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RMS Aquitania Passenger List - 26 July 1924

Front Cover, Cunard RMS Aquitania Saloon Passenger List - 26 July 1924.

Front Cover, Cunard RMS Aquitania Saloon Passenger List - 26 July 1924. GGA Image ID # 124d5cb671

Saloon Passenger List from the RMS Aquitania of the Cunard Line, Departing Saturday, 26 July 1924 from Southampton to New York via Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain Sir James Charles, K.B.E., C.B., R.D., R.N.R.

Senior Officers and Staff

  • Captain: Sir James Charles, K.B.E., C.B., R.D., R.N.R.
  • Staff Captain: J. G. Saunders, R.D., R.N.R.
  • Chief Engineer: G. Patterson, O.B.E.
  • Staff Chief Engineer: R. Shortridge
  • Chief Officer: R. L. Alexander, D.S.O., R.N.R.
  • Surgeon: B. Sydney Jones
  • Assistant Surgeon: H. T. Rossiter
  • Purser: C. T. Spedding
  • Second Purser: W. H. Ramsden
  • Assistant Purser: h. Manley, D.S.C.
  • Chief Steward: V. F. Jones

Saloon Passengers

  1. Mr. Henry S. Adams
  2. Dr. Edward Ahlswede
  3. Mr. John Aitken
  4. Mrs. Aitken
  5. Mr. J. Anderson
  6. Mr. Leslie B. Andrae
  7. Mr. Max Aronson
  8. Mrs. Aronson
  9. Mr. Bernard Aronson
  10. Miss G. E. Ashford
  11. Mr. Isaac L. Asofsky
  12. Mr. M. J. Martin Atty
  13. Mr. Louis Aubert
  14. Mr. Jules S. Bache and Manservant
  15. Mrs. A. N. Bachrach
  16. Miss Mary A. Bair
  17. Mr. W. A. Baker
  18. Mrs. Baker
  19. Mr. L. Bamberger
  20. Mr. G. Band
  21. Mr. Samuel Baruchson
  22. Mrs. Peter A. Beachy
  23. Mrs. Walter F. Beachy
  24. Miss Frances Beachy
  25. Miss Betty Beachy and Nurse
  26. Mr. William G. Bean
  27. Mrs. Bean
  28. Miss Lilian D. Bean
  29. Mr. George R. Beardsell
  30. Mrs. Beardsell
  31. Miss Barbara Beardsell
  32. Mr. Thomas W. Beard wood
  33. Mrs. Beardwood
  34. Miss Alice Beardwood
  35. Mr. Henri Beauvais
  36. Mr. Ernest J. Bechtel
  37. Mr. A. H. Benjamin
  38. Mr. Charles E. Bennett
  39. Mrs. Bennett
  40. Miss G. Berger
  41. Mr. J. E. Berman
  42. Mrs. Berman
  43. Miss G. Bernstein
  44. Mr. Henry N. Berry
  45. Miss K. Berry
  46. Mrs. Constant M. Bird
  47. Miss Lilias S. Bird
  48. Mr. William K. Bixby
  49. Mrs. Bixby
  50. Miss Lillian T. Bixby
  51. Dr. Edward H. Blair
  52. Mr. Herbert Bleyer
  53. Mrs. Sydney M. Bloss
  54. Mrs. J. Bluen
  55. Mr. Charles F. Bochmann
  56. Mr. Henry Bodenheimer
  57. Mrs. Bodenheimer
  58. Mr. R. P. Boise
  59. Mrs. Boise
  60. Mrs. B. Bowman
  61. Mr. Joseph Brock
  62. Mr. Joseph Brieloff
  63. Mrs. A. P. Brill
  64. Miss M. Brill
  65. Mr. Norman Brookes
  66. Mrs. Brookes
  67. Mr. Charles S. Brown, Jnr.
  68. Miss Isabel R. Brown
  69. Mr. Calvin Bullock
  70. Mrs. Bullock
  71. Miss Katherine S. Bullock
  72. Mr. Hugh Bullock
  73. Mr. John Burling
  74. Mrs. Burling
  75. Dr. Curtis F. Burnam
  76. Mr. F. R. Butherus
  77. Mrs. Alice C. Butler
  78. Mr. George H. Butler
  79. Mr. Eugene K. Butler
  80. Dr. Cady
  81. Mrs. Cady
  82. Mr. M. J. Callahan
  83. Mrs. Callahan
  84. Mr. Angus Campbell
  85. Mr. Leonard G. Carpenter
  86. Mr. Carpenter
  87. Mrs. William F. Carr
  88. Mr. Walter S. Case
  89. Mrs. Case
  90. Mr. William B. Castle
  91. Mrs. Castle
  92. Mr. William J. Cermak
  93. Mr. Irving H. Chase
  94. Miss Lucia H. Chase
  95. Miss Dorothy M. Chase
  96. Miss Elizabeth I. Chase
  97. Miss Catherine Clark
  98. Mr. Paul Clayton
  99. Miss Beatrice Clifton
  100. Dr. Nat M. Cohen
  101. Mrs. Cohen
  102. Mrs. L. Coit
  103. Dr. W. R. Cole, Jnr.
  104. Mrs. Cole
  105. Mr. Howard C. Cole
  106. Miss Colmary
  107. Mr. Paul B. Condit
  108. Mrs. Condit
  109. Master Paul Carr Condit
  110. Mr. George Cordingly
  111. Mrs. Cordingly
  112. Mr. William H. D. Cox
  113. Mrs. Cox
  114. Hon. Frederick E. Crane
  115. Mr. J. Byron Creamer
  116. Mrs. Creamer
  117. Mr. James M. Curley, Jnr.
  118. Mr. Allen B. Cuthbert
