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White Star Line R.M.S. Homeric Passenger List 8 August 1928

List of Tourist Third Cabin Passengers for the R.M.S. Homeric of the White Star Line, Departing 8 August 1928 from Southampton to New York via Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain W. H. Parker.

White Star Line
Passengers in Tourist Third Cabin
Royal and U.S. Mail S.S. "HOMERIC"
Twin-Screw, 34,351 Tons
From Southampton To New York (Via Cherbourg)
Wednesday, 8th August, 1928

Ships List of Senior Officers

  1. Commander : W. H. Parker, C.B.E., R.D., R.N.R., F.R.G.S
  2. Chief Engineer : J. W. DUFFIN
  3. Surgeon : G. G. FLEMYNG, M.D., B.CH., N.A.O. (Dub.)
  4. Assistant Surgeon : P. F. ALDERSON, M.R.C.S. (Eng.), L.R.C.P. (Loud.), D.P.H. (Lond.)
  5. Purser : W. GREENSLADE
  6. Assistant. PURSERS : S. H. Cook ; R. S, COX
  7. Chief Steward : W. Jones
  8. Chief Tourist Steward : F. BULBROOK

List of Tourist Third Cabin Passengers

Front Cover, Passenger List, S.S. Homeric, August 1928, White Star Line

  1. Abbott, Mr. J
  2. Allen, Mr. Stuart
  3. Ames, Mr. J. Ellis
  4. Anderson, Miss Elisabeth
  5. Armstrong, Mr. Arthur
  6. Armstrong, Mrs. G
  7. Bader, Miss Mary
  8. Baird, Miss Dorothy
  9. Barry, Mr. Clay
  10. Basset, Mr. C
  11. Beach, Mrs. Nettie
  12. Bechtlof, Miss Ruth
  13. Becker, Mr. Stewart
  14. Beesley, Mr. Frederick
  15. Beesley, Mrs. Frances K
  16. Beesley, Master Edward
  17. Belfield, Mr. Russell
  18. Bennett, Mr. Cliff
  19. Bentley, Rev. Walter
  20. Berkson, Mr. William
  21. Berkson, Mrs. Charlotte
  22. Berry, Miss Ruth
  23. Bisson, Mr. T. A
  24. Blain, Mr. Samuel
  25. Blain, Mr. George
  26. Blake, Miss Edith
  27. Blank, Miss V
  28. Boach, Miss Lula
  29. Bosley, Miss Jane
  30. Boyd, Miss Margaret
  31. Bradham, Miss Jane A
  32. Brennan, Miss Muriel
  33. Brewster, Miss Eli nore
  34. Britsch, Mr. Webster
  35. Britsch, Mrs. Gladys
  36. Britsch, Miss Gladys
  37. Brown, Mr. Frank
  38. Brown, Mrs. Sarah
  39. Bunyan, Miss Elizabeth
  40. Burdette, Mrs. Elizabeth
  41. Busey, Mrs. Blanche
  42. Busey, Miss Patricia
  43. Busey, Master Matthew
  44. Carew, Miss May
  45. Carroll, Mr. James
  46. Carter, Mr. Sidney
  47. Carter, Mrs. Eleanor
  48. Carter, Miss Mildred
  49. Carter, Miss Eleanor
  50. Case, Mr. C. P
  51. Case, Mrs
  52. Cavin, Miss Evelyn
  53. Chace, Miss Dorothy
  54. Chamberlain, Miss Ann
  55. Chapman, Mrs. Ethel
  56. Chapman, Master Arthur
