RMS Aquitania Passenger List - 19 June 1929

Front Cover of a First Class Passenger List from the RMS Aquitania of the Cunard Line, Departing 19 June 1929 from New York to Southampton via Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain E. G. Diggle, R.D., R.N.R.

Front Cover of a First Class Passenger List from the RMS Aquitania of the Cunard Line, Departing 19 June 1929 from New York to Southampton via Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain E. G. Diggle, R.D., R.N.R. GGA Image ID # 16caa16184

Famous Passengers Included members of the H J Heintz Family and John Ringling of the Ringling Bros. Circus

Senior Officers and Staff

  1. Commander: Captain E. G. Diggle, R.D., R.N.R.
  2. Staff-Captain: G. Dolphin, R.D., R.N.R.
  3. Chief Engineer: L. Roberts
  4. Staff Chief Engineer: H. Bathgate
  5. Surgeon: B. Sydney Jones
  6. Assistant Surgeon: C. Donald
  7. Chief Officer: J. Wilson, R.D., R.N.R.
  8. Purser: J. W. Lawler
  9. Second Purser: H. H. Cooper
  10. Assistant Purser: H. S. Heehan
  11. Chief Steward: R. B. Powell

First Class Passengers

  1. Mrs. John Jay Abbott
  2. Mr. Simon Ackerman
  3. Mrs. Ackerman
  4. Miss Helen Ackerman
  5. Mr. Warren S. Adams, II
  6. Dr. Warren S. Adams
  7. Dr. Edward Adams
  8. Mrs. Adams
  9. Mr. Thatcher M. Adams
  10. Miss Susan Adsit
  11. Mr. Alex Alexis
  12. Miss E. J. Allen
  13. Mr. D. S. Astbury
  14. Mr. Abraham Axelrod
  15. Mrs. Axelrod
  16. Miss F. Axelrod
  17. Miss M. Axelrod
  18. Miss Bianca Bach
  19. Miss Florine Bach
  20. Miss Agnes Bach
  21. Mr. Irving Bachrach
  22. Mrs. Bachrach
  23. Mrs. Henry Bacon
  24. Mr. A. Baer
  25. Mrs. Baer
  26. Mr. George Baer
  27. Mr. Philip Barr
  28. Miss M. Barther
  29. Mr. Clarence Bartow
  30. Mr. Arthur L. Bates
  31.  Mrs. Bates
  32. Miss Josephine R. Bates
  33. Mr. Arthur Rusling Bates
  34. Mr. Bennett Bates
  35. Mrs. Clifton W. Bates
  36. Commissioner W. A. L. Bazeley
  37. Miss Bazeley
  38. Mr. Benjamin F. Beal
  39. Mrs. Beal
  40. Mr. Thomas W. Beardwood
  41. Mrs. Beardwood
  42. Mr. Gordon Bell
  43. Mr. Thomas H. Benedict
  44. Mr. George Benkcrt
  45. Mr. Max J. Bernheim
  46. Mrs. Bernheim
  47. Mr. Morris Bernstein, Jr.
  48. Mrs. Bernstein
  49. Mr. Edgar Bernstein
  50. Mr. C. L. Birkin and valet
  51. Mrs. John Black
  52. Mr. Loyal Blanchard
  53. Mrs. Blanchard
  54. Miss Evelyn Blum
  55. Mr. E. J. Bodimeade
  56. Miss Jane Boyce
  57. Mrs. S. Boyd
  58. Miss Irene C. Brady
  59. Mrs. Grace Brady
  60. Miss Marie Brimont
  61. Mr. Benjamin J. Brotman
  62. Mrs. Frances D. Broyles
  63. Miss Susan Broyles
  64. Mr. H. M. Brush
  65. Mrs. Brush
  66. Mrs. B. Bullen
  67. Mr. R. G. Bunday
  68. Mr. Coy Burnet
  69. Mrs. Burnet
  70. Miss Mildred V. Burnett
  71. Master Coy Burnett, Jr.
  72. Miss Phylis Burnett
  73. Mr. George Burr
  74. Hon. Edward J. Byrne
  75. Mrs. Byrne
  76. Mr. Edmund H. Cahill
  77. Mrs. Cahill
  78. Mr. M. Woolsey Campau
  79. Mrs. Campau
