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White Star Line R.M.S. Majestic Passenger List for 30 August 1905

First Class Passenger List for the R.M.S. Majestic of the White Star Line, Departing 30 August 1905 from Liverpool to New York via Queenstown (Cobh), Commanded by Captain B. F. Hayes, Lt. R.N.R.

Notable Passengers: Maximilian Charles Fleischmann, Clifford Stanton Heinz, Samuel Insull, General Charles Douglas (C. D.) Jackson, Craige Lippincott, Kate Mullany, George Walter Mason, John Pitcairn, Jr., Raymond Pitcairn, Vera Pitcairn, Elizabeth Montague Ryan, Percy Gerald Stewart, Jefferson DeMont Thompson, Henry Wenman, Edith Bolling Galt Wilson

List of First Class Passengers
White Star Line
R.M.S. Majestic
Captain B. F. Hayes, Lt. R.N.R.
From Liverpool To New York.
30th August, 1905

Passenger List, S.S. Majestic, White Star Line, August 1905, Liverpool to New York

Ships List of Senior Officers

  • Captain : B. F. Hayes, Lt. R.N.R
  • Surgeon: A. B. Francis
  • Purser : J. A. Shepherd
  • Chief Steward: W. Jones

Ships List of First Class Passengers

  1. Mr. J. F. Ackerman
  2. Mr. Matthew Bancroft
  3. Miss R. Albritz
  4. Mr. Roger S. Baldwin
  5. Mr. A. Alexander
  6. Mrs. Baldwin
  7. Mrs. Alexander
  8. Mr. G. D. Ballingall and Maid
  9. Mr. Clarence Bamberger
  10. Mrs. E. J. Allison
  11. Mrs. J. I. Bartlett
  12. Mr. John Annan
  13. Mr. I. T. Bartlett
  14. Mr. Francis J. Arend
  15. Mrs. Arend
  16. Mrs. E. Bayley
  17. Mr. E. Arnstein
  18. Mr. Axel Beckman
  19. Mrs. Arnstein
  20. Mrs. Beckman
  21. Master Arnstein
  22. Mrs. M. E. Patterson Bogart
  23. Miss Arnstein
  24. Mr. H. P. Bogart
  25. Mr. Alfred Bosworth
  26. Mrs. Bosworth
  27. Mr. Frank Bowman
  28. Mr. William H. Boyd
  29. Miss Jane W. Boyden
  30. Mrs. Bradshaw
  31. Mr. Carolos Brenner
  32. Mr. Ephraim Brice
  33. Mrs. Brice
  34. Miss Mabel A. Brice
  35. Miss Anna Brice
  36. Mr. Henry I. Brown
  37. Mrs. Brown
  38. Miss Mary Brown
  39. Mr. Grant H. Browne
  40. Mrs. Browne
  41. Mrs. Lizzie L. Bullock
  42. Miss Agnes Burkman
  43. Miss Grace A. Burt
  44. Miss Adele S. Butler
  45. Miss Helen D. Butler
  46. Mr. William Campbell
  47. Mrs. Campbell
  48. Mr. William Campbell, Jr.
  49. Dr. Talbot R. Chambers
  50. Mr. Samuel O. Church
  51. Mrs. Church
  52. Lt. Col. S. R. Clarke
  53. Mr. J. D. Collins
  54. Mr. C. A. Comstock
  55. Mrs. C. H. Conover
  56. Miss Elinor Conover
  57. Miss Della B. Conover
  58. Mrs. A. E. Cowles
  59. Mrs. L. Cox
  60. Major P. E. Crawford
  61. Rev. A. Crawford
  62. Mrs. Crawford
  63. Miss Crawford
  64. Miss Crawford
  65. Mr. A. Cuninghame
  66. Mr. Charles Danenbaum
  67. Miss Beckie Danenbaum
  68. Miss Sadie Danenbaum
  69. Mr. John Deans
  70. Mr. Henry Cameron
  71. Miss Grace M. De Costa
  72. Miss Hannah W. De Milt
  73. Miss Louise M. Dickinson
  74. Rev. A. C. Dixon
  75. Mrs. Dixon
  76. Mr. C. W. Donovan
  77. Mrs. Donovan
  78. Miss Lizzie Dougherty
  79. Mrs. E. H. Doyle
  80. Miss M. E Doyle
  81. Mr. Heatley C. Dulles
  82. Mrs. Robert Dunlap and Maid
  83. Mr. George G. Dutcher
  84. Miss Dutcher
  85. Mr. Louis Eads
  86. Mr. J. H. Elliott
  87. Mr. Herbert Ely
  88. Mrs. Ely
  89. Hon. N. Ewing
  90. Mr. William K. Ewing
  91. Mr. Lachlan Ferguson
  92. Mrs. Ferguson
  93. Very Rev. Dean Flavin, o.F
  94. Col. Max C. Fleischman and Manservant
    Maximilian Charles Fleischmann (1876-16 October 1951), whose rich life encompassed infantryman, combat balloonist, yachtsman, big game hunter, world traveler, businessman, philanthropist and distiller of one of America’s most famous brands of liquor - Fleischmann’s. At the outset of World War One Max enlisted, was sent to France, was injured in a poison gas attack, and became as the commandant of the U.S. Army Balloon School in Arcadia, California. All his life he would be addressed as “Major.” (1) His brother, Charles Louis Fleischmann (November 3, 1835 – December 10, 1897) was an innovative manufacturer of yeast and other consumer food products during the 19th Century. In the late 1860s, he and his brother Maximilian created America’s first commercially produced yeast, which revolutionized baking in a way that made today’s mass production and consumption of bread possible
  95. Mr. Paul R. Forbes
  96. Miss Clara P. Foster
  97. Mrs. K. Fuller
  98. Mr. W. Gain
  99. Miss Elizabeth A. Gibson
  100. Miss Dorothy L. Gibson
  101. Mr. Charles Gold
  102. Mr. W. P. Graham
  103. Mr. R. S. Grant
  104. Hon. George Gray
  105. Mrs. Gray
  106. Mr. E. Greene
  107. Mr. H. G. Grimley
  108. Rev. A. Gunnison
  109. Mrs. E. E. Gunnison
  110. Miss L. A. Gunnison
  111. Mr. J. E. Haddon
  112. Rev. Francis P. Faust
  113. Mr. Victor Harris
  114. Mr. William N. Harte
  115. Mr. H. P. Hartt
