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White Star Line R.M.S. Celtic Passenger List for 19 August 1904

First Class Passenger List for the R.M.S. Celtic of the White Star Line, Departing 19 August 1904 from Liverpool to Boston via Queenstown (Cobh), Commanded by Captain J. B. Ranson, R.N.R.

Notable Passengers: Edward (E. E.) Boynton, John J. Cain, Randall Thomas Davidson, 1st Baron Davidson of Lambeth GCVO PC, William Sloane Coffin Sr., B. Warren Corkran, Cyril James Humphries Davenport, Harry Kellar, Lucien Lucius (L.L.) Nunn, John S. Oram, Edward Pulling, Charles Hallace Romaine, The Countess of Yarmouth (Alice Cornelia Thaw)

List of First Class Passengers
White Star Line
R.M.S. Celtic
Captain J. B. Ranson, R.N.R.
From Liverpool to Boston via Queenstown (Cobh)
Friday, 19 August 1904

Passenger List, S.S. Celtic, White Star Line, August 1904, Liverpool to New York

Ships List of Senior Officers

  1. Captain : J. B. RANSON, R.N.R
  2. Surgeon: S. M. Dickson
  3. Purser: G. H. BREWER

Ships List of First Class Passengers

  1. Dr. Murray M. Adams
  2. Mrs. Adams
  3. Mr. C. D. Allister
  4. Mrs. Allister
  5. Mr. R. M. Anderson
  6. Mrs. Anderson
  7. Mr. J. C. Annan
  8. Miss Fitzgerald Arnott
  9. Mr. J. C. Arter
  10. Mr. Edward W. Ashley
  11. Mrs. Ashley
  12. Mr. Morgan Ashley
  13. Mr. E. Baerwald
  14. Miss Ethel Beale
  15. Mr. J. Harvey Bell
  16. Mrs. J. Harvey Bell
  17. Miss Mary E. Bell
  18. Mr. Harvey W. Bell
  19. Mr. E. E. Billows
  20. Mr. Harry W. Blake
  21. Colonel C. E. Bleyer
  22. Mr. S. T. Bleyer
  23. Mr. A. J. Bolton
  24. Mr. E. Bottenweiser
  25. Mr. E. E. Boynton
    Edward Boynton was a successful lantern salesman and partner in the C. T. Ham Manufacturing Co. of Rochester. Most noted for commissioning The Edward E. Boynton House that was built in Rochester, New York in 1908. This two-story house is built in the elongated "T" plan. Frank Lloyd Wright won agreement from Boynton to not only design the house but also design the landscape and furnishings as well. It's the furthest east of Wright's Prairie houses
  26. Miss B. H. Boynton
  27. Mr. G. Brentnall
  28. Mr. J. I. Briggs
  29. Mr. F. F. Brightley
  30. Mr. A. S. Brownell
  31. Mrs. Brownell
  32. Miss Brownell
  33. Mr. Phineas H. Burton
  34. Mr. John J. Cain
    John J. Cain (1861–1937) was the 9th mayor of Bayonne, New Jersey from 1910 to 1912
  35. Mr. Robert C. Cairns
  36. Mrs. Cairns and Maid
  37. Miss Agnes W Cairns
  38. Miss Jessie C. Cairns
  39. Mr. M. F. Campbell
  40. His Grace The Lord Archbishop of Canterbury
    Randall Thomas Davidson, 1st Baron Davidson of Lambeth GCVO PC (7 April 1848 – 25 May 1930) was an Anglican bishop of Scottish origin who served as Archbishop of Canterbury from 1903 to 1928
  41. Mrs. Randall Davidson and Maid
  42. Mr. R. B. Carpenter
  43. Mr. James Carrie
  44. Mrs. Carrie
  45. Mr. M. B. Church
  46. Mr. James W. Clarkin
  47. Mr. J. G. Clayton