  80. Miss Mary Woolsey Campau
  81. Miss Elsie T. Campau
  82. Miss Margaret A. Campau
  83. Dr. William C. Carl
  84. Mr. Stanley M. Carper
  85. Mrs. Carper
  86. Master S. M. Carper, Jr.
  87. Miss Mary Ann Carr
  88. Mr. Hugo Cassel
  89. Mrs. Cassel
  90. Miss Leonore Cassel
  91. Mr. Alfred Cast
  92. Mrs. Cast
  93. Mrs. Amparo M. de Castano and maid
  94. Miss Concepcion Castano
  95. Mr. R. T. Chamberlain
  96. Mrs. Mary True Chancellor
  97. Mr. Chantier
  98. Miss Patricia Charles
  99. Miss Hilary Charles
  100. Mr. James C. Clark
  101. Miss Dores Clark
  102. Mr. A. Burton Closson
  103. Mrs. Closson
  104. Miss Louise Coburn
  105. Miss M. T. Cockroft
  106. Miss Margaret Coliane
  107. Mr. Conant
  108. Mrs. Conant
  109. Mr. Frederick P. Condit
  110. Mrs. Condit
  111. Miss Cynthia Conway
  112. Mrs. S. N. Conway
  113. Mr. John C. Cooley
  114. Mr. Aaron de Cordova
  115. Mr. R. F. Cornelius
  116. Mrs. Nellie Comforth
  117. Mr. Geoffrey S. R. Courtney
  118. Mrs. Courtney
  119. Mr. David Cowen, Jr.
  120. Miss Jane E. Cox
  121. Master Peter II. Coy
  122. Master Edward H. Coy, Jr.
  123. Miss G. M. Cressey
  124. Mr. E. S. Crosby
  125. Mrs. Theodore W. Crump and maid
  126. Mr. J. Cummnigs
  127. Mr. Henry M. Curry, Jr.
  128. Mrs. Curry and maid
  129. Mr. Henry M. Curry, III
  130. Miss Elizabeth Curry
  131. Mr. Charles Curtis
  132. Mr. John Curtis
  133. Rev. Louis M. Cusack
  134. Mrs. T. H. D’Altroy
  135. Mr. S. Kenneth Davies
  136. Mrs. Davies
  137. Mr. Francis Deak
  138. Mr. Frank Denman
  139. Mrs. Denman
  140. Mr. E. W. Denton
  141. Mrs. Denton
  142. Mr. E. W. Denton
  143. Mrs. Denton
  144. Miss J. Bland Dew
  145. Miss Sarah Diamond
  146. Mr. Horace Dodge
  147. Mr. Alfred Donovan
  148. Mrs. Donovan
  149. Mr. Jay Downer
  150. Mrs. Downer
  151. Miss Virginia Downer
  152. Mr. George W. C. Drexel
  153. Mrs. Drexel and maid
  154. Mr. Paul Drymalski
  155. Mrs. Drymalski
  156. Mr. Raymond Drymalski
  157. Mr. Alvin Drymalski
  158. Mr. George Drymalski
  159. Sir James Dunn and valet
  160. Mr. O. D. Duncan
  161. Mrs. Duncan
  162. Miss Jean Duncan
  163. Mr. William Duncan
  164. Miss Denise Dupont
  165. Mr. Charles J. Duveen
  166. Mrs. Duveen
  167. Master Charles J. Duveen
  168. Mrs. Robert B. Eddy
  169. Miss Elizabeth Eddy
  170. Mr. E. H. Elirman
  171. Mrs. Ehrman
  172. Mr. Leonard Eicklen
  173. Mrs. Eicklen
  174. Mr. Otto Eisenschiml
  175. Mr. John D. Enney
  176. Mr. Walter Erich
  177. Mrs. Erich
  178. Mr. Arthur Fairchild
  179. Mr. Alfred H. R. Fedden
  180. Mrs. L. C. Fenno and maid
  181. Miss Florence Fenno
  182. Miss Elsie Ferguson
  183. Mr. R. T. Fish
  184. Dr. Elisha Flagg
  185. Mrs. Flagg
  186. Mrs. John S. Flautt
  187. Miss A. V. Fleming
  188. Mr. Toseph A. Flynn
  189. Mr. S. H. Fooks
  190. Mr. Donald M. Forgan
  191. Miss Julie Forgan
  192. Mr. John H. Forsman
  193. Miss Ida Friedman
  194. Miss Emilie Fries
  195. Mr. N. Fujioka