  57. Cody, Miss Virginia
  58. Collins, Mr. Wilfred
  59. Collins, Mrs. Dorothy
  60. Collins, Miss Dorothy
  61. Collins, Miss Lily
  62. Collins, Master Martin
  63. Cone, Mr. John
  64. Cone, Mr. James
  65. Cook, Mr. Edward
  66. Cook, Mrs
  67. Cook, Mr. Allen T
  68. Coskery, Mr. Eugene C
  69. Cox, Jr., Mr. Hugh
  70. Cox, Mr. Daniel
  71. Craighead, Miss Julia
  72. Crawford, Mr. J. A
  73. Crawford, Mrs. A
  74. Crawford, Mr. W. A
  75. Crawford, Master J. A
  76. Crawford, Miss Mary
  77. Crum, Mr. William
  78. Cullinan, Miss Marie
  79. Currier, Miss C. G
  80. Darn, Mr. Tharkel
  81. Davies, Miss R
  82. Davis, Mrs. Josephine
  83. Deasy, Mr. Percy
  84. Deasy, Mrs. Lucy J
  85. Denslow, Mr. Frank
  86. De Selm, Miss M. L
  87. Dowding, Mr. Henry
  88. Driver, Mr. John
  89. Duncan, Miss Mildred
  90. Eastman, Miss Alfreda
  91. Elder, Mr. Garrison
  92. Eldredge, Miss Nina
  93. Elliott, Miss Lona
  94. Ellsworth, Miss D
  95. Fahy, Mr. A
  96. Farwell, Rev. H. C. V
  97. Farwell, Miss
  98. Farwell, Miss E
  99. Farwell, Miss
  100. Faunce, Miss Elizabeth
  101. Ferrandon, Miss Ordette
  102. Ferrall, Miss M. E
  103. Field, Mr. J ames
  104. Fisoier, Miss R
  105. Fisher, Mr. Robert
  106. Fisher, Mrs
  107. Fletcher, Miss Frances R
  108. Ford, Miss Louise P
  109. Forsberg, Miss L
  110. Forshow, Miss Mary
  111. Gant, Mr. Henry
  112. Gardiner, Mr. William
  113. Gardiner, Mrs. Anne
  114. Gass, Miss Lillian
  115. Gee, Miss Stella
  116. Gehne, Mr. W
  117. Gibson, Mrs
  118. Gibson, Miss Mabel
  119. Glantz, Mr. Arthur
  120. Glantz, Mrs. Cissie
  121. Glaysher, Mrs. Constance
  122. Gold, Miss R
  123. Goldin, Miss Frances
  124. Golelik, Miss Anna
  125. Golelik, Miss R
  126. Goodman, Mr. Morris
  127. Goodman, Mrs. Mollie
  128. Gottshall, Mr. L. B
  129. Gottshall, Mrs
  130. Graham, Miss Anne
  131. Grey, Mr. Alexander
  132. Groenewegen, Mr
  133. Hallworth, Miss M. Y
  134. Harvey, Mr. Rolfe
  135. Hawthorne, Mr. Paul
  136. Heflin, Miss Isabelle
  137. Henderson, Mrs. Ida
  138. Henderson, Mrs. Dorothy
  139. Heizer, Rev. George
  140. Hertel, Mrs. Blanche
  141. Hill, Miss Marguarite
  142. Hirsch, Mr. L
  143. Holmes, Mrs. Marion
  144. Hooper, Miss Flora
  145. Hopper, Miss Leila C
  146. Horghkirk, Mrs. Frances
  147. Horner, Miss Alena
  148. Horvat, Mr. William
  149. Horvat, Mrs. Rosa
  150. Hosley, Mrs. C. Winthrop
  151. Hosley, Miss Esther A
  152. Hough, Miss C. E
  153. Houghton, Miss Mary