  48. Mr. S. G. Clohessy
  49. Miss K. Cochrane
  50. Mr. Frank Coffee
  51. Mr. Edmund Coffin
  52. Mrs. Edmund Coffin
  53. Miss Natalie Coffin
  54. Mr. William S. Coffin
    William Sloane Coffin Sr. (1879-1933) was a director of W. & J. Sloane - a furniture and rug store in New York City that catered to the wealthy, since graduation from Yale University in 1900, and a trustee of the Presbyterian Hospital since 1908. He was the father of Edmund Coffin 2d, William Sloane Coffin Jr., and Margaret Sloane, and a brother of Rev. Henry Sloane Coffin
  55. Mr. Lloyd G. Corkran
  56. Mr. B. Warren Corkran
    B. Warren Corkran (1886-1963) was the 1922 winner of the Maryland Open
  57. Mrs. B. W. Corkran, Jr.
  58. Mr. Robert Cormack
  59. Miss Grace Cortis
  60. Mrs. J. Cossar
  61. Miss M. J. Cossar
  62. Mr. Dan Costello
  63. Mr. Munroe Crane
  64. Mr. Theo. Crane
  65. Mr. J. B. Creighton
  66. Mr. William Crompton
  67. Mr. A. B. Crosby
  68. Miss Harriet Currier
  69. Miss Emily Currier
  70. Miss Lucia Czisz
  71. Mr. John Daniels
  72. Major Cyril Davenport
    Cyril James Humphries Davenport 1848-1941 F.S.A. Assistant to the Keeper of Printed Books, British Museum. Cantor Lecturer on Decorative Bookbindings, Society of Arts. Author of Royal English Bookbindings; English Embroidered Bookbinding; History of the Book; &c and this author wrote articles for the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica
  73. Mr. C. A. Day
  74. Mrs. Day
  75. Miss F. R. Day
  76. Mr. Godfrey Degerberg
  77. Dr. H. L. Deimel
  78. Mr. F. J. Dobson
  79. Mr. John Dougan
  80. Mrs. Dougan
  81. Mr. Emil Dreyfus
  82. Mrs. Dreyfus
  83. Mr. F. C. Duff
  84. Miss Duff
  85. Miss Mary E. Duggan
  86. Miss Ellen M. Duggan
  87. Mrs. M. J. Dunham
  88. Mr. Felix Edwards
  89. Mr. P. J. Edwards
  90. Miss Fanny Egbert
  91. Mr. Frank H. Egbur
  92. Rev. J. H. Ellison
  93. Mr. J. A. Finn
  94. Mrs. R. P. Flower
  95. Mr. R. M. Gallaway
  96. Mr. W. P. Gammons
  97. Mrs. Gammons
  98. Mr. T. F. Garrity
  99. Mr. George H. Gaston
  100. Mrs. Gaston
  101. Miss Dorothy W. Gaston
  102. Mr. George H. Gaston, Jr.
  103. Mr. W. N. German
  104. Mr. Frank S. Gerrish
  105. Mrs. Gerrish and Maid
  106. Mr. Patrick Gill
  107. Mr. J. P. Gill
  108. Mr. M. A. Gill
  109. Miss Anna M. Gill
  110. Mr. John H. Gingell
  111. Mrs. Gingell
  112. Miss G. D. Gingell
  113. Mr. George F. Glassco
  114. Miss M. H. Glassco
  115. Miss Ina Goldsmith
  116. Miss Susie Graham
  117. Mr. Robert K. Gray and Manservant
  118. Mrs. H. L. Hazlett
  119. Mr. G. F. Henblein
  120. Mrs. Henblein
  121. Mr. Frank P. Hill
  122. Mr. Charles V. Hoffman
  123. Mrs. Hoffman
  124. Miss Mabel Hoffman
  125. Mrs. W. B. Hoffman and Maid
  126. Miss D. W. Hoffman
  127. Miss M. A. Hoffman
  128. Rev. Hyla Holden
  129. Mr. Hornblower
  130. Judge John D. Horsley
  131. Mr. Edward H. Hoyt
  132. Mrs. Hoyt
  133. Miss F. N. Hoyt
  134. Mrs. C. M. Jacobs
