M. Goldberg
  134. Miss Marjorie Goldberg
  135. Mr. H. Maxwell Goldman
  136. Mr. Elias Gottfried
  137. Mr. C. H. Green
  138. Mrs. Green
  139. Miss M. Green
  140. Mr. Walter J. Greenbaum
  141. Mr. Greenfogel
  142. Mr. George Gruen
  143. Mr. George K. Guinzburg
  144. Mr. Victor Guinzburg
  145. Mr. Wm. L. Gurtsle
  146. Mr. Charles Haim
  147. Dr. Roy John Hardstaff
  148. Mrs. Annie Reynolds Harris
  149. Miss Rosalind Harris
  150. Miss H. Hasselman
  151. Mr. B. Heinz
  152. Mrs. Heinz
  153. Mr. Bernard Heinz, Jr.
  154. Mr. J. B. Herring
  155. Mr. B. Herrmann
  156. Mrs. Herrmann
  157. Mr. Charles B. Hillhouse
  158. Mrs. Hillhouse
  159. Miss Sylvia R. Hillhouse
  160. Mr. Marc A. Holland
  161. Mrs. Holland
  162. Mr. Michel Hollander
  163. Mr. Robert H. Holst
  164. Mrs. N. Whitlock Hopton
  165. Mr. F. A. Hubbard
  166. Mr. Ed. E. Huber
  167. Mrs. Huber
  168. Mr. Charles W. Hughes
  169. Mrs. Hughes
  170. Mrs. David B. Hunter
  171. Mr. Joseph A. Isaacs
  172. Mrs. Isaacs
  173. Mr. Max Jackheim
  174. Mrs. Jackheim
  175. Mrs. Emmanuel Jacobus
  176. Mr. James Jenks
  177. Mrs. Jenks
  178. Mr. E. D. Johnson
  179. Mrs. Johnson
  180. Master Johnson
  181. Miss Bertha Johnson
  182. Mr. Jacob Kaplan
  183. Dr. Bernard A. Keenan
  184. Mrs. Elizabeth Kenner
  185. Mr. G. N. Kirkner
  186. Mr. Herbert Kirshner
  187. Mrs. Terence Komocsy
  188. Mr. George B. Kurtzon
  189. Mrs. Kurtzon
  190. Mr. George Kurtzon
  191. Mrs. Kurtzon
  192. Mrs. K. Landis
  193. Mrs. Stuart D. Lansing
  194. Mr. George A. Laub
  195. Mrs. Laub
  196. Mr. W. B. Lawson
  197. Mrs. Lawson
  198. Mr. Sam Lazar
  199. Mr. Fred. Lazarus, Jr.
  200. Mrs. Lazarus
  201. Master Fred Lazarus
  202. Master Maurice Lazarus
  203. Master Ralph Lazarus
  204. Captain L. R. Leahy
  205. Mrs. Leahy
  206. Mr. Oscar Leistner
  207. Mr. A. M. Levy
  208. Mrs. Levy
  209. Mr. I. Joseph Levy
  210. Mrs. R. M. Lewis and Maid
  211. Mr. John Lilley
  212. Mrs. Lilley
  213. Mrs. Fannie Lipman
  214. Mrs. E. B. Litzinger
  215. Miss Edwine Litzinger
  216. Mr. Joseph H. Lowenstein
  217. Mrs. Lowenstein
  218. Mr. Victor Lowenstein
  219. Mrs. Lowenstein
  220. Mr. Emanuel Luch
  221. Mr. Frank Lukes
  222. Mr. Richard Lunn
  223. Miss Grace MacGowan
  224. Mr. D. R. Mclnnis
  225. Dr. Ruth Jane Mack
  226. Mr. J. Mackenzie
  227. Mrs. Mackenzie
  228. Miss Mary McPhetridge
  229. Mrs. R. F. Mallina
  230. Mr. J. A. Maloney
  231. Mr. John I. Mann
  232. Miss E. Manning
  233. Mr. P. B. Mark
  234. Mr. M. Marks
  235. Mrs. Marks
  236. Mr. Wm. C. Martin
  237. Mrs. Martin
  238. Mr. Boris Mazur
  239. Mrs. Mazur
  240. Mr. A. C. Mead
  241. Mr. Adolf Meller
  242. Mr. Soloman Metzger
  243. Mr. J. Michaels
  244. Mrs. Michaels
  245. Captain John F. Milliken
  246. Mrs. Milliken
  247. Mr. J. B. Mills
  248. Mrs. Mills
  249. Mr. J. L. Mitchell
  250. Miss Alma E. Mitzlalf
  251. Miss Charlotte Mortensen
  252. Mr. Vito V. Moscato
  253. Mr. R. Moussaieff
  254. Miss Frances H. Mullins