  154. Houghton, Miss Adeline
  155. Houghton, Miss Eleanor
  156. Hulliger, Miss M
  157. Hulme, Mr. Edward M
  158. Ivens, Lt. Charles
  159. Ivens, Mrs
  160. James, Miss Helen
  161. James, Mr. Charles
  162. James, Mrs. Amy
  163. Johnsen, Mr. C. J
  164. Jones, Mrs. A. C
  165. Jutsum, Miss Kathleen
  166. Jutsum, Miss Annie
  167. Kaufman, Mr. Donald
  168. Kelly, Miss Susanne
  169. Kerslake, Mrs. Mina
  170. King, Mr. Reginald
  171. King, Mrs. Emily
  172. Kingston-McCloughry, Capt. Edgar J
  173. Kiser, Mr. Howard
  174. Knudsen, Mr. Niels
  175. Knudsen, Mrs. Ella
  176. Kochersperger, Miss Gladys
  177. Kochersperger, Miss Patricia
  178. Kroger, Mrs. Mary
  179. Krogmann, Mrs. Antonia
  180. Kustin, Mr. Saloman
  181. Laming, Mr. William
  182. Lang, Miss Anna
  183. Lanpher, Miss Bernice
  184. Layton, Miss H
  185. Lee, Mr. Arthur
  186. Leeper, Miss Mary
  187. Lempert, Miss Anne
  188. Lempert, Mr. O. H
  189. Levine, Dr. Maurice
  190. Lieke, Miss Ethel
  191. Liem, Miss Mae
  192. Lincoln, Mr. Sanford
  193. Lockyer, Mrs. Lydia S
  194. McClosky, Miss Mary
  195. McCurry, Miss M
  196. McGough, Miss Rosemary
  197. McMillen, Miss Eleanor
  198. Merkel, Mr. George
  199. Moase, Mr. Harold
  200. Moase, Mrs. Emma
  201. Morgan, Mr. William
  202. Morgan, Mrs. Margaret
  203. Morris, Mr. Emanuel
  204. Mose, Mr. Carl C
  205. Mose, Mrs. R
  206. Mueller, Miss Viola
  207. Naw, Miss Holda
  208. Nice, Dr. G. W. I
  209. Nicholl, Mrs. C. A
  210. Nicholson, Miss Vera
  211. Noch, Miss Anna
  212. O'Brien, Mr. William
  213. Owen, Mrs. K. M
  214. Martin, Miss Martha
  215. Martin, Miss Lillie
  216. Maurice, Mrs. S
  217. Maurice, Miss Lilian
  218. McAuliffe, Miss Jane
  219. McAuliffe, Miss Lucille
  220. McCall, Mr. Howard
  221. McCash, Mr. Arthur
  222. Pellew, Miss Marion
  223. Plow e, Miss Emily L
  224. Poe, Miss Anna
  225. Poindexter, Mr. J
  226. Pryjina, Mr. George
  227. Ransom, Miss Genevieve
  228. Ray, Miss Elise
  229. Raysor, Mr. Thomas
  230. Reeves, Miss Laura
  231. Renno, Mrs. Elenore
  232. Reynolds, Rev. C. W
  233. Reynolds, Mrs
  234. Richmond, Miss Elizabeth
  235. Robbins, Miss Evelyn J
  236. Roca, Mr. Edmonds
  237. Rogers, Mrs. Anne
  238. Rosamond, Miss Dorothy
  239. Rosemurgy, Rev. Joseph
  240. Rosemurgy, Mrs. P
  241. Rosemurgy, Miss P
  242. Rosemurgy, Master R
  243. Rosenfield, Mr. Stanley
  244. Sampson, Mrs
  245. Sampson, Miss K
  246. Sand, Mr. M