  119. Mr. George B. Davis
  120. Mrs. Davis
  121. Mr. Homer C. Davis
  122. Mrs. Davis
  123. Mr. Edward L. Dawes
  124. Mrs. Dawes
  125. Miss Margaret L. Dawes
  126. Mr. Nathan Dawson
  127. Mrs. Dawson
  128. Mr. A. L. Deal
  129. Mr. G. Dennery
  130. Mr. Julius Dentser
  131. Mrs. Dentser
  132. Mr. A. K. Deutsch
  133. Mrs. Deutsch
  134. Mr. Harry S. Dickey
  135. Mrs. Dickey
  136. Mr. Edward B. Dickinson
  137. Mrs. Dickinson
  138. Mr. Gaston Ditesheim
  139. Mr. M. Djevahirjian
  140. Mrs. Djevahirjian
  141. Mrs. M. G. Dodds
  142. Mr. Leopold Dor
  143. Miss J. Dolly
  144. Miss R. Dolly and Maid
  145. Mr. George H. Doran
  146. Mr. A. E. Douglas
  147. Miss K. J. Douglas
  148. Mr. Charles E. Doyle
  149. Mr. J. R. Dreiheller
  150. Mr. R. M. Dunn
  151. Mrs. Dunn
  152. Mr. J. H. Dunn
  153. Mr. Graham C. Dunn
  154. Mr. J. D. Dyer
  155. Mr. Percival W. Eason
  156. Mrs. Eason
  157. Master Donald H. Eason
  158. Miss Lilian Endicott
  159. Mr. Edward A. Engelhardt
  160. Dr. M. L. English
  161. Mr. Edward Epstean
  162. Mrs. Epstean
  163. Mrs. M. K. Erlach
  164. Mr. Berne H. Evans
  165. Mr. R. H. Ferger
  166. Miss A. Ferris
  167. Mrs. E. E. Fisher
  168. Miss M. Florian
  169. Mrs. Reginald C. Foster
  170. Mr. Vincent J. Frank
  171. Mrs. Frank
  172. Master J. Frank and Governess
  173. Mr. Herbert C. Freeman
  174. Mr. C. P. M. Frylinck
  175. Mr. George W. Fuller
  176. Mrs. Fuller
  177. Mr. James W. Fuller, Jnr.
  178. Mr. Elmer W. Fulmer
  179. Mrs. Fulmer
  180. Mrs. D. G. Gale
  181. Mr. R. Gant
  182. Mr. L. Courtenay Gayer
  183. Mr. Thomas B Gilford, Jnr.
  184. Mrs. Gilford
  185. Mrs. M. C. Gillette
  186. Miss L. D. Gillette
  187. Mr. Arthur Ginn
  188. Comm dr. Thomas Godman
  189. Mr. Nathan Goldman
  190. Mrs. Goldman
  191. Mr. W. Gollan
  192. Mrs. Gollan
  193. Master Gollan
  194. Mr. S. H. Goiter
  195. Mr. Joseph G. Gordon
  196. Mr. William Gosford
  197. Miss Eleanor Goss
  198. Mr. Herman Gottlieb
  199. Mrs. Gottlieb
  200. Mr. M. Gottlieb
  201. Miss S. Gottlieb
  202. Mr. David A. Green
  203. Mrs. Green
  204. Mr. Francis E. Haag
  205. Mrs. Haag
  206. Mr. H. H. Hadsall
  207. Mrs. Hadsall
  208. Mr. Stewart Hadsall
  209. Mr. John Hadsall
  210. Mr. James Hall
  211. Mrs. Clarence L. Hall
  212. Dr. Sumner Hardy
  213. Mr. M. Hare
  214. Dr. M. Harington
  215. Mrs. Harington
  216. Miss Leonore Harris and Maid
  217. Mr. W. Henry Harrison
  218. Mr. William J. Hartnup
  219. Miss Sue Harvard
  220. Mr. C. E. Heck
  221. Mrs. Heck
  222. Mr. Harris L. Hees
  223. Miss Anna Mae Hees
  224. Mr. W. Heinseheimer
  225. Mr. Howard Heinz
  226. Mrs. A. T. Henderson
  227. Mrs. M. M. Hennion
  228. Mr. Preston Herbert
  229. Mr. Preston Herbert, Jnr.
  230. Mrs. Herbert
  231. Mr Leo Herman
  232. Mr. R. H. Higgins
  233. Mrs. Higgins
  234. Rt. Hon. Sir Samuel Hoare, Bart, P.C., C.M.G., M.P.
  235. Mr. G. T. Hodges
  236. Mr. A. Hoefeld
  237. Mrs. Hoefeld
  238. Mr. John S. Holden
  239. Mr. H. F. Holman
  240. Mrs. Holman
  241. Mr. Robert A. Holmes
  242. Mrs. Holmes
  243. Mr. Henry Holt
  244. Mr. Charles D. Holt
  245. Mr. William E. Hooper
  246. Mrs. M. E. House
  247. Mrs. R. W. Howard
  248. Master Jack Howard
  249. Miss Jane Howard
  250. Mrs. J. Hoyt
  251. Mr. W. Hudson
  252. Mrs. Hudson
  253. Mr. Joseph L. Hudson
  254. Mr. Charles A. Hughes
  255. Mrs. Hughes
  256. Miss Harriet J. Hughes
  257. Mr. F. T. Hunter
  258. Mrs. Sydney E. Hutchinson
  259. Miss Hutchinson and Maid
  260. Mrs. C. H. Hyde
  261. Miss Medora Hyde
  262. Miss T. B. Hyde
  263. Mr. J. Inonye
  264. Mr. Max Isaacs
  265. Miss Dorothy A. Jackson
  266. Mr. Coleman Jennings
  267. Mr. John B. Jessup
  268. Mrs. Jessup
  269. Mr. Aymar Johnson
  270. Mrs. George F. Johnson
  271. Mrs. Charles F.
  272. Johnson, Jnr.
  273. Miss Emma L. Jordan