  255. Mr. Wm. Neuman
  256. Mrs. Neuman
  257. Mr. W. H. Nichols
  258. Mr. Adolph Ochs
  259. Mrs. Ochs, Maid and Valet
  260. Mr. H. H. O’Flynn
  261. Miss K. O’Flynn
  262. Mr. John W. O'Leary
  263. Mrs. O’Leary
  264. Miss Catherine Oliver
  265. Major-General Senelon F. G. Passaga
  266. Miss A. F. Pattee
  267. Mr. Conrad N. Pitcher
  268. Mr. Abraham Plaksen
  269. Mrs. Arthur Platt
  270. Mr. Rupert Pletsch
  271. Mrs. Pletsch
  272. Admiral C. P. Plunkett
  273. Mrs. Plunkett
  274. Mr. H. Popkin
  275. Mr. Fred A. Powdrell
  276. Mrs. Powdrell
  277. Mrs. Llewellyn Powers
  278. Mrs. W. L. Quimby
  279. Mr. Charles Reckziegel
  280. Miss Louise Rehman
  281. Mr. Artemus R. Richtmyer
  282. Mrs. Richtmyer
  283. Mr. Emil Rilk
  284. Mr. Herbert E. Robbins
  285. Mrs. Robbins
  286. Mr. J. L. Robertson
  287. Mr. Hyder E. Rollins
  288. Mr. Robert Rosenberg
  289. Mr. William Ross
  290. Mrs. Ross
  291. Dr. Maurice W. Samuels
  292. Mrs. Samuels
  293. Miss Louise Scheiner
  294. Mr. Wm. J. Schepp
  295. Mrs. Schepp
  296. Mr. Henry Schneider
  297. Mr. David Schwab
  298. Mr. J. L. Sessler
  299. Mr. Chet Shafer
  300. Mr. S. Shahmson
  301. Miss Mary E. Sheridan
  302. Mr. I. Sherman
  303. Mr. Joseph Sherwin
  304. Mr. H. L. Shields
  305. Mr. Charles L. Sicard
  306. Mr. Wm. Simmons
  307. Mr. Max A. Singer
  308. Mr. Nathan Singer
  309. Mrs. Singer
  310. Mr. Mendel Singer
  311. Mrs. Singer
  312. Master Stanley Singer
  313. Mr. M. S. Sinsabaugh
  314. Mrs. Sinsabaugh
  315. Mr. Louis Sloss
  316. Mr. Louis M. Smit
  317. Judge Geo. H. Smith
  318. Mr. Charles E. Snider
  319. Mrs. E. Startz
  320. Mr. S. Steinhardt
  321. Mrs. Steinhardt
  322. Mrs. Emily Kessler Stern
  323. Mr. John L. Stewart
  324. Mrs. Stewart
  325. Mr. William E. Suhr
  326. Miss B. Sutro
  327. Mr. Frank E. Sweet
  328. Mrs. Sweet
  329. Miss Margaret Thompson
  330. Mr. G. W. Thurston
  331. Mrs. Thurston
  332. Mr. C. Tobin
  333. Mr. J. Treganowen
  334. Mr. H. J. Vermeulen
  335. Mr. Jacob Wallach
  336. Mr. Wallach
  337. Mr. David Warschauer
  338. Mrs. Warschauer
  339. Mr. James M. Washburne
  340. Mrs. Washburne
  341. Mr. Gurdon W. Wattles
  342. Mrs. Wattles
  343. Master Gurdon Wattles
  344. Mr. R. Jos. B. Weil
  345. Mr. Jack Weiner
  346. Mrs. Weiner
  347. Master M. Weiner
  348. Master A. Weiner
  349. Mr. G. Weinfeld
  350. Mrs. Weinfeld
  351. Lt.-Col. W. I. Westervelt
  352. Mrs. Westervelt and Maid
  353. Master Peter Westervelt
  354. Master Dick Westervelt
  355. Miss Jane Westervelt
  356. Mr. Charles A. Whelan
  357. Mrs. Whelan
  358. Mr. Wm. H. Whelan
  359. Mr. Andrew White
  360. Mrs. White
  361. Congressman Wallace H. White
  362. Mrs. White
  363. Mr. Cyrus H. Williams
  364. Mr Max Wilner
  365. Mrs Wilner
  366. Mr. George L. Willson
  367. Mrs. A. S. Wilson
  368. Mrs. Florence Wolfender
  369. Mr. Bolling Wright
  370. Mrs. Wright
  371. Mr. Andrew A. Wuest
  372. Mrs. Wuest
  373. Mr. B. Young
  374. Mrs. Young
  375. Mr. M. Zineman
  376. Mrs. Zineman