  196. Mr. Arthur S. Fuller
  197. Mr. Milton Fulle
  198. Miss Katherine Fullerton
  199. Mrs. Robert Fullerton, Jr.
  200. Miss Marie Gignoux
  201. Mr. William Gillette
  202. Mr. John C. von Glahn
  203. Mr. von Glahn
  204. Mr. Richard J. Goodman
  205. Mrs. Goodman
  206. Mr. Harry Goldvogel
  207. Mr. D. Goodwin
  208. Mr. John Goodwin
  209. Prof. Wilbur F. Gordy
  210. Mrs. Gordy
  211. Mr. T. S. Grasselli
  212. Mrs. Grasselli
  213. Miss Ida Grasselli
  214. Miss Elizabeth Green
  215. Mr. Ely Grecnblatt
  216. Miss Helen H. Greene
  217. Miss Polly W. Greene
  218. Mr. Benjamin F. Griffiths
  219. Mrs. Griffiths
  220. Mr. R. Grigor
  221. Mr. Charles P. Grimes
  222. Mr. S. J. Gubbay
  223. Mr. C. Felipe Gutierrez
  224. Mrs. Gutierrez and maid
  225. Master Felipe Gutierrez
  226. Master Nicolas Gutierrez
  227. Miss Marie Gutierrez
  228. Mr. Griffin Halsted
  229. Miss Mollie Halsted
  230. Mr. T. Hamada
  231. Dr. George D. Hamlen
  232. Mr. A. C. Hamlin
  233. Miss Rosalie Hanes
  234. Mr. L. W. Harlem
  235. Mrs. Harlem
  236. Mr. J. A. Harris
  237. Mrs. Harris
  238. Mr. William P. Hazzard
  239. Mrs. I. P. Hazzard
  240. Miss Constance Hazzard
  241. Mr. Otto Heineman
  242. Mr. Howard Heinz
  243. Mrs. Heinz and maid
  244. Mr. Rust Heinz
  245. Mr. H. J. Heinz, 2nd
  246. Mr. A. A. Heller
  247. Mrs. Heller
  248. Mr. George C. Helpinstell
  249. Mr. Hugh Hencken
  250. Mrs. Ilencken
  251. Mrs. Irene Henes
  252. Mrs. M. J. Herr
  253. Mr. Joseph C. Heyman
  254. Mrs. Heyman
  255. Mrs. John Arthur Hinckley
  256. Miss Edith Holden
  257. Mr. Carl F. Holmes
  258. Mr. R. Holstein
  259. Miss Marguerite Hopkins
  260. Mr. Marcus C. Hopkins
  261. Mrs. Hopkins
  262. Mrs. William L. Horne
  263. Mr. A. S Hoskins
  264. Miss Caroline E. Hough
  265. Mrs. Lee Hudson
  266. Miss Jane E. B. Huey
  267. Miss Nellie A. Hume
  268. Mrs. Neletta Hunt
  269. Mr. William L. Hutcheson
  270. Mrs. Hutcheson
  271. Mr. J. Imber
  272. Mr. Arthur W. Ingalls
  273. Mrs. Ingalls
  274. Miss Elizabeth H. Irvine
  275. Mrs. Trevor Isenberg
  276. Mr. S. Jacobson
  277. Mrs. Jacobson
  278. Mr. N. F. Jahn
  279. Mr. Charles James
  280. Mr. Rutledge Jay
  281. Miss Muriel Jay
  282. Mrs. Esther M. Jefferson
  283. Mr. William M. Jefferson
  284. Mr. Carl S. Jefferson
  285. Miss E. Jenkins
  286. Miss Jessie Jenkins
  287. Miss Elizabeth Jenkins
  288. Miss Dorothea Jenkins
  289. Mrs. T. Clifton Jenkins
  290. Mr. Jonothan Jenks
  291. Mrs. Jenks
  292. Mr. Arthur B. Jenks
  293. Mrs. Jenks
  294. Mr. Wilbur S. Jones
  295. General J. S. Jones
  296. Mrs. Jones
  297. Master Pearson Jones
  298. Mrs. Morgan A. Jones
  299. Miss M. Jones
  300. Miss Emma Jorgenson
  301. Mr. Noble Brandon Judah
  302. Mrs. Judah and maid
  303. Mrs. Otto H. Kahn
  304. Mr. William W. Kane
  305. Mrs. Kane
  306. Mr. Charles G. Keferstein
  307. Mrs. Ella V. Keightley
  308. Mrs. B. Kempner
  309. Mr. Charles S. Kennedy