  274. Mr. Henry B. Joy
  275. Mrs. Joy
  276. Mr. Henry B. Joy, Jnr.
  277. Mr. Hairy Judge
  278. Mr. P. Karovitch
  279. Mr. C. S. Kauffman
  280. Mrs. Kauffman
  281. Mr. Albert R. Keen
  282. Mrs. Keen
  283. Mrs. E. A. Kerbs and Maid
  284. Mr. H. F. Kerr
  285. Mr. James H. Kennedy
  286. Mrs. Kennedy
  287. Mr. Charles H. Kinch
  288. Mrs. Kinch
  289. Mr. Edward Klauber
  290. Mr. Stanley M. Knox
  291. Miss A. Kohlman
  292. Mr. Harry Kreindler
  293. Mrs. Kreindler
  294. Mr. Henry Kreuter
  295. Mrs. Kreuter
  296. Mr. William Kritzman
  297. Mrs. Kritzman
  298. Mr. Charles M. Kritzman
  299. Mr. Arthur Krock
  300. Mr. Gerhard Kuehne
  301. Mrs. Kuehne
  302. Miss Joan Kuehne
  303. Mrs. John N. Ladensack
  304. Miss Olga Ladensack
  305. Mr. W. B. Leeds and Manservant
  306. H.H. Princess Ksenia of Russia (Mrs. W. B. Leeds) and Maid
  307. Mr. J. R. Leaning
  308. Mr. B. N. Lefkowitz
  309. Mrs. Lefkowitz
  310. Mr. E. M. F. Leflang
  311. Mrs. Leflang
  312. Mr. P. T. Leigh
  313. Mrs. Leigh
  314. Mr. R. M. van Lennep
  315. Sir William Letts, K.B.E.
  316. Mr. Julius Levy
  317. Mr. B. N. Levy
  318. Mrs. Levy
  319. Mr. Ike Lewenthal
  320. Mrs. Lewenthal
  321. Mr. Adolph W. Lieb
  322. Mr. Alfred D. Lindley
  323. Mrs. O. Low
  324. Miss Lucas
  325. Mr. W. H. Lynas
  326. Mr. Francis M. McAdams
  327. Mr. Philip A. McBride
  328. Mrs. McBride
  329. Mr. John B. McCarthy
  330. Mr. Cecil T. J. McDowell
  331. Mr. H. G. McDowell
  332. Mr. Charles C. McElwain
  333. Mrs. McElwain
  334. Mr. Edwin McElwain
  335. Mr. William W. MacFarlane
  336. Mr. Joseph W. McLellan
  337. Mr. Douglas McLellan
  338. Mr. R. O. McMurtry
  339. Mrs. McMurtry
  340. Miss M. A. McMurtry and Nurse
  341. Mr. Valentine E. Macy, Jnr.
  342. Mr. Paul Mandelbaum
  343. Mrs. Mandelbaum
  344. Miss M. Marsten
  345. Mr. John T. Mather
  346. Mr. A. F. Matthews
  347. Mr. Oscar Merkle
  348. Mrs. Merkle
  349. Mr. Charles S. Merton
  350. Mrs. Merton
  351. Mr. George P. Metcalf
  352. Mrs. Metcalf
  353. Mr. George K. Metcalf
  354. Mr. Richard Metcalf
  355. Major Metcalfe
  356. Mr. Victor E. Meyer
  357. Mrs. Meyer
  358. Miss Bernice Meyer
  359. Miss Helene Meyer
  360. Mr. Joseph R. Millbourn
  361. Mr. C. E. Miller
  362. Mrs. H. L. Mills
  363. Miss E. A. Mills and Governess
  364. Mr. Arthur Milnes
  365. Mrs. Milnes
  366. Mr. Charles Milnes
  367. Miss Harriet Mohr
  368. Mr. Alexander Moir
  369. Mr. M. Morganthau
  370. Miss B. M. Morganthau
  371. Mrs. E. Mouton
  372. Mr. Fred P. Muhlhauser
  373. Mrs. Muhlhauser
  374. Miss Charlotte Muhlhauser
  375. Miss Virginia Muhlhauser
  376.  Mr. Robert F. Muhlhauser
  377. Mr. James J. Murphy
  378. Mrs. K. L. Murphy
  379. Mr. William Myers
  380. Mrs. Myers
  381. Mr. Julian S. Myrick
  382. Mr. H. H. Nettelroth
  383. Mrs. Nettelroth
  384. Dr. J. H. Nolan
  385. Mr. R. Nomura
  386. Mr. H. K. Nottingham
  387. Mr. Charles D. Noyes
  388. Mr. Charles F. Noyes
  389. Miss Eleanora Halsted Noyes
  390.  Mr. Norman Nulsen
  391. Mr. Mark O’Dea
  392. Mr. F. J. Oehmichen
  393. Mr. A. L. Ogden
  394. Mrs. Ogden
  395. Mr. C. J. Okell
  396. Mrs. Okell
  397. Mrs. Mary E. O’Neill
  398. Miss Mildred O’Neill
  399. Mr. W. A. Opdyke
  400. Mrs. Nellie Opper
  401. Mr. Frederick Burr Opper
  402. Mr. Harold E. Ormerod
  403. Mr. Lichfield Owen
  404. Miss M. Page
  405. Mme. Evelyn Pardridge and Maid
  406. Mr. H. H. Parke
  407. Mrs. Parke
  408. Miss Grace B. Parker
  409. Mr. Edgar L. Pearson
  410. Mr. Edward J. Pendergast
  411. Mr. John C. Phillips
  412. Mrs. C. J. Plant
  413. Mr. Joseph Polak
  414. Mr. Postlethwaite
  415. Mr. John H. N. Potter
  416. Mrs. Potter
  417. Mr. W. B. Powell
  418. Mrs. M. P. Prentis
  419. Miss Mary J. Proctor
  420. Mr. Murray Purvis
  421. Mrs. Purvis
  422. Mr. Jamds A. Rafferty
  423. Mr. W. H. Rankin