List of Second Class Passengers

  1. Miss Lempi Aalto
  2. Mr. Rudolf Audersson
  3. Mrs. Eliza A. Attwooll
  4. Mrs. Kata Bakich
  5. Mrs. Istvanne Balsac
  6. Miss Ava Bari up
  7. Mr. Harry C. Beekner
  8. Mrs. S. Berger
  9. Master J. Berger
  10. Mr. Frank Berlin
  11. Mrs. Berlin
  12. Mrs. Elizabeth Berthold
  13. Mrs. Sarah Binder
  14. Mr. Herbert Boynton
  15. Mr. J. F. Brady
  16. Miss Irene A. Burges
  17. Dr. Ivan Cerne
  18. Mr. Bennett Chalk
  19. Mr. Peter C. Christensen
  20. Mrs. Christensen
  21. Mr. Fred Church
  22. Mr. F. Church
  23. Mrs. Catherine Clark
  24. Mr. Bert Clary
  25. Mr. Russell Clevenger
  26. Mrs. Clevenger
  27. Mr. D. C. Collins
  28. Mr. Frank Conrad
  29. Mr. Joseph C. Cornelius
  30. Miss B. B. Cox
  31. Mr. Gregory N. Dale
  32. Mrs. Dale
  33. Miss Maria Dale
  34. Mrs. Sarah Daniels
  35. Mr. Herbert Davies
  36. Mrs. Davies
  37. Mr. John Derroisset
  38. Mr. Norman Dicks
  39. Mr. S. Dodovich
  40. Mr. Garabad Donabedian
  41. Mrs. Donabedian
  42. Mrs. Gritta Donatsch
  43. Miss M. A. Duncan
  44. Mr. Mato Duper
  45. Mrs. Elsa Fenner
  46. Master Werner Fenner
  47. Mrs. Rose J. Fischman
  48. Mr. Fred R. Flinders
  49. Mr. R. B. Fothergill
  50. Mr. Benjamin Freedman
  51. Miss R. Freedman
  52. Mr. Herman Freidson
  53. Mr. Robert Friedberg
  54. Mrs. Friedberg
  55. Mr. Sereno Fruman
  56. Mr. Arthur Fuller
  57. Mr. Carl Gebhardt
  58. Mrs. Gebhardt
  59. Mr. Louis Gershowitz
  60. Mrs. G. T. Glossop
  61. Miss D. Glossop
  62. Mrs. Helena Godlewska
  63. Mr. A. Goldner
  64. Mr. Joseph Gollomb
  65. Mrs. Annie W. Grant
  66. Mr. Royal Gronemann
  67. Mrs. Cariane H. Hagopian
  68. Miss Marie H. Hagopian
  69. Mrs. L. B. Hall
  70. Mrs. Rosa Hass
  71. Miss Hass
  72. Mr. H. R. Hatfield
  73. Mrs. Hatfield
  74. Miss Anna Heistad
  75. Mrs. Amanda Hine
  76. Miss Anna Holotik
  77. Mr. Hugh B. Hostetter
  78. Mrs. Hostetter
  79. Mrs. Sophie Isler
  80. Miss Hanna Isler
  81. Miss Sophie Isler
  82. Mr. A. G Jacobson
  83. Rev. J. Z. Jasinski
  84. Miss Lena W. Jenss
  85. Mrs. M. Jordan
  86. Mr. Harry Karris
  87. Mr. Samuel Kay
  88. Mr. Harry King
  89. Mr. George King
  90. Mr. Gustav Koehler
  91. Mrs. Koehler
  92. Mr. M. Kostich
  93. Mr. Anton Kristan
  94. Mrs. Kristan
  95. Mr. Ralph Landers
  96. Mr. M. Levitz
  97. Mrs. Levitz
  98. Mr. Lee W. Lund
  99. Mr. Bruno G. Mariani
  100. Mrs. Berta Maskovitz
  101. Master Herman Maskovitz
  102. Master Sander Maskovitz
  103. Miss Maskovitz
  104. Miss R. Mason
  105. Mrs. M. McCoy
  106. Miss Charlotte McCulloch
  107. Miss Jean McCulloch
  108. Miss M. J. Mesa
  109. Miss Amelia Mesa
  110. Mr. Y. Mihailoff
  111. Master A. Mihailoff
  112. Mrs. Mary R. Miller
  113. Miss E. Mitchell
  114. Mr. Tibor Mitzger
  115. Mr. Walter Le Moin
  116. Miss Dorothy Moore
  117. Mrs. Edith Munger
  118. Mr. Joe Murphy
  119. Mrs. Murphy
  120. Mrs. Sadie Nathansohn
  121. Mr. J. H. Neethling
  122. Dr. A. Neiman
  123. Mr. Lawrence Neuhansel
  124. Mrs. Neuhansel
  125. Mrs. Louise Okerstrom
  126. Mr. E. Ormandy
  127. Mr. David Ostlund
  128. Mrs. Ostlund
  129. Mr. V. Panenka
  130. Mrs. Panenka
  131. Mrs. Sarolta Perl
  132. Master Wm. Perl
  133. Miss Elizabeth Perl
  134. Mr. Leon di Picuotto
  135. Rabi Salomon D. Posner
  136. Mrs. Chajna Potaznik
  137. Miss Sura Potaznik
  138. Master Jakob Potaznik
  139. Mr. Fred Puck
  140. Mrs. Puck
  141. Miss M. Pupekaije
  142. Mr. Alfred E. Race
  143. Mr. J. Rappaport
  144. Mr. Melvin Raub
  145. Mr. Paul Reading
  146. Mr. P. Reading
  147. Mr. Milo Richard
  148. Mr. Marcus Richter
  149. Mr. Richard Robertson
  150. Mrs. Robertson
  151. Mrs. Sura Rothenberg
  152. Mr. Jacob Rubin
  153. Mr. J. Rubin
  154. Miss Snez Ruthruff
  155. Mrs. Y. Samoorian
  156. Mr. E. Schneeberger
  157. Mr. Bert Schneider
  158. Mr. B. Schneider
  159. Miss Anna M. Schunk
  160. Mrs. Charlotte Schwartz
  161. Mrs. Sofia Semel
  162. Mrs. Mary Severa
  163. Mr. Clifford De Shetler
  164. Mrs. De Shetler
  165. Mrs. Anna Silberschatz and Child
  166. Mr. M. Foss Smith
  167. Mrs. Camilla Mitzger Spuller
  168. Miss Clara Spuller
  169. Mr. Harry W. Stanley
  170. Mrs. J. Stein
  171. Mrs. Jacob Steiner
  172. Master George Steiner
  173. Mr. Lajos Sunsovits
  174. Mrs. Berta Sunsovits
  175. Miss Dora Sunsovits
  176. Miss Elizabeth Sunsovits
  177. Mr. Clifford Swartzbaugh
  178. Mrs. Honorata Tolaczynska
  179. Miss Kaze Tomosumaite
  180. Mr. Michael Toplitt
  181. Mr. J. Z. Trnka
  182. Mrs. Trnka
  183. Master Jeremiah Trnka
  184. Mr. Y. Truka
  185. Mrs. Truka
  186. Master J. Truka
  187. Mrs. Leja M. Tunik
  188. Mr. Jan Vyhnal
  189. Mrs. Golda Wajsberg
  190. Mr. N. Walsgrove
  191. Mrs Walsgrove
  192. Miss Norma M. Walsgrove
  193. Mr. Frank Wardynski
  194. Mr. Philip Weissburg
  195. Mr. David Westburg
  196. Mrs. J. W. Whitmer
  197. Mr. Harry Wilds
  198. Mr. Thomas Wilhamson
  199. Mr. Joseph Witek
  200. Mrs. Witek
  201. Mr. Simon Wodselowsky
  202. Miss Estelle Wrock
  203. Mr. Stanislaw Wyczynski
  204. Mrs. Hortense Von Wyl
  205. Mr. Arnold Von Wyl
  206. Miss Alberta Von Wyl
  207. Mr. Theodore Von Wyl
  208. Mrs. W. J. Young
  209. Mr. Krsta Yovanovich
  210. Miss Florence Zulk