  247. Saxe, Mr. Leonard
  248. Saxe, Mrs
  249. Scanlon, Mrs. A
  250. Schlatter, Mr. Robert
  251. Schweichardt, Mr. Anton
  252. Schweichardt, Mrs
  253. Scott, Mrs. Maude
  254. Sedrick, Miss Louise
  255. Sedrick, Miss M
  256. Sharar, Mr. Walter
  257. Shelvez, Mr. John
  258. Shelvez, Miss Bernice
  259. Sherley, Miss Elizabeth
  260. Short, Mr. W. E
  261. Simpson, Miss G. B
  262. Skidmore, Mr. James
  263. Skidmore, Mrs
  264. Smith, Miss Mildred
  265. Smith, Mr. Sidney
  266. Smith, Mrs. Florence
  267. Snitzer, Miss Jennie
  268. Snitzer, Miss Ruth
  269. Souffront, Mrs. Miriam
  270. Spafford, Miss Phyllis E
  271. Spillman, Mr. Julius
  272. Spillman, Miss Elizabeth
  273. Starke, Mrs. Lilian
  274. Starke, Miss Evelyn
  275. Steffenburg, Mr. Gustaf
  276. Stephen, Rev. George
  277. Stephen, Mrs. Wilhemina
  278. Stoltz, Miss Martha
  279. Straub, Miss Laura
  280. Streit, Mr. William
  281. Suhr, Mr. Ferdinand
  282. Swoboda, Miss Vera
  283. Taub, Mr. Victor
  284. Taub, Mr. Simon f
  285. Taylor, Miss Frances
  286. Thomas, Mrs. Annie
  287. Thompson, Miss Mildred
  288. Trantner, Mr. W
  289. Trantner, Mrs. R
  290. Travis, Miss Elisa
  291. Trimble, Mr. Guy
  292. Trotter, Mr. Robert
  293. Tucker, Mr. Ralph
  294. Tucker, Mrs. Elisabeth
  295. Urmston, Mr. T. H
  296. Vale, Miss Anna
  297. Vandiver, Miss O
  298. Van Iderstine, Mr. R
  299. Waldron, Mr. William
  300. Waldron, Mr. Edward L
  301. Walker, Miss Adelaide M
  302. Walker, Miss Isabelle R
  303. Walsh, Mr. David
  304. Wangenstein, Mr. Owen
  305. Wangenstein, Mrs. Helen
  306. Wangenstein, Miss Mary
  307. Warms, Mrs. Marie
  308. Way, Miss Marjorie
  309. Weber, Mr. Walter
  310. Weber, Mrs. Elizabeth
  311. Weeks, Mr. Orville
  312. Weissmann, Miss Bessie
  313. Wetherall, Mr. Richard
  314. Wetherall, Mrs
  315. Wetmore, Miss Doris
  316. Whalen, Miss Julia
  317. Whatmore, Mrs. Louise
  318. Wheeler, Mr. Clyde
  319. Wheeler, Mrs. Ellen
  320. White, Miss Daisy
  321. White, Miss Violet
  322. White, Miss Lily
  323. White, Mr. E. D
  324. Whitney, Miss Pauline
  325. Wier, Mr. H. E
  326. Wier, Mrs
  327. Wildes, Miss Blanche
  328. Wilkie, Miss Isabelle
  329. Wilkinson, Miss Pearl
  330. Willett, Mrs. W. E
  331. Willett, Miss G
  332. Williams, Miss Alice
  333. Winkelman, Mr. Emanuel
  334. Wiseman, Miss Mae
  335. Wogan, Miss Ann
  336. Wolfenson, Mr. Louis
  337. Woods, Mr. George E
  338. Worth, Miss Esabel
  339. Younger, Mrs. Catherine