  424. Mr. Joseph H. Raphael
  425. Mr. S. Rause
  426. Mr. James B. Rea
  427. Mr. John R. Rea
  428. Mr. R. B. Capell Reade
  429. Mr. Harrison Reeves
  430. Mr. S. D. Reid
  431. Mrs. Reid
  432. Mr. John M. Reid
  433. Mrs. Reid
  434. Mr. Luther Reynolds
  435. Mr. Vincent Richards
  436. Mrs. Richards
  437. Mr. Samuel H. Richards
  438. Mrs. William G. Rockefeller
  439. Mr. Sterling Rockefeller
  440. Miss Rockefeller
  441. Mr. W. F. Rogers
  442. Mrs. Rogers
  443. Miss Marian Rood
  444. Mr. Leo Roseman
  445. Miss B. Rosenberg
  446. Dr. David Rosenthal
  447. Mrs. Rosenthal
  448. Mr. Joseph Rosner
  449. Mrs. Rosner
  450. Mrs. Edwin Ross
  451. Mr. John Rossie
  452. Mrs. Rossie
  453. Miss Louise Rossie
  454. Mr. A. Lyle Samuel
  455. Mr. Joseph V. Santry
  456. Mr. C. A. Scheffler
  457. Mrs. Scheffler
  458. Mr. C. A. Scheffler, Jnr.
  459. Mr. Ira A. Schiller
  460. Mr. Roy A. Schneider
  461. Mrs. Schneider
  462. Mr. I. E. Schwartz
  463. Mr. C. F. Seabrook
  464. Mr. Gino Severi
  465. Mrs. Severi
  466. Miss Dorothy Severi
  467. Mr. B. Shannon
  468. Miss Elizabeth M. Shiebler
  469. Mrs. Henry Sigourney
  470. Miss Edith Sigourney
  471. Mr. George Silver
  472. Mr. L. Marvin Simmons
  473. Mrs. Simmons
  474. Mr. Irving Simon
  475. Mr. M. M. Simon
  476. Miss Hannah Simon
  477. Mr. Carroll E. Sipe
  478. Mr. C. Glenn Sipe
  479. Rev. E. B. Smith
  480. Mrs. Smith
  481. Mrs. Louise Smith
  482. Miss Charlotte Smith
  483. Miss Marion Smith
  484. Miss Dorothy Smith
  485. Mr. E. B. Smith, Jnr.
  486. Mrs. Smith
  487. Mrs. L. Stagg
  488. Mr. Steinhouser
  489. Mr. Frank Stenson
  490. Miss Jane Stenson
  491. Mrs. Eline M. Stern and Maid
  492. Mr. J. Stocks
  493. Mr. Edward B. Sturges
  494. Miss A. G. Sutter
  495. Mr. Charles Sutton
  496. Mrs. Lillian Johnson Sweet
  497. Mr. Lloyd E, Sweet
  498. Mr. J. Swinburne
  499. Mr. John G. Talcott
  500. Mrs. Talcott
  501. Mr. John G. Talcott, Jnr.
  502. Mr. Simpson B. Tanner, Jnr.
  503. Mrs. Tanner
  504. Dr. Lewis H. Taylor
  505. Mrs. Taylor
  506. Miss Anna H. Taylor
  507. Mr. J. N. Teague
  508. Mrs. E. P. Thompson
  509. Mr. Henry B. Thompson
  510. Mr. Edward Tolles
  511. Mr. Frank Toomey
  512. Mr. David M. Trilling
  513. Mrs. Trilling
  514. Miss R. J. Trilling
  515. Mr. Walter H. Turpin
  516. Mr. Millard Tydings
  517. Miss Ethel W. Usher
  518. Mr. H. Van Dam
  519. Mr. Van Wezel
  520. Miss Bessie Victor
  521. Mr. B. Chamey Vladeck
  522. Mr. Frank S. Voss
  523. Mrs. Voss
  524. Mr. S. Wainwright
  525. Mrs. Wainwright
  526. Mr. H. L. Walker
  527. Mrs. Walker
  528. Mr. Hiram H. Walker
  529. Mrs. Walker
  530. Mr. Walshaw
  531. Mr. Harold J. Walter
  532. Mrs. Walter
  533. Mr. E. C. Warner
  534. Mr. John Warrington
  535. Mr. A. P. Warrington
  536. Mr. Watson Washbum
  537. Mr. John W. Webber
  538. Mr. George W. Weber
  539. Mrs. Weber
  540. Mr. H. Weekes
  541. Mr. John L. Weeks
  542. Mrs. T. Weisberg
  543. Mr. Clement Wells
  544. Mrs. Wells
  545. Mr. Harold Whitehead
  546. Mrs. Whitehead
  547. Miss Lona Whitehead
  548. Mr. William Whiting
  549. Mrs. Whiting
  550. Mr. Charles P. Whitney
  551. Mrs. Whitney
  552. Mrs. George W. Wightman
  553. Mr. James M. Willcox
  554. Mr. R. N. Williams
  555. Mr. L. H. Williams
  556. Mrs. Williams
  557. Miss Marjorie Williams
  558. Miss Betty Williams
  559. Mr. Reginald A. F. Williams
  560. Mr. W. F. Williams
  561. Mr. W. F. Williamson
  562. Mrs. Williamson
  563. Mrs. L. May Willis
  564. Mrs. C. A. Wills
  565. Miss Helen Wills
  566. Mr. G. Wilmott
  567. Mr. W. R. Wilson
  568. Mr. Guy P. Wilson
  569. Mrs. Wilson
  570. Mr. Charles C. Winningham
  571.  Mr. Charles L. Winningham
  572. Miss Elisabeth Wolcott-Huckhanlt
  573. Mr. Irving Wortmann
  574. Mrs. Wortmann
  575. Miss D. A. Zeigher
  576. Mr. Julius H. Zieser
  577. Mrs. Zieser