  310. Mrs. Walter A. Kennedy
  311. Miss Ruth King
  312. Miss Maud Kingsbury
  313. Miss Mary Burnett Kingsbury
  314. Miss Costello Kingsbury
  315. Miss Anne Marie Kingsbury
  316. Dr. William A. Kingsley
  317. Mr. W. E. Kinsey
  318. Mr. Lincoln Kirstein, Jr.
  319. Miss Lena C. Knapp
  320. Mrs. Harry Kramer
  321. Miss Clarice Kramer
  322. Dr. Sven Knudson
  323. Mrs. S. P. Kurzman
  324. Mr. Y. Kusakara
  325. Mr. Theodore Lamb
  326. Miss Jeanette Lamb
  327. Miss S. Laming
  328. Mr. Gunnar Larsen
  329. Mrs. Larsen
  330. Mr. Jacob B. Lasky
  331. Mrs. Lasky
  332. Miss Katherine Van Duser Lawrence
  333. Mr. Robert Clitherett Lawrence
  334. Mr. Dudley Bates Lawrence
  335. Miss Julia Leary
  336. Mr. Richard W. Lehne
  337. Mr. Joseph Leusheim
  338. Mr. Julian Clarence Levi
  339. Mrs. Levi
  340. Mrs. Albert A. Levi
  341. Miss Dorothy Levy
  342. Mrs. James W. Lilly
  343. Mr. Ernest R. Lilianthal
  344. Mr. Teofil Lindlom
  345. Mrs. B. Link
  346. Mr. Milton L. Lissberger
  347. Mrs. Lissberger
  348. Miss Kathryn E. Lissberger
  349. Mrs. J. H. Livingston
  350. Miss Henrietta Livingston
  351. Miss Janet Livingston
  352. Mr. Leon J. Loffler
  353. Mrs. Loffler
  354. Mrs. Josepha Lombard and servant
  355. Mr. Ralph M. Long
  356. Mrs. Long
  357. Rev. Walter R. Lord
  358. Mrs. Lord
  359. Mr. John Lucas
  360. Mr. W. Kennard Lusty
  361. Mrs. Lusty
  362. Miss Frederica Lykes
  363. Miss Hester Lynas
  364. Mr. Edward A. Lyon
  365. Mr. J. M. MacGregor
  366. Mr. Donald H. MacLean
  367. Mr. W. Ross McCain
  368. Mrs. McCain
  369. Mrs. McClure
  370. Dr. George W. McClure
  371. Mr. Lawrence McCune
  372. Mrs. Ella McGarvey
  373. Mr. Roderick McKinnon
  374. Mrs. McKinnon
  375. Mr. Roderick McKinnon, Jr.
  376. Miss Elizabeth McKoy
  377. Mr. J. L. McLane
  378. Miss Elizabeth McLaughin
  379. Mrs. W. A. McLean
  380. Mr. U. Z. McMurtrie
  381. Mrs. McMurtrie
  382. Mr. William McMurtrie
  383. Mr. John M. McNcal
  384. Miss A. Malouf
  385. Mr. Sidney Mandelbaum
  386. Mrs. Mandelbaum
  387. Miss Miriam Mandelbaum
  388. Miss Eleanor Mandelbaum
  389. Miss Jane Mandelbaum
  390. Mr. H. Edward Manville, Jr.
  391. Mrs. Manville
  392. Mrs. Anna Markowicz
  393. Mr. Maurice Marks
  394. Mrs. Marks
  395. Mrs. Marshall S. Marsh
  396. Mr. Francisco Martinez
  397. Mr. Francisco Martinez, Jr.
  398. Mrs. Bradley Martin and maid
  399. Miss Emma Mathews
  400. Mr. Robert V. Maverick
  401. Mrs. Maverick and maid
  402. Mr. Leon Medina
  403. Mr. F. Meister
  404. Mr. W. W. Merrill
  405. Mrs. Merrill
  406. Miss Frances Merrill
  407. Mr. Clyde Miller
  408. Mrs. Miller
  409. Miss Catherine Miller
  410. Mr. Jay Jefferson Miller
  411. Mrs. Miller
  412. Mrs. C. Wilbur Miller
  413. Miss Nancy Miller
  414. Mr. Benjamin Moore
  415. Mrs. Moore and maid
  416. Master Alexander Moore
  417. Master Alfred Moore, nurse and governess
  418. Miss Linda Moore
  419. Mr. James H. Moran
  420. Mrs. Moran