Information for Passengers

INFORMATION OFFICE.—This office, located amidships on “ E ” deck, has been provided for the convenience of Passengers, and all inquiries for information of a general character should be made there.

PASSENGER DEPARTMENT REPRESENTATIVE, located amidships B Deck, will give information concerning sailings and bookings on UNITED STATES LINES steamers. Sailing lists, rate sheets, cabin plans and other information will be cheerfully furnished. Reservations can be secured and deposits to cover will be received.

LETTERS, CABLES AND TELEGRAMS are received at the Information Office for dispatch. Cablegrams and telegrams should be handed in an hour before the arrival at any port of call.
None of the ship’s employees, other than those on duty in the Information Office, are authorised to accept letters, cables and telegrams for dispatch.

PASSENGERS’ ADDRESSES.—Passengers’ addresses may be left at the Information Office in order that any letters, received after passengers have left the ship, may be forwarded.
Passengers may have Mail, Telegrams and Cables sent in care of any of the UNITED STATES LINES offices.

Letters for incoming passengers on the UNITED STATES LINES steamers are accepted for delivery in special bags made up in New York, Paris and London Offices, for distribution on board. Passengers will please call at the Information Office for them.

The PURSER’S Office is located amidships, on " E 99 deck.

The CHIEF STEWARD’S Office is located amidships, on “ F ” deck, near entrance to main Dining Saloon.

HIGH SEAS MAIL.—United States Postage Stamps and rates are used when mailing letters, and such letters should be posted in the ship's letter box in the ordinary way.
The mail bag is closed a few hours previous to arrival. Full particulars can be obtained at the Information Office upon application.

FOR LETTERS MAILED IN THE UNITED STATES.

Rates on letters to points in the United States, Canada and British Colonies, and to Great Britain and Ireland, two cents an ounce or fraction thereof.

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

Rates on postal cards to all countries (except United States, Canada, Cuba, Mexico, and Panama, ij cent to each)—two cents each ; on return or reply cards, four cents each.
Postage stamps can be purchased at Information Office.

RADIO TELEGRAPH SERVICE.