Passenger Information

MEALS will be served at the following times in the First-Class Dining Saloon:

  • Breakfast: from 8:00 to10:00 am
  • Luncheon: from 1:00 to 2:30 pm
  • Dinner: from 7:00 to 9:00 pm

The Bars in the First Class will not be open later than 11:30 pm, but it is within the discretion of the Commander to close them during the voyage at any time should he consider this course desirable.

SEATS AT TABLE. Application may be made at any of the Chief Offices in advance, or to the Second Steward on board the Steamer on day of sailing.

DIVINE SERVICE on Sunday at 10:30 am

DECK CHAIRS AND RUGS may be hired at a cost of 6/6 (or  $1.50) each, on application to the Deck Steward. Each Rug is contained in a sealed cardboard box. and bears a serial number worked into the material so that passengers will have no difficulty in identifying their rugs. At the end of each voyage, the rugs which have been in use are sent to the store and thoroughly cleaned, before being re-issued.

THE SURGEON is authorized to make customary charges, subject to the approval of the Commander, for treating any passengers at their request for any illness not originating on board the ship. In the case of sickness contracted on board no charge will be made and medicine will be provided free.

LIBRARIES. In addition to a library of Standard Works, a special selection of up-to-date literature is available for the use of passengers.

BERTH LADDERS. These may be obtained on application to Steward or Stewardess.

BERTHING OF PASSENGERS. No alterations can be made except officially through the Purser.

VALUABLES. The Company is not responsible for theft if valuables or money are kept in the 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.

As no charge is made for carriage the Company cannot accept any responsibility for loss or damage, however arising, but passengers can protect themselves by insurance.

PAYMENTS. Passengers should obtain a receipt from the Purser on the Company’s form for any additional Passage Money, Rugs, Chairs. Excess Baggage, Freight, etc., paid on board.

DOGS. Passengers are notified that dogs cannot be landed in Great Britain unless a license has previously been procured from the Board of Agriculture. London Forms of license must be obtained by direct application to the Department before the dog is taken on board. Dogs are carried at owner’s risk, rate being from £4 upwards, payable to the Purser.

SPECIAL FACILITIES & FEATURES FOR SALOON PASSENGERS.

A LA CARTE MEALS. The Company have pleasure in directing the special attention of First-Class passengers to the à la carte service provided on Cunard steamers.