General Information for Passengers

When One Sitting | When Two Sittings
Breakfast: 8-0 a.m. | 8-0 a.m. and 9-0 a.m.
Luncheon: 12 Noon | 12 Noon and 1-0 p.m.
Dinner: 7-0 p.m. | 6-0 p.m. and 7-15 p.m.

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

Lights are extinguished in the Dining Saloon at 11 p.m., Reading and Writing Room and Smoking Room at 11-30 p.m.

Divine Service will be held on Sundays at 11 a.m.

Smoking.-Passengers are kindly requested not to smoke in the Dining Saloon, or in the Reading and Writing Room.

It is also desired that ladies should refrain from using the Smoking Room.

Seats at Table. Passengers should apply to the Chief Tourist Steward for reservation of seats.

Upper Berths. Passengers occupying upper berths can obtain steps for getting in or • Gut of same on applying to the Steward or Stewardess.

The Purser's Office. Letters, Cables, Telegrams and Marconi-grams are received or delivered, and Postage Stamps can be purchased.

None of the ship's staff other than those on duty in the Purser's Office are authorized to accept Letters or Telegrams for despatch.

Charges Collected on Board. Passengers are requested to ask for a Receipt on the Company's Form for any additional Passage Money, Chair or Steamer Rug Hire, charges collected for Marconigrams, Cablegrams or Telegrams or Freight paid on board.

Passengers' Addresses should be left at the Purser's Office, in order that any letters received after Passengers have left the steamer may be forwarded.

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

Deck Chairs and Steamer Rugs can be hired on application to the Deck Steward, at a charge of 4/- (or $1) each for the voyage.

Medical Attendance. The Surgeon is authorized to make customary charges, subject in each case to the approval of the Commander, for treating Passengers at their request for any illness Not Originating On The VOYAG PI. In the case of sickness originating on the voyage no charge will be made, and medicine will be provided free in all circumstances.

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.

Exchange of Money. The Purser is prepared, for the convenience of Passengers, to exchange a limited amount of English, American and Canadian money, at rates which will be advised on application.

Travellers' Cheques, payable in all parts of Europe, can be purchased at all the principal offices of the Company. These Cheques are accepted on board steamers in payment of accounts, but the Pursers do not carry funds to enable them to cash same.

Baggage. Questions relating to Baggage should be referred to the Ship's Baggage Master.

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.

Dogs. Passengers are notified that dogs must be handed over to the care of the butcher.

Deck Games and Amusements. Deck Quoits, Shuffleboard, Bull Board and other games are provided on deck and under the charge of the Deck Steward.

Chess, Draughts, Dominoes, etc.. can be obtained on application to the Public Room Stewards.

LECTURES. For the purposes of private lectures the White Star Line will be pleased to loan sets of slides as well as a printed lecture in cases where desired by Tourist Passengers who may wish to lecture in Great Britain and Ireland upon their experiences and visits to the United States and Canada.

Notice

Landing Cards. Before leaving the vessel the holder must present his or her Landing Card to a U.S. Immigrant inspector for endorsement.

Wireless Telegram Rates

This Steamer is fitted with 5arconi's system of Wireless Telegraphy and also with Submarine Signalling Apparatus.

The Following Rates DO Not INCLUDE The Forwarding Charges BEYOND The Coast STATION, WHICH ARE Additional.

Every word in the address, text, and signature is counted. All charges must be prepaid arid a receipt should be requested.

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 at any time during the voyage across the North Atlantic Ocean.

The Wireless charge for messages directed through the long distance wireless station at Devizes, England, is 10d. or 20.29 cts. per word ; through Louisbourg, Nova Scotia Or Chatham, Mass., Is 9d. or 18.27 cts. 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. or 16.23 cts. per word. For messages exchanged with ships of other nationalities, the general rate is Bid. or 17.25 cts. 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 or 85 cts. plus a charge of 4d. or 8.12 cts. per word.
For 10 words or more ... /lid. or 17.25 cts. 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) 5s. or $1.22 for 20 words, plus 2d. or 4 cts. 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 or $1.34 for the first 20 words, plus 24d. or 5.08 cts. 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 transmission 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 2464 Quincy Avenue

Boston Majestic

Arriving Tuesday Well

The inclusive cost of the above message would be 2/101 or 70 cts.

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

High Seas Mail.—On all British steamers British Postage Stamps and rates are used when mailing letters for European points, 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 Enquiry 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.

The above rates apply to letters to England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales ; the Bahamas, the Barbados, British Guiana, British Honduras, the Dominican Republic, the Dutch West Indies, the Leeward Islands. Newfoundland, Trinidad (including Tobago), New Zealand ; and the Windward Islands (including Grenada, St. Vincent, the Grenadines, and St. Lucia).