EQUIPMENT.—The radio equipment of the " Leviathan ” is of the most modem R.C.A. type, manufactured especially for this ship, and embracing the latest improvements developed by the General Electric Company, the Western Electric Company and the Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing Company. It is the most powerful apparatus on any passenger ship afloat, capable of maintaining direct communication with land throughout the entire voyage.

SERVICE.—Radiograms may be filed at the radio office for anyone—anywhere—anytime. The words in radiograms are counted and charged for in the same manner as cablegrams.
Through the special long distance service made available by the Radio Corporation of America (RCNEWYORK), passengers can keep in close touch with business and personal affairs even though the ship is in mid-ocean.

SHIP TO SHORE.—Full information regarding rates to all points may be obtained at the radio office.

SHIP TO SHIP.—Radiograms are also accepted for passengers on other ships, for which the charge is 16c. per word.

OCEAN LETTERS.—Ocean letters, not to exceed 100 words each, may be hied for transmission to a ship proceeding in the opposite direction. Such messages are mailed to destination from the first port of call of the latter vessel. The charge is $1.20 for hrst twenty words and 4c. for each additional word.

SHORE TO SHIP,—Radiograms for passengers on the " Leviathan ” may be hied at any public telegraph office. Messages originating in the United States, addressed to passengers, need only be routed RCNEWYORK.

Example radiogram—
FRANK GRAY
STEAMER LEVIATHAN RCNEWYORK GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES FOR PLEASANT VOYAGE
HELEN

NEWS SERVICE.—The “ Leviathan ” subscribes to the Chicago Tribune—RCA News Service, which is transmitted by the powerful radio station at Chatham, Mass. The daily dispatches, consisting of from 800 to 1,000 words of the world’s latest news, results of sporting events, stock reports, etc., are received on board during the early morning hours and printed in the daily paper published and delivered to passengers.

RADIO TELEPHONE.—The “ Leviathan ” is equipped with a complete radio telephone transmitting and receiving outfit of the most modern duplex type. However, until other ships and shore stations are provided with similar apparatus, the telephone service is, of necessity, restricted.

DINING ROOMS.—Meals will be served at the following hours in the First Class Dining Saloon :—

  • BREAKFAST, from 7.30 A.M
  • LUNCHEON, from 1.0 P.M. to 2.30 P.M
  • DINNER, 7.0 to 9.0 P.M

and in the Second Class Dining Saloon :—

  • BREAKFAST, 7.0 to 9.0 A.M
  • LUNCHEON, 12 NOON to 1.30 P.M
  • DINNER, 6.0 to 7.30 P.M

SEATS AT TABLES.—Applications may be made to the Second Steward in advance, or on day of sailing on board the Steamer. The Second Steward’s office is located on “ D ” deck amidships, directly over Main Dining Room.

SMOKING.—Passengers are requested not to smoke in the Main Dining Saloon.

ORCHESTRA.—The vessel carries a first-class orchestra which will play daily at the under-mentioned times and places.

  • 1.0 P.M. to 2.0 P.M., First Class Dining Room
  • 4.0 P.M. to 5.0 P.M., First Class Social Hall
  • 7.0 P.M. to 8.0 P.M., First Class Dining Room
  • 9.0 P.M. to Midnight, First Class Social Hall

DANCING.—Dancing in the Ball Room commences every evening at 9.0 o’clock; weather permitting.

DECK GAMES AND AMUSEMENTS.—Deck Quoits, Shuffleboard, Bull Board and other games are provided on deck. Deck Stewards will furnish them.

Chess, Draughts, Dominoes, etc., can be obtained on application to the Social Hall or Library Stewards.

SWIMMING POOL AND ELECTRIC BATHS.—The Swimming Pool is one of the leading features of the s.s. “ LEVIATHAN.” The Pool will be open, without charge, for

  • Gentlemen from 6 to 9 A.M
  • Ladies from 10 to 11 A.M
  • Ladies, gentlemen and children from 12 noon to 7 P.M

A fully equipped Electric Bath is located on Deck " G.” Experienced attendants are in charge.

The Electric Baths will be available for ladies from 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. and for gentlemen from 3 to 7 P.M., tickets being obtainable at the Purser’s Office at $1.25 each.

A GYMNASIUM, fully equipped with modern appliances, is located on Deck “ A ” and is open for ladies, gentlemen and children, as follows :—

  • Gentlemen, 6 A.M. to 9 A.M
  • Ladies, 10 A.M. to 12 NOON
  • Ladies and Gentlemen, 12 NOON to 1 P.M
  • Children, 2 P.M. to 3.30 P.M
  • Ladies and Gentlemen, 3.30 P.M. to 7 P.M

No charge is made for the use of the appliances.

BOOKS.—Books are obtainable from the Library on deck " B ” by application to the Steward in charge.

DIVINE SERVICES.—On Sundays at hours to be announced on shipboard.