It is pointed out that passengers need not confine themselves to the ordinary Table d’Hôte menu, but by prior arrangement with the Chief Steward they may order any special dishes which they may desire without extra charge.

BARBER, LADY HAIRDRESSER AND LADY MANICURIST. The Saloon Barber’s Shop is located on "E" Deck forward of the Smoke Room. Hours of attendance, 7:00 am to 7:00 pm, but for the convenience of passengers generally, the hours between 12 noon and 5:00 pm are set aside principally for haircutting and shampooing.

SWIMMING BATH. The Swimming Bath is situated on Deck “E,” starboard side, amidships. Ample dressing accommodation for bathers is provided.

The Bath is available for the use of passengers as follows:

  • Gentlemen: 6:00 am to 9:00 am, Free.
  • Children: 9:00 am to 10:00 am, Free.
  • Ladies: 10:00 am to 12:30 pm, Free
  • Mixed Bathing: 2:00 pm to 5:00 pm, 2/6.
  • Gentlemen: 5:00 pm to 7:00 pm, Free.

ELECTRIC AND HYGIENIC BATHS. These Baths, fitted with the latest equipment, are situated on Deck “K,” starboard side, entrance opposite Swimming Bath. Experienced attendants are in charge and are available by appointment. Tickets, 5s. 6d.

Tickets for Mixed Bathing and Electric Baths may be obtained at the Information Bureau, "D" Deck.

GYMNASIUM. The Gymnasium, supplied with modern appliances, is situated on Deck “E,” starboard side, forward of Swimming Bath, and is open for the use of passengers as follows:

  • Gentlemen: from 6:00 am to 9:00 am
  • Children: from 9:00 am to 10:00 am
  • Ladies: from 10:00 am to 12:30 pm
  • Gentlemen: from 5:00 pm to 7:00 pm

No charge is made for the use of the Gymnasium.

Swedish Exercise Classes are held daily under a qualified Instructor:

  • Gentlemen: 7:30 am
  • Ladies:  11:00 am

CIGAR, BOOK AND CANDY KIOSK. A Kiosk is located in the Long Gallery on Deck “A” for the sale of Cigars, Books and Candy, and passengers will find a varied assortment of these articles available.

TOURIST AND INFORMATION BUREAU, located on “D” Deckstarboard side, near entrance to Restaurant.

BANKINGFOREIGN MONEY EXCHANGE. A branch of the Midland Bank Limited is situated on the port side of “D” Deck, near entrance to Restaurant, where passengers wishing to exchange money, or transact other banking business, will receive every facility and attention.

SPECIAL INFORMATION FOR WESTBOUND PASSENGERS.

RETURN ACCOMMODATION. For the convenience of those passengers who may be returning from the United States to Europe and who have not yet made the necessary arrangements, the Purser will be pleased to radio New York or Boston Office for any accommodation required. This will enable passengers to complete their arrangements before leaving the steamer and will consequently save them time and trouble in New York.

BAGGAGE. Westbound passengers proceeding from London to Southampton by special trains will pay to The Southern Railway at Waterloo Station, London, any ocean excess baggage charges due.

Passengers are recommended to insure their baggage, as the Company’s liability is strictly limited in accordance with contract ticket.

All enquiries regarding baggage on board ship should be addressed to the Baggage Master.

Passengers are specially requested to claim their baggage before leaving the Customs’ Baggage Room, otherwise considerable delay and extra charge for carriage will be incurred in forwarding to destination any baggage not accompanying passengers on the Railway.

WARDROBE TRUNKS. The attention of passengers is called to the fact that, owing to the size of wardrobe trunks, it is not always possible to have these placed in an accessible position in passengers’ Staterooms.

BAGGAGECOLLECTION IN LONDON. For the convenience of passengers residing in hotels and private residence in London within the four miles radius of Charing Cross and proceeding to Southampton for embarkation, arrangements have now been made for collecting, storing, and delivery of baggage direct to the steamer at the following rates : 4s. 6d. per large package,  2s. 6d. per small package,  which includes cost of cartage, porterage and rail carriage through to steamer side. An additional charge is made for storage in London at the rate of is. per package irrespective of size per month.

Passengers desirous of taking full advantage of this facility should notify the Cunard Line, 26-27, Cockspur Street, London, S.W.1, of the exact number of packages they require to be collected and the complete address of their hotel or private residence.

At time of collection a uniformed representative will be in attendance, to check the baggage and present a duplicate of same for the owner.
It is important that all packages be ready by noon on day of collection.

REFRESHMENT FACILITIES ON SPECIAL BOAT TRAINSLONDON TO SOUTHAMPTON. Arrangements have been made with The Southern Railway for early Saloon trains run from Waterloo to Southampton in connection with Cunard sailings to have breakfast cars attached for the convenience of Saloon passengers. Any passengers wishing to reserve seats in this car should advise either of the Cunard Company’s London Offices.

REFRESHMENT FACILITIES ON SPECIAL BOAT TRAINSLONDON TO LIVERPOOL. Arrangements have been made with The London Midland & Scottish Railway for special trains run from Euston to Liverpool in connection with Cunard sailings to have breakfast, luncheon or dining car attached.

With regard to special coaches from Euston to Riverside attached to ordinary trains having breakfast, luncheon or dining cars, facility will be given for Cunard passengers to take their meals in these cars.