  421. Governor Cameron Morrison
  422. Mrs. Morrison
  423. Miss Angelia Morrison
  424. Mr. Sterling Morton
  425. Mrs. Morton
  426. Miss Suzette Morton
  427. Miss Isabel Mulready
  428. Mr. Edward Munves
  429. Mr. C. H. Murphey
  430. Mrs. Murphey
  431. Miss Helen Murray
  432. Mr. H. M. Nedean
  433. Mrs. Nedean
  434. Mr. W. A. Neill
  435. Mrs. Neill
  436. Mr. Walter J. Newell
  437. Mr. M. Newman
  438. Mr. J. C. Newsome
  439. Mrs. Newsome
  440. Mr. J. Nicholson
  441. Mr. E. T. Niles
  442. Mrs. Niles
  443. Mr. E. T. Norman
  444. Mr. V. Novy
  445. Mr. Sydney Oberfelder
  446. Captain D. F. O’Brien
  447. Mrs. O’Brien
  448. Mrs. P. T. O’Connor
  449. Mr. James Owen
  450. Mrs. Owen
  451. Mr. A. Wallace Owen
  452. Mrs. Owen
  453. Mr. A. Wallace Owen, Jr.
  454. Mr. A. N. Page
  455. Mrs. Page
  456. Mr. Kenneth Page
  457. Mr. A. C. Page
  458. Miss Marion Page
  459. Miss Sarah E. Page
  460. Mr. Gordon Palmer
  461. Mrs. Palmer and son
  462. Mr. Oliver A. Pender
  463. Mrs. Ralph Polk
  464. Mr. L. Poison
  465. Mrs. Antonio Ponvert
  466. Miss Natalia Ponvert
  467. Mrs. L. Terry Ponvert
  468. Mr. Henry J. Porter
  469. Mrs. Porter
  470. Mr. S. S. Porter
  471. Mrs. Porter
  472. Master James Porter
  473. Mrs. M. A. Potter
  474. Mr. J. W. Prendergast
  475. Mrs. Prendergast
  476. Mr. W. R. Prescott
  477. Mrs. Prescott
  478. Mr. T. S. Prescott
  479. Mr. W. R. Prescott, Jr.
  480. Miss Grace Pushman
  481. Mr. Arsene Pushman
  482. Mrs. E. M. Ragan
  483. Mr. P. H. Rahl
  484. Mrs. Rahl
  485. Mr. William Rand
  486. Mr. F. L. Ransome
  487. Mr. E. Brotherton Ratcliffe
  488. Mrs. Mara Orsini Ratto
  489. Mr. W. A. Read
  490. Mrs. Read
  491. Mr. Arthur M. Reis
  492. Mrs. Reis
  493. Master Arthur Reis
  494. Miss Hilda Reis and governess
  495. Mrs. John M. Requardt
  496. Mrs. j. J. Resch
  497. Mrs. H. C. de Rham and maid
  498. Master H. Van Buren Richard
  499. Mr. Arthur Richman
  500. Miss N. Richmond
  501. Mr. A. M. Riese
  502. Mrs. E. C. Riley
  503. Master Edward S. Riley
  504. Miss Ruth Ann Riley
  505. Mr. John S. Riley
  506. Mrs. Riley
  507. Mr. John Ringling
  508. Miss Katherine E. Roberts
  509. Mr. George R. Roberts
  510. Mrs. Roberts
  511. Mr. George R. Roberts, Jr.
  512. Mr. T. S. Roberts, Jr.
  513. Miss Sarah Elizabeth Robertson
  514. Mrs. Samuel Robinson
  515. Bishop H. P. Rohlman
  516. Mr. Louis Rosenblatt
  517. Mrs. Henry Rosenzweig
  518. Miss Marie Rosenzweig and maid
  519. Miss Fanny Rowlands
  520. Mr. Dave Rubinger
  521. Mrs. Rubinger
  522. Rev. F. S. Rush
  523. Mr. Edward Sampson
  524. Mrs. E. B. Sands
  525. Mrs. John Godfrey Saxe
  526. Miss E. C. Scheffler and maid
  527. Mrs. Walter A. Schiffer and maid
  528. Mrs. Flora Schofield
  529. Mr. J. M. Schulte
  530. Mrs. Schulte and maid
  531. Mr. Herbert L. Seay
  532. Mrs. Carrie H. Seay
  533. Mr. W. Harry Sefton
  534. Mrs. Edith Seligman
  535. Miss Eleanor Seligman and maid