BARBER, HAIRDRESSER, AND MANICURIST.—The Barber’s hours are from 8 A.M. to 7 P.M., but for the general convenience of the greater number, passengers are requested not to apply for hair-cutting or shampooing except between the hours of Noon and 5 P.M.

The Barber’s Shop is located on “F" deck forward of the Swimming Pool.

The following charges are authorized :—

  • Shaving $ .25
  • Face Massage $ .75
  • Haircutting 50
  • Scalp Massage 50
  • Shampoo, Plain 50
  • Tonic Dressing 25
  • Shampoo, Crude Oil 1.00
  • Manicure 1.00
  • Singeing $ .50

SPECIAL LADIES’ DEPT, for the scientific care of hair, face and nails :—

The following charges are authorized:—

  • Shampoo, Special $2.00
  • Marcel Waving 1.50
  • Shampoo, Plain $1.00
  • Cutting and Singeing 1.50
  • Facial Treatment 2.00
  • Manicure 1.00
  • Water Waving $150

A CLOTHES CLEANING AND PRESSING ROOM is in charge of an expert attendant. A printed tariff of charges may be obtained at the Purser’s Office.

BOOTS AND SHOES will be cleaned if left outside stateroom door.

STENOGRAPHER.—An experienced stenographer is prepared to work for the convenience of passengers at the following charges :—

  • 5 cents per folio (72 words)
  • 2 cents per folio for Carbon copies
  • 30 cents minimum for a letter

Particulars can be obtained at the Purser’s Office.

PHOTOGRAPHIC DARK ROOM.—A dark room fitted with all the necessary equipment has been installed for the use of passengers wishing to develop photographs during the voyage.

BANKING.—FOREIGN MONEY EXCHANGE.—The UNITED STATES LINES have arranged with the FARMERS LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY to establish on board a branch bank, which is located on the port side, “ E ” Deck, amidships.

Passengers wishing to exchange money, or transact other banking business, will receive every attention.

MEDICAL ATTENTION.—The Surgeon is always at the disposal of passengers requiring his services. In case of illness originating on or after the departure of the steamer, no charge will be made for services. Medicines prescribed by the Ship’s Surgeon will be furnished without charge. In case of illness not originating on board, the Surgeon is authorized to make the following charges :—

  • For Office visits.... $1.00 per visit
  • For Stateroom visits 2.00 per visit
  • With a maximum charge of 4.00 per day

All charges are subject to the approval of the Commander. The hours for consultation are as follows:

  • 9 a.m
  • 4 p.m
  • 8.30 p.m

but the Surgeon is available at all times in case of urg ency. The purpose of the UNITED STATES LINES is to make its service satisfactory to all passengers.

BERTHING OF PASSENGERS.—No changes can be made except officially by the Purser.

DECK CHAIRS AND RUGS may be hired for the voyage on application to the Deck Steward, rental $1.50 each.

PASSENGERS’ QUARTERS.—First Class Passengers are not allowed to enter Second or Third Class compartments or vice versa, as complications might arise under the Quarantine Regulations.

BAGGAGE.—Passengers are requested to check their baggage at the Baggage Master's desk on the Pier before going aboard. It is recommended that Baggage be insured as the Company’s liability is limited in accordance with Ticket. All inquiries regarding Baggage on board ship should be made at the Baggage Master’s Office, located on “ E ” Deck, amidships.
On disembarking, passengers are specially requested to claim their baggage before leaving the Customs Baggage Room, otherwise considerable delay and extra charge for carriage may be incurred in forwarding to destination any baggage not accompanying passengers.

BAGGAGE ROOM.—All baggage not placed in cabins is stowed in the Baggage Room, where access can be had to it during the voyage if required.

VALUABLES.—The United States Lines are not responsible for theft of valuables or money kept in 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.

The wardrobe in each Stateroom is equipped with private strong box, keys for which may be obtained from the Purser on payment of $2.00.

PAYMENTS.—Passengers should obtain a receipt from the Purser, on the Company’s form, for any additional passage money, excess baggage or freight charges, etc., paid on board.

PASSENGER ELEVATORS.—Four Modern elevators are provided for the convenience of Cabin passengers.

SUGGESTIONS AND COMPLAINTS.—Suggestions, com- plaints or criticisms of service or of personnel should be addressed to the General Manager, United States Lines, 45, 1 Broadway, New York City.

NOTICE.—Passengers are warned that professional gamblers are reported as frequently crossing on Atlantic steamers.

DOGS are shipped as freight, and are carried at the Owner’s risk. The Company’s charge is ^4 each, regardless of size. Arrangements for carrying the dogs should be made by communicating with the UNITED STATES LINES, or if this has not been done, the Purser should be notified.

Passenger Department Representative on board S.S. Leviathan

Located amidships “B” deck will furnish full particulars as to sailings and arrange for your return passage

AMERICAN CUSTOMS REGULATIONS.—On the Westbound trip, baggage will be subject to inspection on landing in America as on landing abroad.