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, one cent. to each)—two cents each ; on return or reply cards, four cents each.

Canadian Postal Rates

Letters to points in Canada, United States and Mexico, three cents for the first ounce, two cents for each additional ounce (War Tax included) ; rates to points in Great Britain and all other places within the Empire, four cents for the first ounce, three cents for each additional ounce, (War Tax included) ; rates to other countries, ten cents for the first ounce, five cents for each additional ounce.

Postal Cards to points in Canada, Great Britain and all other places within the Empire, United States and Mexico, two cents each (War Tax included) ; rates to other Countries six cents each.

Canadian Newspapers to points in Canada, Great Britain and certain plates within the Empire, United States and Mexico, one cent for four ounces.

Printed Matter to points in Canada, United States and Mexico, one cent for two ounces ; rates to other countries two cents for two ounces.

Literature for the Blind to points in Canada, United States, Mexico and Newfoundland free ; rates to all other countries one cent per lb.

Commercial Papers to all countries other than. Canada, ten cents for the first ten ounces, two cents for every additional two ounces.

Samples to points in Canada, United States and Mexico, one cent per two ounces ; rates to all other countries four cents for the first four ounces, two cents every additional two ounces.
Acknowledgment of Receipt of Registered Articles to points in Canada and all other countries, ten cents if requested at the time of posting the article, twenty cents if requested after posting the article.

Special Notice for Round Trip Tourist Passengerss

Passengers holding return tickets who are undecided about their United States and Canadian addresses should advise same to our nearest office in United States or Canada by mail or in persons as soon as possible after arrival abroad. If this is done by letter, please mention sailing on which you will return and accommodation reserved for you. All Passengers holding return tickets are requested to communicate with our nearest office at least a week in advance of their sailing from United States or Canada, so that necessary formalities may be arranged in connection with their return passage.

Return Accommodation

For those Passengers who may be returning from the United States or Canada to Europe, and who have Not yet made the necessary reservations, the Purser will be pleased to radio New York, Boston or Montreal Office for any accommodation required. This will enable Passengers to complete their arrangements before leaving the steamer and will, consequently, save them time and For addresses of last page. our Principal Offices see

trouble after landing.

CORRECTIONS.

SPORTS Department

For the convenience of our patrons interested in sport or sporting events on either side of the Atlantic we have established a special department in our London West End Office.

It will be the duty of this department to supply information, obtain facilities, and establish associations in respect to any sport or sporting events, and be generally useful in this connection to our patrons, who, we trust, will not hesitate to take full advantage of the arrangements we have made.

Enquiries should be addressed to :—

White Star Line,
Sports Department, la, Cockspur Street,
London, S.W. 1.

Approximate Distances.