  536. Mr. A. J. Seligsberg
  537. Mrs. Seligsberg
  538. Mr. Frederick W. Seymour
  539. Mrs. Seymour
  540. Mrs. Samuel Lewis Shank
  541. Mr. A. Shapiro
  542. Mrs. Shapiro
  543. Mr. M. Shapiro
  544. Mrs. Shapiro
  545. Mr. J. Frank Shea
  546. Mrs. Shea
  547. General Charles H. Sherrill
  548. Mrs. Edwin W. Shields
  549. Mr. Richard Shields
  550. Mr. S. Shirozaki
  551. Mrs. Shirozaki
  552. Mr. H. S. Shonnard and valet
  553. Mrs. Shonnard and maid
  554. Mr. Solomon Sigman
  555. Mr. Abe Sigman
  556. Mrs. Sigman and infant
  557. Mrs. I. E. Silver
  558. Miss Florice Silver
  559. Mrs. Daniel Simands
  560. Sir James F. Simpson
  561. Lady Simpson
  562. Mr. H. C. Slingsby
  563. Mrs. J. H. Smith
  564. Miss K. Smith
  565. Mr. Aubrey B. Smith
  566. Mrs. Smith
  567. Dr. Samuel Soiser
  568. Mrs. Soiser
  569. Mrs. Paul J. Sorg and maid
  570. Mr. Nathaniel Spear
  571. Mr. M. St. Alphonse
  572. Mrs. St. Alphonse
  573. Mr. Frank Steinhart
  574. Mrs. Steinhart
  575. Miss Marion Stevenson
  576. Miss Louise Stimmel
  577. Miss Roselle Sullivan
  578. Mr. Frederick M. Switzer
  579. Miss Rose Switzer
  580. Miss Margaret Switzer
  581. Mrs. Elizabeth Switzer
  582. Miss Elizabeth Switzer
  583. Mrs. L. A. Teller
  584. Mr. W. B. Templeton
  585. Rev. August Thier
  586. Senora Seida de la Torre and maid
  587. Miss Mary Trevvett
  588. Mr. Kenneth F. Trimingham
  589. Mrs. David S. Troxel
  590. Miss Kathryn Troxel
  591. Mr. Alex Turnbull
  592. Miss Rebecca Turner
  593. Mrs. Katherine M. Tyson
  594. Master J. B. M. Tyson
  595. Mr. L. H. Twyffort
  596. Mr. Harry Vanta
  597. Mrs. Vanta
  598. Miss Olga Vanta
  599. Master John Vanta
  600. Master George Vanta
  601. Mr. Henry P. Vaux
  602. Mrs. Vaux and maid
  603. Miss Alice P. Vaux
  604. Miss Emily Vaux
  605. Miss Susan M. Vaux
  606. Mr. Bayard Veiller
  607. Mr. J. H. Vreeland
  608. Mrs. Vreeland
  609. Mrs. William Ernest Walker
  610. Miss Edith M. Walker
  611. Mr. W. J. Warburton and valet
  612. Rt. Hon. Dudley Ward
  613. Miss Effie Waxelbaum
  614. Mr. Ernst Wedemann
  615. Mrs. Emilie H. Weingart
  616. Miss Ruth Welch
  617. Mr. L. A. Welles
  618. Mrs. Welles
  619. Miss Dorothy Welles
  620. Mr. Rogers Welles
  621. Mr. Carl Wenzel
  622. Mrs. F. B. Wheeler
  623. Mrs. E. Wheeler
  624. Mr. William F. Whitmore
  625. Mr. O. L. Whittle
  626. Mrs. Whittle
  627. Mrs. L. R. Wilfley
  628. Dr. Bercy H. Williams
  629. Mr. Fred C. Williams
  630. Mrs. Williams
  631. Miss Helen Williams
  632. Mr. W. Wilson
  633. Master J. C. Wilson
  634. Mr. J. C. Wilson
  635. Mrs. Wilson
  636. Miss F. R. Wilson
  637. Miss X. R. Wilson
  638. Capt. Edgar H. Winter
  639. Mr. C. Wirth
  640. Mr. Mark H. Wodlinger
  641. Mrs. M. E. Wollf
  642. Mr. Harold F. Wood
  643. Mrs. Wood
  644. Mr. Adolph Woolner
  645. Mrs. J. C. Wortman
  646. Miss Mary Wortman
  647. Miss Elizabeth Bell Wright
  648. Mr. Young
  649. Mrs. Young
  650. Mr. E. Ziegler