A blank will be furnished aboard the steamer before landing which must be filled out, listing in detail every article obtained abroad. This list should be handed to the Purser and is known as your “ declaration."

An abstract of the applying U.S. Customs Regulations Law follows :—

Art. 352. Persons arriving from foreign countries.—Persons arriving from foreign countries are divided into two classes for customs purposes—first, residents of the United States returning from abroad, and, second, all other persons.

Art. 353. Residence.—The residence of a wife follows that of her husband, and the residence of a minor child follows that of its parents. Citizens of the United States, or persons who have formerly resided in the United States, shall be deemed to be residents thereof returning from abroad, within the meaning of the tariff act, unless satisfactory evidence is presented that they had given up their place of abode in this country and acquired an actual fixed place of abode in a foreign country.

Art. 354. Non-residents.—All persons not residents of the United States returning from abroad will be treated for customs purposes as non-residents, and are entitled to bring in free of duty all wearing apparel, articles of personal adornment, toilet articles, and similar personal effects, without limitation as to value, which were actually owned by them and in their possession abroad at the time of or prior to their departure from a foreign country which are necessary and proper for their wear and use, provided they are not intended for other persons or for sale.

Art. 355. Returning residents.—Residents of the United States returning from abroad may bring in free of duty:—

(a) Articles up to but not exceeding $100 in value acquired abroad for personal or household use, or, as souvenirs or curios, if not intended for sale or purchased on commissions for other persons. Such articles purchased or agreed to be purchased abroad by returning residents may be admitted free notwithstanding they do not accompany the passenger.

(b) All wearing apparel, personal and household effects, and articles for personal use taken abroad by them, if not advanced in value or improved in condition while abroad. If such effects or articles be advance in value or improved in condition while abroad by reason of repairs or cleaning further than that necessarily incident to their wear and use while abroad, or by remodeling or alterations, the cost or value of such repairs, cleaning, remodeling, or alterations is subject to duty, and must be declared. Such cost or value may, however, be included within the $100 exemption.

Art. 356. Each member of family entitled to exemption.— Each member of the family is entitled to the exemption of $100 for articles purchased abroad of the character described in paragraph 642 of the tariff act of October 3, 1913. When a husband and wife and minor and dependent children are travelling together the articles included within such exemption may be grouped and allowance made without regard to which member they belong.

Amended as follows :—

Par. 1695. Wearing apparel, articles of personal adornment, toilet articles, and similar personal effects of persons arriving in the United States; but this exemption shall include only such articles as were actually owned by them and in their possession abroad at the time of or prior to their departure from a foreign country, and as are necessary and appropriate for the wear and use of such persons and are intended for such wear and use, and shall not be held to apply to merchandise or articles intended for other persons or for sale ; Provided, That all jeweler and similar articles of personal adornment having a value of $300 or more, brought in by a non-resident of the United States, shall, if sold within three years after the date of the arrival of such person in the United States, be liable to duty at the rate or rates in force at the time of such sale, to be paid by such person : Provided further, That in case of residents of the United States returning from abroad all wearing apparel, personal and household effects taken by them out of the United States to foreign countries shall be admitted free of duty ; without regard to their value, upon their identity being established under appropriate rules and regulations to be prescribed by the Secretary of the Treasury: Provided further, That up to but not exceeding $100 in value of articles required abroad by such residents of the United States for personal or household use or as souvenirs or curios, but not bought on commission or intended for sale, shall be admitted free of duty.

RECOVERY OF U.S. HEAD TAX—The United States Government imposes a ” head tax ” of $8.00 on all aliens. This tax can 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 sixty days (the time prescribed by U.S. Law), and obtain from him Transit Certificate Form 514.

It is necessary for this 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 passengers* arrival in the United States.
Unless this regulation is complied with, the Tax cannot be recovered.

ARRIVALS AT NEW YORK.—Passengers are landed at the Company's pier No. 86, North River, foot of West 46th Street, New York, where transportation tickets can be purchased and baggage checked to any part of the United States or Canada. After landing, passengers should inquire at the desk on the wharf for letters and telegrams.

Should the steamer arrive at the pier after 8 P.M., passengers may remain on board over night and land after breakfast the following morning.

PUBLIC TELEPHONES.—Telephone service with booths and operators in attendance will be found on the pier at New York.

SPECIAL NOTICE. — Musicians are not authorized to solicit contributions.

HOTEL RESERVATION.—Owing to the fact that hotels in New York and other large cities are so often crowded, passengers are invited to take advantage of facilities offered by the United States Lines for reserving rooms in advance. Application should be made to the Information Office. No charge is made for this service.

The chief office of the UNITED STATES LINES is located at 45, Broadway, New York City, where the facilities afforded are based upon a thorough understanding of the requirements of the pleasure traveler and business man, and link with those of the branches throughout Europe, to provide all services in every department of Ocean Travel.