  135. Miss Hannah S. James
  136. Mrs. M. V. R. Johnson
  137. Miss Hider Johnson
  138. Miss E. Johnston
  139. Miss H. Johnston
  140. Miss M. Edith Johnstone
  141. Mr. J. Jordan, M.P
  142. Mrs. E. A. Judson
  143. Miss C. D. Judson
  144. Miss Pearl Judson
  145. Miss M. Keane
  146. Mr. Harry Kellar
    Harry Kellar (July 11, 1849 – March 10, 1922) was an American magician who presented large stage shows during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Kellar was a predecessor of Harry Houdini and a successor of Robert Heller. He was often referred to as the "Dean of American Magicians" and performed extensively on five continents. One of his most memorable stage illusions was the levitation of a girl advertised as the "Levitation of Princess Karnack", which was similar to an illusion invented by John Nevil Maskelyne, from which Kellar copied by bribing one of Maskelyne's theater staff
  147. Miss Carrie Kelly
  148. Mr. Alex. M. Kennedy
  149. Miss Florence Kirby
  150. Mr. J. H. Lane
  151. Mr. W. Lawson
  152. Mr. W. V. Leitch
  153. Mr. Gardner C. Leonard
  154. Mrs. Leonard
  155. Mrs. M. Lepet
  156. Mr. G. C. Lloyd
  157. Dr. L. T. Lowder
  158. Mrs. Lowder
  159. Colonel R. G. Lowe
  160. Mrs. Lowe
  161. Mr.. T. L. Lutkins
  162. Mrs. Lutkins
  163. Mr. Thomas R. Lyon and Manservant
  164. Mr. Fred MacKelcan
  165. Mrs. MacKelcan
  166. Mr. Mitchell H. Mark
  167. Mr. John A. McCall
  168. Mr. E. McClintock
  169. Mrs. McClintock
  170. Mr. Robert McClure
  171. Master McClure
  172. Mr. W. C. McCutcheon
  173. Mr. P. J. McDonough
  174. Rev. E. V. McElhone
  175. Miss S. E. McIntosh
  176. Miss Elizabeth Medican
  177. Mr. E. C. Midgley
  178. Mr. R. L. Milchner
  179. Mrs. Charles Moat
  180. Miss Gladys Moat
  181. Mrs. William Moir and Manservant
  182. Mr. G. L. Montgomery
  183. Mr. G. A. Moore
  184. Mrs. Moore
  185. Miss Carol Moore
  186. Mr. Alex. C. Morgan
  187. Mr. J. Morris
  188. Miss Morris
  189. Mrs. William Moser
  190. Mr. Washington Morton
  191. Mr. Irving Murray
  192. Mr. J. Kirkes Myers
  193. Miss Myers
  194. Mr. John W. Nary
  195. Mrs. Nary
  196. Miss Stella F. Nary
  197. Mr. Walter Neal
  198. Mrs. E. Neill
  199. Master M. C. Neill
  200. Miss F. L. Neill
  201. Mrs. Nesbitt
  202. Miss Flora Newcomb
  203. Mr. J. Henry Norton
  204. Mrs. Norton
  205. Mr. E. Norwood
  206. Mr. L. L. Nunn
    Lucien Lucius Nunn (16 March 1853 Medina, Ohio – 2 April 1925 Los Angeles, California) was an American entrepreneur and educator who founded Telluride Association and Deep Springs College. He received his higher education at Oberlin College and for a year studied law at Harvard Law School
  207. Mr. J. D. O'Donnell
  208. Rev. W. O'Hara
  209. Mr. D. L. Oliver
  210. Mr. Nils Olsen
  211. Mr. John S. Oram
    John S. Oram (November 24, 1847-June 14, 1913) of Cleveland founded and built up in Cleveland an industry for the manufacture of barrel making machinery and his success in that business was largely due to the working and perfection of ideas and inventions of his own