  116. Capt. John Harvey
  117. Mrs. Harvey
  118. Miss Anna E. Harvey
  119. Mr. Charles Heidrich
  120. Mrs. Heidrich
  121. Mr. E. C. Heidrich
  122. Mrs. Heidrich
  123. Mr. Clifford S. Heinz
    Clifford Stanton Heinz (1883 - 1935) son of Henry John Heinz (October 11, 1844 – May 14, 1919) who was an American businessman of German descent who founded the H. J. Heinz Company
  124. Miss Emma Hertel
  125. Mr. Frederick S. High
  126. Mrs. Charlotte Hill
  127. Miss Mary F. Hitchcock
  128. Miss K. Hodgson
  129. Mr. B. B. Howell
  130. Mrs. Howell
  131. Miss Howell
  132. Mr. Samuel Insull
    Samuel Insull (November 11, 1859 – July 16, 1938) was a British-born American business magnate whose vast Midwest holding company empire collapsed in the 1930s. He was an innovator and investor based in Chicago who greatly contributed to creating an integrated electrical infrastructure in the United States. Insull was notable for purchasing utilities and railroads using holding companies. After his business enterprises collapsed during the Great Depression he was accused of profiting personally by selling worthless stock to unsuspecting investors who trusted him because of his position and reputation, but was acquitted at trial.[1][2][3] He was also responsible for the building of the Chicago Civic Opera House in 1929
  133. Rev. W. Irvin
  134. Miss Mary Irvin
  135. Miss Fannie Irvin
  136. Miss Clara Irvin
  137. Mr. Carl D. Jackson
  138. Mrs. Jackson
  139. Master Charles D. Jackson
    General Charles Douglas (C. D.) Jackson (March 16, 1902 – September 18, 1964) was an expert on psychological warfare who served in the Office of Strategic Services in World War II and later as Special Assistant to the President in the Eisenhower administration
  140. Dr. N. Jacobson
  141. Mrs. Jacobson
  142. Mr. Gerald N. Jacobson
  143. Miss Emma M. Jacobson
  144. Mr. Ralph Jenkins
  145. Mrs. Robert P. Keep
  146. Mr. Leonard Kennedy
  147. Miss Rosemary Kernan
  148. Mr. J. Henry Kershow
  149. Mr. Dwight Kinney and Manservant
  150. Mr. J. L. Kinsella
  151. Mr. John H Kimball
  152. Mrs. S D Kimball
  153. Mr. Henry Koper
  154. Mrs. Koper
  155. Mr. Joseph O. Kunze
  156. Mr. Joseph Lamont
  157. Mr. E. Lawrence
  158. Mrs. William G. Leland
  159. Mr. Craig G. Leland
  160. Miss Ellen Leo
  161. Mr. Charles Lesher
  162. Mrs. Lesher
  163. Mrs. N. M. Lindsay
  164. Mr. Craige Lippincott
    Craige Lippincott (4 November 1846-7 April 1911) son of the late Joshua B. Lippincott, and President of J.B. Lippincott Co., publishers, one of Philadelphia's best known citizens, committed suicide on the morning of 7 April 1911. Lippincott's Monthly Magazine, a popular periodical containing a complete novel, short stories, poetry, and opinion, was published in the US and the UK from 1868 to 1914
  165. Mrs. Lippincott (Sallie E. Bucknell) and Maid
  166. Miss Constance Lippincott and Maid
  167. Mr. W. J. Litchfield
  168. Miss G. M. Litchfield
  169. Mr. C. J. McGuire
  170. Rev. Charles R. McNally
  171. Miss Frances McRae
  172. Miss Agnes McRae
  173. Mr. Francis T. Meyer
  174. Mrs. Meyer
  175. Miss Mary E. Miller
  176. Miss Sarah B. Miller
  177. Mr. Charles A. Millward
  178. Mrs. E. C. Mitchell
  179. Rev. Francis H. Moore, D.D
  180. Miss Kate Mullaney
    Kate Mullany (1845-1906) was an early female labor leader who started the all-women Collar Laundry Union in Troy, New York in February 1864. It was one of the first women's unions that lasted longer than the resolution of a specific issue
  181. Mr. Samuel R. MacClements
  182. Mrs. MacClements
  183. Mr. John F. Makley
  184. Mr. Alfred J. Marcus
  185. Mr. Henry C. Marcus
  186. Mr. W. L Marshall
  187. Mr. George W. Mason
    George Walter Mason (March 12, 1891 - October 8, 1954) was an American industrialist. During his career Mason served as the Chairman and CEO of the Kelvinator Corporation (1928-1937), Chairman and CEO of the Nash-Kelvinator Corporation (1937-1954), and Chairman and CEO of American Motors Corporation (1954)
  188. Dr. B. C. Matthews
  189. Mr. Matthews
  190. Mr. T. H. McAuliffe
  191. Rev. E. V. McElhone
  192. Miss B. D. Nairne
  193. Miss R.. D. Nairne
  194. Mr. M. H. Napier
  195. Mr. H. A. Nielson
  196. Mrs. Nielson and Maid
  197. Miss M. Nielson
  198. Miss H. B. Nielson
  199. Miss K. M. C. Nielson
  200. Mr. R. Hude Nielson
  201. Miss M. G. O'Haire
  202. Mr. John Parkinson, Jr.
  203. Mrs. Parkinson
  204. Bishop W. F. Pendleton
  205. Mrs. Pendleton
  206. Miss Melva Perin
  207. Mr. J. C. Peters
  208. Mrs. Peters
  209. Miss B. Peters
  210. Miss H. Peters
  211. Mr. Frederick Pfeiffer
  212. Mr. Charles Pfeiffer
  213. Mr. John Pitcairn