ARRIVALS A NEW YORK. Passengers are landed at the Company’s Piers, 53 to 56, North River, foot of West 14th Street, where railway tickets can be purchased, and baggage checked to any part of the United States and Canada.  After landing, passengers should enquire at the desk on the wharf for letters and telegrams.

When any of the Company’s steamers arrive at the Pier after 8:00 pm, passengers have the option of remaining on board overnight and landing after breakfast the following morning.

FORWARDING OF PASSENGERS. For the convenience of all passengers disembarking at our piers in New York, who are destined to interior points, the Railroad Lines out of New York as well as Steamship Lines for Boston, have representatives on the wharf to meet passengers and arrange to issue railroad tickets to all points in the United States, Canada, and Mexico, as well as tickets to Boston, via steamer.

These representatives will also arrange to check baggage from our piers through to destination, relieving passengers of the annoyance of having to purchase their tickets at the depot or re-check their baggage. Baggage transfer charges from our piers to rail depots or steamship dock must be paid by passengers.

PUBLIC TELEPHONES. Telephone service with booths and operator in attendance will be found near the Customs Lines on the New York Wharf.

TAXICABS can be hired at the New York Piers. It is suggested to passengers for their own protection that taxicabs of the Yellow Taxi Corporation, which come within our pier gates, afford comfort and protection as regards baggage, etc., and reasonable rates.

PASSENGERS’ MAIL AND ADDRESSES. Arrangements have been made whereby letters for passengers on board the Company’s steamers at Southampton and Liverpool can be accepted for inclusion in special bags which will be made up for the ship in London and Ports of Departure.

The letters in question, which must be registered and addressed C/o The Commander, Cunard Packet " “ Southampton (or Liverpool), can be posted in any part of the United Kingdom up to the time at which ordinary registered letters to go by the same packets are received.

Passengers’ addresses may be left at the Purser’s Office in order that any letters received after passengers have left the ship, may be forwarded.

Passengers may have Mail, Telegrams and Cables sent to the care of any of the Cunard Chief Offices.

TOURIST DEPARTMENT. A Department is maintained at each of the Cunard Company’s American and Canadian Offices where accurate information and helpful assistance relative to travel in the United States and throughout the world is at the disposal of patrons.

Cruises in season to the West Indies, Pacific Coast. South America, etc.

SPECIAL INFORMATION FOR EASTBOUND PASSENGERS.

RETURN ACCOMMODATION. For the convenience of those passengers who may be returning from Europe to the United States and who have not yet made the necessary arrangements the Purser will be pleased to radio the Company’s Head Office at Liverpool for any accommodation required. This will enable passengers to complete their arrangements before leaving the steamer and will consequently save them time and trouble in Great Britain or on the Continent.

BAGGAGE. The Cunard Company at New York will collect from Eastbound passengers any Southern Railway excess rail charges due in connection with journey by special train from Southampton to London.

Passengers are recommended to insure their baggage, as the Company’s liability is strictly limited in accordance with contract ticket.

All enquiries regarding baggage on board ship should be addressed to the Baggage Master.

Passengers are specially requested to claim their baggage before leaving the Customs’ Baggage Room, otherwise considerable delay and extra charge for carriage will be incurred in forwarding to destination any baggage not accompanying passengers on the Railway.

BAGGAGE BY SPECIAL TRAINS. The Southern RAILWAY. Passengers landing at Southampton and proceeding to London by special train can hand their baggage over to The Southern Railway for delivery at passengers’ destination on their system, on payment of one shilling per package.

ARRIVALS AT CHERBOURG. Under normal conditions passengers are landed by tender up to 10:00 pm, but if the ship arrives later, they will disembark after breakfast the next morning.

In the event of the steamer not being able to land passengers sufficiently early to allow of their reaching Paris before the early hours of the following morning, there is at Cherbourg a comfortable hotel, the Casino, which can accommodate anyone who wishes to stay overnight in Cherbourg, and .travel to Paris during the daytime. The Purser can arrange reservations by wireless.

Hand-baggage is carried from the steamer to the tender by the stewards. Passengers are informed that from the time their hand-baggage is on the tender, they are solely responsible for it, and they must see that it is passed through the Customs and placed in their carriage on the special train.

All hand-baggage not claimed on the tender or left in the Customs is collected and included with registered baggage for Paris. For these packages there is a charge of Fcs. 25.00 per package. CherbourgParis.

Passengers are advised that the Cunard Company cannot be held responsible for any loss or damage caused by neglect on the part of passengers not claiming their hand-baggage on the tender.

R.M.S. AQUITANIA – "THE SHIP BEAUTIFUL"

PALLADIAN LOUNGE, “A” DECK. Much artistic, antiquarian and historical interest is concentrated in this magnificently appointed apartment. It is almost impossible to realize that such a handsome room is existent on board an ocean-going liner.

THE HISTORICAL GALLERY with its large collection of interesting engraved portraits and topographical prints connects the Lounge with the

CAROLEAN SMOKING ROOM, “A” DECK, where the votaries of the Goddess Nicotine will find all the comfort of the most popular London or New York Club.