Liverpool Landing Stage to Formby Lightship Liverpool Landing Stage to Bar Lightship ... Liverpool Landing Stage to North-West Lightship ... . . 11 Miles
... . . 14 ,,
••• 23 99
Liverpool Landing Stage to Point Lynas ... ..: .•• 52 ,
Liverpool Landing Stage to South Stack ... ... 72 ,p
Liverpool Landing Stage to Roche's Point ... .. 241 99
Southampton to Nab Tower ... ••• ••• • .. 22 99
Southampton to Hurst Point ... ••• •• • ••• •• . 19,1: 99
Southampton to Cherbourg (via Nab) ••• ••• 89 99
99 " (via Solent) • .. ••• .•• 82i 99
Cherbourg to Lizard ... ... ... ... ••• ... 143 99
Cherbourg Breakwater to Ambrose Channel Lightship :
(NORTHERN TRACK) . . . • • . • • • . • • — 3102 92
(Southern TRACK) - . . . • • . • • • . . . 3157 99
(Extra Southern TRACK) • • • • • . • • • . . . 3189 Pt
Roche's Point to Kinsale ... •• • • •• 16
Roche's Point to Fastnet ... ... ... ... ••• 58 99
Daunt's Rock Lightship to Ambrose Channel Lightship :
(NORTHERN TRACK) ... . . • • • • . • • • 2842 99
(Southern TRACK) — . • • • • • . • • • 2910 ,,
(Extra Southern TRACK) . . . • • • • • • 2950 ,,
New York Wharf to Ambrose Channel Lightship ... 23 ,,
New York Wharf to Fire Island Lightship ... ... ... 53 ,,
New York Wharf to Nantucket Lightship ... Liverpool to Quebec (via Belle Isle Straits) ... ••• ••• 215 ,,
• • . ••• 2635 ,,
99 " (via Cabot Straits) ... ••• ••• 2870 ,,
Quebec to Montreal ... ••• ••• ••• • .. ... 139 ,..,
Quebec to Father Point . • ••• ••• •.. ... 156 ,
Quebec to Belle Isle ... • • • • • • •-• ••• 733 ,,
Liverpool to Portland (NORTHERN TRACK) — • • • . • • 2840 9 /
99 " (Southern TRACK) • • • . • • 3010 ,.
Liverpool to Halifax (NORTHERN TRACK) ... . . •^ . • • 2506 9,
9, ,, (Southern TRACK) . . . • • • . • • 2676 99
Halifax to Portland ... ••• ••• ••• .•• ..• 321 ,,
Daunt's Rock Lightship to Delaware Breakwater :
(NORTHERN TRACK) . . . • • • • • • • • • 2914 "
(Southern TRACK) — • • • • • • • • • 2989 "
(Extra. Southern TRACK) • • • • • • • • • 3030 "
Delaware Breakwater to Philadelphia ••• ••• ••• 89
Daunt's Rock Lightship to Boston Lightship :
(NORTHERN TRACK) .. . • - • • • • • • .. . 2669 "
(Southern TRACK) . . . • • • • • • — . . . 2750 "
(Extra Southern TRACK) • • • • • • • • • — 2789 "

Time On Shipboard

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 from 35 to 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.

Time on board is marked by follows :- the ship's bell being sounded as Bells Hour Bells Hour
Struck Struck
1 ••• 12.30 a.m., 1 • • • 12.30 p.m.,
2 • • • 1.00 " 2 • •• 1.00
3 • • • 1.30 " 3 • • • 1.30 "
4 • • • 2.00 " Middle 4 • • • 2.00 " Afternoon
5 • • • 2,30 " Watch 5 • • • 2.30 " Watch
6 • • • 3.00 " 6 • • • 3.00 "
7 • • • 3.30 " 7 • • • 3.30 "
8 • • 4.00 " 8 • • • 4.00 "
1 • • • 4.30 " First

1 • • • • • • 2 • • • 5.00 "
2 • • • 4.30 " 5.00" 5.30 " 3 • •• •• • D Dog
3 4 5.30 " Watch
6.00 "
4 • • • 6.00 " Morning
5 • • • 6.30 " Watch
6 • • • 7.00 " 1 . . 6.30
*7 • • • 7.20 2 ... Second
8 • • • 5.00 , 3 7 00
" nog
8 87:0300 Watch
• • • 8.30 " 1 • • •
8.30 "
2 • • • 9 • . • 9.00 "
9.00"
3 • • • 9.30 " 3 • • • 9.30 "
4 • • • 10.00 " Forenoon 4 • • • 10.00 " First
5 • • • 10.30 Watch 5 • • • 10.30 " Watch
6 • • • 11.00 " 6 • • • 11.00 "
*7 •• • 11.20 " 7 • • • 11.30 "
8 ••• Noon " 8 • • • Midnight

• Ora.-Seven Bells in these two Watches are struck 10 minutes earlier to allow the Watch next for duty to have their breakfast and dinner respectively.