    John Pitcairn, Jr. (January 10, 1841 – July 22, 1916) was a Scottish-born American industrialist. With just an elementary school education, Pitcairn rose through the ranks of the Pennsylvania railroad industry, and played a significant role in the creation of the modern oil and natural gas industries. He went on to found the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company (now PPG Industries), an early industry innovator which quickly grew into the largest manufacturer of plate glass in the United States, and amassed one of the largest fortunes in the United States at the time.
    Pitcairn was also the primary financial benefactor of the General Church of the New Jerusalem, a Christian church which follows the teachings of Emanuel Swedenborg, and was a major activist in the American anti-vaccination movement
  214. Mr. Raymond Pitcairn
    Raymond Pitcairn (1885 – July 12, 1966), son of PPG Industries founder John Pitcairn, was a lawyer, a businessman, a collector of ancient and medieval art, and an amateur architect. He supervised the building of the Bryn Athyn Cathedral and his own castle-mansion of Glencairn. Pitcairn was also quite politically active. A Republican, he served as one of the delegates to Pennsylvania's convention to ratify the Twenty-first Amendment in 1933, and was one of Pennsylvania's delegates to the 1956 Republican National Convention. He was also the national chairman and a major financial supporter of the Sentinels of the Republic, a conservative political group of the 1920s and 1930s which opposed the expansion of federal regulation and the New Deal
  215. Miss Vera Pitcairn
    Vera Pitcairn (1887–1910). daughter of John Pitcairn, Jr., died suddenly of appendicitis at the age of 23
  216. Mr. William H. Plummer
  217. Mrs. Plummer
  218. Miss Elsie Plummer
  219. Mr. T. Harold Prosser
  220. Mr. Charles Robertson
  221. Miss S. B. Rogers
  222. Miss M. B. Rogers
  223. Mr. Charles A. Ross
  224. Miss Elizabeth Ryan
    Elizabeth Montague Ryan (February 8, 1892 – July 8, 1979) was an American tennis player who was born in Anaheim, California but lived most of her life in the United Kingdom. Ryan won 30 Grand Slam titles. Nineteen of those titles were in women's doubles and mixed doubles at Wimbledon, an all-time record for those two events. Twelve of her Wimbledon titles were in women's doubles and seven were in mixed doubles. Ryan also won six women's doubles titles and two mixed doubles titles at the French Championships, as well as one women's doubles title and two mixed doubles titles at the U.S. Championships
  225. Mrs. Fredericka Schuller
  226. Mr. S. Schwarz
  227. Mrs. Schwarz
  228. Mr. Benjamin Siegel
  229. Mr. Percy Stewart
    Percy Gerald Stewart (18 October 1885 – 15 October 1931) was an Australian politician. He was an original member of the Victorian Farmers' Union and long a radical campaigner for farming interests. He helped bring down Stanley Bruce's government in 1929, but died soon after
  230. Mrs. Stewart
  231. Miss Isabella Sullivan
  232. Mrs. Sweeney
  233. Miss Dorothy Sweeney
  234. Mr. J. W. Swift
  235. Mrs. Swift
  236. Mrs. Mary A. Richardson
  237. Miss M. Luella Tabor
  238. Mr. Andrew A. Thompson
  239. Mrs. Thompson
  240. Mr. Jefferson de Mont Thompson
    Jefferson DeMont Thompson, a prominent New York real estate developer, was instrumental in guiding the development of the Times Square area and in establishing the Aerial Police Reserve of the NYPD
  241. Miss Helen Tomes
  242. Mr. G. F. Tosh
  243. Miss Anna R. Tower
  244. Mr. William Triffitt
  245. Mr. P. A. Valentine
  246. Mrs. Valentine
  247. Mr. J. W. Vanderwerf
  248. Mrs. Vanderwerf
  249. Master H. W. Vanderwerf
  250. Mr. John E. Wayland
  251. Mrs. Wayland
  252. Mr. Elton S. Wayland
  253. Mr. Thomas C. Wayland
  254. Mr. William Webber
  255. Mr. William S. Weiss
  256. Mr. Henry Wenman
    Henry Wenman (1875-1953) was a British actor appearing in a number of motion pictures during the 1920s and 1930s
  257. Mr. C. Westing
  258. Miss J. F. White
  259. Mr. M. B. Wilson
  260. Miss Edith Wilson
    Edith Bolling Galt Wilson (October 15, 1872 — December 28, 1961), second wife of U.S. President Woodrow Wilson, was First Lady of the United States from 1915 to 1921. She met the President in March 1915 and they married nine months later. President Wilson suffered a severe stroke in October 1919. Edith Wilson began to screen all matters of state and decided which were important enough to bring to the bedridden president. In doing so, she functionally ran the Executive branch of the government for the remainder of the president's second term, until March 1921
  261. Mr. Lawrence D. Woodbury
  262. Mrs. W. T. Woodruff
  263. Miss Anna Wright
  264. Miss Ouida Yerkes
  265. Mr. Hugh Young
  266. Miss L. Waldo
  267. Miss M. Young