  212. Miss E. Jean Oram
  213. Mr. A. Overton
  214. Mrs. L. N. Pearson
  215. Mr. J. Peter
  216. Mr. Frank L. Pierce
  217. Mrs. Pierce
  218. Mr. A. Pirelli
  219. Mr. W. H. Post
  220. Mr. A. J. Prager
  221. Mr. Walter R. Pretty
  222. Mr. W. A. Prichard
  223. Mrs. Prichard
  224. Mr. T. J. Pulling
  225. Mrs. Pulling
  226. Master Edward Pulling
    Edward Pulling (June 10, 1898 - April 17, 1991) founded Millbrook School in 1931. Pulling was a graduate of both Princeton University and Cambridge University, and he taught at both Groton School and Avon Old Farms as well as private schools in the United Kingdom
  227. Miss Anna Pulling and Governess
  228. Miss Margaret Rae
  229. Miss Anne Rae
  230. Mr. A. J. Richmond
  231. Dr. Arthur E. Ridsdale
  232. Miss Georgia Robertson
  233. Mr. O. G. Robinson
  234. Mrs. Robinson
  235. Miss Isabelle Robinson
  236. Mr. C. H. Romaine
    Charles Hallace Romaine (July 11, 1866 - Jan 18, 1922) Professinal gambler who survived the sinking of the Titanic. Other careers including manager of the Hotel Doxey in Indiana and a Banker in New York City
  237. Miss Katherine Rummell
  238. Mr. C. M. Scanlon
  239. Mrs. C. H. Senff
  240. Mr. Frank Shannon
  241. Miss A. Sheldon
  242. Mr. P. C. Shine
  243. Mr. H. E. Smith
  244. Mr. O. W. Smith
  245. Mr. James Smith
  246. Dr. O. C. Snyder
  247. Mr. L. R. Sober
  248. Mrs. Sober
  249. Mr. N. Ray Stiles
  250. Miss B. L. Sutherland
  251. Mr. Gecrge H. Sweeney
  252. Mrs. Sweeney
  253. Mr. V. L. Tatroe
  254. Mr. Norman Tharpe
  255. Mrs. Thaw and Maid
  256. Mr. R. B. Thomson
  257. Miss G. S. Tilney
  258. Dr. B. T. Tilton
  259. Mr. L. J. Tonnele
  260. Mrs. Tonnele
  261. Miss Mary Torrance
  262. Mr. C. J. Tracey
  263. Mr. G. R. Turnbull
  264. Mrs. Turnbull
  265. Miss Turnbull
  266. Mr. Charles S. Turner
  267. Mr. Albert Tusch
  268. Mrs. H. A. Wade
  269. Dr. Henry F. Walker
  270. Miss Wallace
  271. Miss H. E. Waters
  272. Mr. Thomas Weir
  273. Mrs. Weir
  274. Mr. Thomas West
  275. Mrs. West
  276. Mr. John C. Westervelt
  277. Mr. L. Westervelt
  278. Mr. Fred L. White
  279. Mrs: White
  280. Miss White
  281. Mr. J. G. Whytlaw
  282. Mrs. Whytlaw and Maid
  283. Mr. Ivan G. Whytlaw
  284. Master G. G. Whytlaw
  285. Miss M. G. Whytlaw
  286. Mr. H. K. S. Williams
  287. Mrs. Williams
  288. Miss Williams
  289. Mr. R. Williamson
  290. Mr. Marshall C. Wilson
  291. Mrs. Wilson
  292. Miss Wilson
  293. Mr. Louis H. Wilson
  294. Miss Mary Woods
  295. Mr. William J. Wright
  296. Mrs. Wright
  297. Miss Marion D. Wright
  298. Master Courtney Wright
  299. The Countess of Yarmouth and Maid
    Alice Cornelia Thaw (January 2, 1880 - May 8, 1955) was an American philanthropist and, upon her marriage to George Seymour, 7th Marquess of Hertford, the Countess of Yarmouth