One Bell is also struck at 3.45, 7.45, 11.45 a.m . and p.m., as warning to Watch below-i.e., off duty, to prepare to relieve the deck punctually at Eight Bells.

White Star Line
— The —
R.M.S. "Majestic " - 56,621 tons
Length 954.5 feet Breadth 100.15 feet - Depth 64.2 feet
The Largest Steamer in The World
R.M.S. " Olympic 7? - 46,439 tons
R.M.S. " HOMERIC " - 34,351 tons
*ft
MAINTAIN AN Express Weekly Mail Service
Between
Southampton-Cherbourg-New York
R.M.S. " Olympic" (Triple Screw) 46,439 Tons

White Star Line Services.

Southampton—Cherbourg—New York
Liverpool—Queenstown—New York
Antwerp—Southampton—Cherbourg- -
Halifax, N.S.—New York
Liverpool—Queenstown—Boston
Liverpool Quebec — Montreal
(Summer Service).
Southampton—Havre—Quebec—Montreal
(Summer Service).
Liverpool—Halifax, N.S.
(Winter Service).
Belfast—Canada I Glasgow—Canada
Queenstown—Canada
New York, Boston and Mediterranean Ports
(Via Azores and Madeira).
Liverpool—Capetown—Australia
London—New Zealand
(Via Panama Canal).

Winter Cruises to the SUNNY
West Indies, The Mediterranean and Egypt.
Throughout the world the Steamers of the Organization are renowned for their EXCEPTIONAL SIZE, Great STEADINESS, SOLID COMFORT and EXCELLENT Service

White Star Line

Company's Offices in United States and Canada

New York ... ... 1, Broadway
Atlanta ... ... 205, Haas-Howell Building
Baltimore . 308, North Charles Street
Boston ... .. ••• ••• ... 84, State Street
CALGARY, ALTA. ...Land Building, Ninth Avenue & First Street West
Chicago ... ., ••• Lake Michigan Building
Cleveland ... 1000, Huron Road
Dallas ... ... Cotton Exchange Building
Detroit ... ... 214, Majestic Building
GALVESTON Cotton Exchange Building
Halifax ... ... St. Paul Building
HOUSTON .. . Cotton Exchange Building
Los Angeles ... Roosevelt Building, 715, West Seventh Street
Minneapolis 121, South Third Street
MOBILE ... ... ... 7, St. Michael Street
Montreal .. McGill Building, corner McGill & Notre Dame Streets
New Orleans ... ... ... 211, St. Charles Street
Norfolk ••• 111, East Plume Street
Philadelphia Fifteenth & Locust Streets,
Pittsburgh 196, Arcade, Union Trust Building
Portland, ME. ..• ••• ... 1, India Street
Quebec ... ... ••• 53, Dalhousie Street
San Francisco . ... ••• . 460, Market Street
SASKATOON, SASK. ••• ••• ••• ••• ••• Canada Building
Seattle, WASH. .• •• •.• •.. ••• 1333, Fourth Avenue
St. John, N.B. ... ... •• ••• ••• 108, Prince William Street
St. Louis .. ...Laudermann Building, 1100, Locust Street,
corner of Locust & 11th Streets
Toronto ••• ••• 55, King Street East, King Edward Hotel Building
Washington .. ... ••• ••• ...% .., ... 1419, G Street, N.W.
WIN NIPEG •• ••• ••• ••• ••• •.. ... 224, Portage Avenue
TELEGRAPHIC Address for Each of The AOOVE Offices- . IMMERCO."

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Approximate Distances Time On Shipboard Featured White Star Line Steamships White Star Line Services Company Offices In United States And Canada
Approximate Distances Time On Shipboard Featured White Star Line Steamships White Star Line Services Company Offices In United States And Canada
Track Chart - Memorandum Of Log  
Track Chart - Memorandum Of Log
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