TIME ON SHIPBOARD.—Between New York and London there is a difference in time of five hours, and as the sun rises in the East, as we say, when the ship is going eastward she meets sunlight earlier each day and thus gains time. Exactly how much is computed each day at noon, and the ship's clocks are immediately set at the correct time for that longitude. On a vessel which makes the crossings in five days the clocks will be set ahead each day approximately an hour ; on slower ship, of course, less. Going westward the clock is set back daily in similar fashion.

On the voyage from Europe, owing to the alteration in time as the ship proceeds Westward, it is necessary to put the clock back every 24 hours. The alteration in time is made at about midnight, and the clock is usually put back 45 minutes on each occasion, the exact amount of time depending upon the distance the ship is estimated to make by noon the next day. During the first 24 hours, however, owing to the change from Mean Time to Apparent Time, the alteration is likely to be considerably more than 45 minutes, especially while Summer Time is in use.

APPROXIMATE DISTANCES.

  • New York Wharf to Ambrose Channel Lightship 23 miles
  • New York Wharf to Fire Island Lightship 53 miles
  • New York Wharf to Nantucket Lightship 215 miles
  • New York to Cherbourg (Northern Track) 3,071 miles
  • New York to Cherbourg (Southern Track) 3,157 miles
  • New York to Cherbourg (Extra Southern Track) 3,189 miles
  • Southampton to Nab Tower 22 miles
  • Southampton to Hurst Point 19.5 miles
  • Southampton to Cherbourg (via Nab) 89 miles
  • Southampton to Cherbourg (via Solent) 82.5 miles
  • Cherbourg to Lizard 143 miles

KILOMETERS, KILOGRAMS and MILES.—“ Kilo " is the abbreviation of “ Kilogramme/' or kilogram, and a kilogramme is exactly 2*205 pounds. The “ kilometer," the French standard of distance measurement, and which is used generally on the Continent of Europe, is equal to 3,367*88 feet—approximately § of a mile. The metre, or meter, the nearest Continental measure to our yard, is 3*281 feet. A land mile measures 5,280 feet; a nautical or sea mile or " knot " is 6,080 feet in length. The Continental standard of liquid measure is the “ litre," which is equal to 1*76 pints.

PORT AND STARBOARD.—Starboard is the right side of the ship, looking forward. Port, the left side.

THE GULF STREAM.—By far the most important, as well as best known of the great ocean currents, derives its name from the Gulf of Mexico, out of which it flows between Cuba and the Bahamas on the one side and the Florida Keys on the other. In its narrowest portion the Gulf Stream is about fifty miles wide, and there it has a velocity at times of as much as five miles an hour.

Flowing in a north-easterly direction along the American coast, its current gradually widens and its velocity diminishes. Reaching the banks of Newfoundland it turns and sweeps across the Atlantic ; then, dividing into two portions, it sends one arm down toward the Azores and the coast of Morocco, while the other passes near the shores of the British Isles and on to Norway.

As it emerges from the Gulf of Mexico it has a temperature of 84 degrees in summer, higher than that of the ocean at the equator. Even by the time it has reached mid-Atlantic, it has not fallen more than 14 degrees. The effect of the Stream upon the climate of Great Britain and the north-west coast of Europe 4,000 miles away from the Gulf, is to raise the winter temperature about 30 degrees above what would be the normal temperature of those latitudes.

Images Available for This Passenger List

Passenger List Cover Title Page Passenger Information
Passenger List Cover Title Page Passenger Information
Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
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Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
Second Class Passengers Second Class Passengers Second Class Passengers
Second Class Passengers Second Class Passengers Second Class Passengers
Sailing Schedule Sailing Schedule Passenger Department Representative
Sailing Schedule Sailing Schedule Passenger Department Representative
Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passenger Information Passenger Information Passenger Information
Passenger Information Passenger Information Offices and Agencies
Passenger Information Passenger Information Offices and Agencies
Offices and Agencies  
Offices and Agencies

Prepaired 2015-06-14 by Paul K. Gjenvick, MAS, Archivist

Passenger List, S.S. Leviathan, United States Lines, Jr. 1927, Southampton to New York

Cabin Passenger List for the 21 June 1927 Westbound Ships List for the Steamship Leviathan of the United States Lines from Southampton to New York via Cherbourg.

June 1927 Westbound Voyage - S.S. Leviathan
  • Date of Voyage: 1927 June 21 - 28
  • Vessel: Leviathan
  • Class: Cabin Passengers
  • Route: Southampton » Cherbourg » New York
  • Captain: Herbert Hartley, U.S.N.R. (Commodore Unitted States Lines)
  • Number of Printed Pages: 28
  • Transcription: Paul K. Gjenvick
  • Récapitulation:
    • First Class Passengers : Count Not Reported
    • Second Class Passengers: Count Not Reported
    • Senior Officers and Staff: 7
  • Language(s): English
  • Dimensions: 13.3 x 20.5 cm
  • Morton Allan Directory: Page 246, Column 2

 

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