DRAWING ROOM, “A” DECK. The Drawing Room and Library in its exquisite beauty is worthy of the grace, lightness and delicacy which characterized the finest work of the Adam Brothers.

ARTISTS’ SUITES AND EN SUITE ROOMS. These rooms are situated on both “A” and “B” Decks. The art of three centuries is depicted in the former, named after Holbein, Velasquez, Van Dyck, Rembrandt, Reynolds, Gainsborough, Romney and Raeburn.

SALONS, “A” DECK. These are situated on “A” Deck, between the Main Staircase and the Lounge. They are treated in the Louis XVI style, with large windows and graceful ornamentation. They contain pictures which are excellent reproductions of Hubert Robert.

GARDEN LOUNGES, “A” DECK. These command delightful views of the sea and with their trellis work, evergreens, climbing ivy, and reed and willow furniture afford ideal spots for talk and tea.

LOUIS XVI. RESTAURANT, “D” DECK. The artistic features of this handsome and stately dining saloon rival those of the most famous restaurants of New York, London and Paris. The ensemble impressively demonstrates the success of the efforts made to give the ocean traveler dining facilities second to none on land or sea.

ELIZABETHAN GRILL ROOM, “D* DECK. The pleasures of a wonderful cuisine are enhanced in this apartment by the decorative treatment which emphasizes the beauties of early Jacobean art.

SWIMMING BATH AND GYMNASIUM, “E” DECK.
The minutest details of Olympia afloat provided in the Swimming Bath and Gymnasium ensure pleasant and varied exercise and healthy appetites for passengers.

The "AQUITANIA” carries an orchestra of professional musicians, which will play at the undermentioned times and places:

  • First Class Dining Saloon: 1.15 pm to 2.15 pm
  • Saloon Lounge, Afternoon Tea or Garden Lounge, Thé Dansant: 4.00 pm to 4.45 pm
  • First Class Dining Saloon: 7.15 pm to 8.15 pm
  • Saloon Lounge or Garden Lounge, Dancing: 10.00 pm to 11.30 pm

RECOVERY OF U.S. HEAD TAX.

This Tax can be recovered by passengers, if same bas 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 also necessary for Transit Certificate Form 514 to be handed to the transportation company when completed, in time to allow same to be placed before the Immigration Authorities in Washington within 120 days of passenger's arrival in the United States.

Unless this regulation is complied with, the Tax cannot be recovered.

Note. Will passengers who have not paid the Head Tax in consequence of their holding return tickets or being in transit to points outside of the United States kindly complete Form 514, which they will receive from the Immigration Officials at New York, and forward same to the Canard Line, 25, Broadway, New York, as soon as possible after departure from the United States, or hand to the Purser of the steamer in which they return to the United Kingdom.

WIRELESS TELEGRAMS AND OCEAN LETTERS.

 

WIRELESS TELEQRAMS.

VIA BRITISH STATIONS. For places in the United Kingdom the inclusive rate is 11d. per word; for other countries the rate is 10d. per word, plus landline and cable charges. Every word in the address, text and signature is counted ; all charges must be prepaid.

VIA UNITED STATES STATIONS.The wireless rate via New York, New London, Newport, R.I., and Boston is 9d. per word, and Bar Harbour, Maine, 10d. per word; every word in the address, text and signature is counted ; landline charges additional; all charges must be prepaid.

VIA CANADIAN STATIONS.The wireless rate via Cape Race, Cape Sable and Sable Island is 1s. ½ d., and Louisburg gd. per word, via Montreal, Quebec, Gross Isle, Three Rivers, Father Point, and Fame Point, is calculated at 5d. per word; every word in address, text and signature is counted ; landline charges additional; all charges must be prepaid.

VIA FRENCH STATIONS. The wireless rates via Cherbourg, Brest and Ouessant is 8d. per word; every word in address, text and signature is counte ; landline charges additional; all charges must be prepaid.

SHIP TO SHIP. The general rate on ship to ship messages is 8d. per word, but as Dutch. Belgian and certain other vessels apply a ship tax with a minimum of ten words, the charges on messages to these vessels will be calculated as follows:English ship tax, 4d. per word, without minimum; Dutch or Belgian, etc., ship tax, 4d. per word, with a minimum of 3s. 4d. Thus for a message of ten words or more the charge is 8d. per word.

NOTE. For messages passing through stations other than British, add 10% to total.

Passengers are requested to see that they obtain a signed receipt showing amount paid for each message handed in for transmission.

OCEAN LETTERS.

Passengers may send Ocean Letters to their friends from mid-Atlantic. A special charge of 5s. 6d., which includes postage, is made for thirty words ; for each word in excess of this number id. will be charged. One hundred words is the maximum allowed in one Ocean Letter.

These letters are sent by wireless to another ship passing in the opposite direction, for mailing by registered post on arrival at the first port of call.

Ocean letters for posting in U.S. must shew in the address the Christian names of the Addressee, or the title Mr., Mrs. or Miss.

Full information regarding rates, etc., can be obtained from either the Wireless or Purser’s Office.

Cover, Cunard RMS Aquitania Saloon Passenger List - 26 July 1924.

Cover, Cunard RMS Aquitania Saloon Passenger List - 26 July 1924. GGA Image ID # 124d835866

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