Information for Passengers

Breakfast from 8-30 until 10 o'clock.
Luncheon at 1-30.
at 7 o'clock.

The Bar closes at 11 p.m., and the Smoke Room at 11-30 p.m

Divine Service in the Saloon on Sunday at 10-30 a.m.

pLEASE apply to the Second Steward for Seating accommodation at Table. Children are not entitled to seats in the Saloon unless full fare is paid.

Cablegrams and Telegrams should be handed to the Saloon Steward an hour before the arrival at Queenstown.

The Saloon and Library Stewards will supply Stamps, Telegraph Forms, Books of Reference, and Railway Time Tables of the Principal Companies.

Questions relating to Baggage should be referred to the Second Steward, who is the Ship's Baggar Master. Trunks, Chairs or Rugs which Passengers may desire to leave in charge of the Company, should be properly labelled and handed to the Baggage Master on the Wharf at New York, and such articles will be stored entirely at owner's risk. It is necessary for Passengers themselves to see all their Baggage is passed by the U.S. Customs Authorities on landing.

Deck Chairs can be hired at a charge of 4/- each for the voyage, 24 hours' notice being necessary at the London or Liverpool Office.

It is desirable that valuables or Money should be placed in charge of the Purser for deposit in his safe. As no charge is made for carriage, the Company can accept no responsibility for loss or damage, however arising, but Passengers can protect themselves by insurance.

Passengers are requested to ask for a Receipt on the Company's Form, for any additional Passage Money, Chair Hire, or Freight paid on board.

For the convenience of Passengers the Purser is prepared to exchange a limited amount of English and American money. The rate of exchange will be $4.80 to the Li when giving American in exchange for English currency, and Li to $4.95 when giving English money for American.

First Class Passengers joining the White Star Mail Steamers for New York at Queenstown, must be at that port not later than 10-15 a.m. Thursday.

First Class Passengers joining the Steamers of the Friday New York Service from Liverpool at Queenstown, must be at that Port not later than 8 o'clock on the Saturday morning.

Passengers Addresses may be left with the Saloon Steward, in order that any letters sent to the care of the Company may be forwarded

Nicholas Martin, 9, Rue Scribe - - Paris.
34, Leadenhall Street, E.C.,
Ismay, Imrie & Co., 17, Cockspur Street, S.W.,
30, James Street - - Liverpool.

The Passenger Services of the White Star Line are maintained entirely by Twin Screw Steamers, including the "Oceanic," "Majestic." and "Teutonic," which are Among The Fastest Steamers afloat, and the "Baltic." "Cedric," and "Celtic," the Three Largest Vessels in The World.

The Boston Services include the Largest and Fastest Steamers sailing to Boston.

White Star Line New Services.

We have pleasure in announcing that the White Star Line has established, in addition to the Regular Liverpool-New York Services, a Regular Service between
Liverpool and Boston (Calling at Queenstown),
Also Between
New York
& Mediterranean Ports.
& Boston

These Services will be conducted by the large modern Twin-Screw Steamers :—

  • Repbulic : 15,400 Tons
  • Cretic : 13,500 Tons
  • Canopic : 13,000 Tons
  • Cymric : 13,100 Tons
  • Romanic : 11,400 Tons

which sail regularly throughout the year to and from Liverpool and Boston (calling at Queenstown), or to and from New York or Boston and Mediterranean Ports. See annexed sailing schedules giving the departures as at present arranged.

The attention of Passengers holding return tickets by the White Star Line is especially drawn to the choice of route thus offered, return tickets being available for their full value towards passage by any of the White Star Services.

Facilities will be offered for booking by the most attractive routes across the Continent between the various ports of call in the Mediterranean and Liverpool, which will thus enable Passengers to book the round trip from New York or Boston, via the Mediterranean, returning from Liverpool or vice versa.

Ismay, Imrie & Co.
Liverpool, August, 1904.

White Star Line Liverpool to Boston Service 1906

Mediterranean Service on the White Star Line 1906

Images Available For This Passenger List

Back Cover Passenger List Cover Liverpool - Boston Service Liverpool - New York Service Mediterranean Service
Back Cover Passenger List Cover Liverpool - Boston Service Liverpool - New York Service Mediterranean Service
New Services Passenger Information First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
New Services Passenger Information First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers Proposed Sailings
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers Proposed Sailings


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