Information for Passengers

Breakfast from 8-30 until to o'clock.
Luncheon at 1-30.
Dinner 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.

All Liverpool—New York Mail and Passenger Steamers of the White Star Line are fitted with the Marconi Wireless system of Telegraphy, and messages for despatch should be handed to the Pursers.

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

The Saloon and Library Stewards will simply 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 Baggage 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.

The Purser is prepared for the convenience of Passengers to exchange a limited amount of English and American money, and he will allow at the rate of $4.80 to the Lx when giving American money for English currency, or for $4.95 when giving English for American money.

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

The White Star Line has pleasure in announcing that the London West End Office has been transferred from 17, Cockspur Street. to new and more commodious premises situated opposite at
No. 1, COCKSPUR STREET, S.W.,
and the City Office to
No. 38, LEADENHALL STREET, E.C.

The West End Office is the principal Office in London for Passenger business. Letters and telegrams may be addressed there, and will be held until called for, or forwarded, according to instructions, and the latest editions of the leading American and English papers are on file.

Passengers' baggage Will also be received and stored if required.
Travellers' Cheques payable in all parts of Europe, can be purchased at all the principal offices of the White Star Line.

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," "Celtic," and "Arabic " the Largest Vessels in The World.

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

Images Available For This Passenger List

Back Cover Front Cover Liverpool - Boston Service Liverpool - New York Service Mediterranean Service
Back Cover Front Cover Liverpool - Boston Service Liverpool - New York Service Mediterranean Service
Passenger Information First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers
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 Services To The United States
First Class Passengers First Class Passengers First Class Passengers Proposed Sailings Services To The United States

(1) Excerpt from "Max Fleischmann: Ohio Distiller Extraordinary," Those Pre-Pro Whisky Men! Blog, Thursday, March 29, 2012. Accessed 2014-08-22 at http://pre-prowhiskeymen.blogspot.com/2012/03/max-fleischmann-ohio-distillery.html

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