London Theatre Tickets

For the convenience of passengers, arrangements have been completed with Messrs. Keith Prowse & Co.. Ltd., the well-known ticket agents, whereby theatre tickets for various London theatrical productions can be secured on board. Full particulars regarding plays and prices may be obtained from the Purser who also has theatre plans on hand.

General Information for Passengers

{Subject to Change)
Meals in the First Class Dining Saloon will be served between the following hours:

  • Breakfast from 8:00 to 10:00 a.m.
  • Luncheon from 1:00to 2:30p.m.
  • Dinner from 7:00 p.m.

Restaurant Service—The Company especially desires to bring to the notice of its Patrons this Restaurant Service, and recommends that full advantage be taken of the wide selection offered.

Bars will not be open later than midnight, 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 in advance at any principal Cunard Office, or, on day of sailing, to the Second Steward on board the steamer.
Divine Service on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. Requisites are provided for the celebration of Mass.

Deck Chairs and Rugs may be hired at a cost of $1.50 each, from 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 reissued.

The Surgeon is authorized to make customary charges for his services, subject to the approval of the Commander.

Libraries—In addition to a library of Standard Works, a special selection of up-to-date literature is available.

Cunarder Magazine—The Company publishes at New York a monthly magazine devoted to travel and known as "The Cunarder.” Copies may be obtained from the Library Steward. Annual subscription, one dollar. Subscriptions should be addressed to the Company’s office, 25 Broadway, New York.

Berth Ladders may be obtained from the Stateroom Steward or Stewardess.

Port Holes—Passengers should request their Bedroom Stewards to open and close the port holes in the staterooms, as required. It is dangerous for passengers to handle these themselves.

Berthing of Passengers—No alterations can be made except officially through the Purser.

Valuables 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. Passengers are cautioned against leaving money and valuables in staterooms and are advised to protect themselves by insurance.

Mail—Passengers may have Mail, Telegrams and Cables sent to them in the care of the Principal Cunard Offices.

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.

"Drive Your Own Car in Europe”—Passengers’ automobiles can be carried in Cunard ships at reasonable rates. The Company will handle all details, including crating, duties, customs, permits, plates, licenses, foreign club dues, maps, etc. A booklet giving all the particulars of this service may be obtained from the Purser or at any Cunard office.

Cunard Travelers’ Cheques are payable throughout the world and are honored by hotels, banks, and stores in payment of accounts. Owing to the system of signing and countersigning with the purchaser's signature, the checks, if lost, are valueless to whoever may find them. Neatly bound in a wallet in denominations of $5, $10, $20, $50 and $100, they constitute, from the point of view of convenience and safety, an ideal method of carrying funds.

Tourist Department—A Department is maintained at the Cunard Company’s Offices where accurate information and helpful assistance relative to travel throughout the world is at the disposal of patrons.

Cruises in season are offered to the West Indies, Pacific Coast, South America, etc.
Through Bookings to the Near East, India, Australasia, the Far East, South America and South Africa can be arranged for passengers travelling via the Cunard Line to England or the Continent, there connecting with steamers of other lines. Particulars and rates will be gladly quoted at any of the Company's offices.

Professional Gamblers—Passengers are informed that Professional Gamblers are reported as frequently crossing in Atlantic Steamers and are warned to take precautions accordingly.

Recovery of U. S. Head Tax—This Tax can be recovered by passengers, if same has been paid, provided they inform the U. S. Immigration Inspector on arrival at New York of their intention to leave the United States within 60 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:—Passengers who have not paid the Head Tax, in consequence of their holding return tickets or being in transit to points outside the United States, will kindly complete Form 514. which they will receive from the Immigration Officials at New York, and forward same to the Cunard 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 or Europe.

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, 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 excess baggage charges for passengers who check their baggage through to London or Paris only at the following rates.

Steamer

  • New York—London over Southampton and Plymouth.
  • New York—Paris over Cherbourg
  • Free Allowance: Hand baggage and one stateroom or hold trunk.
  • Charge for Excess: Each additional package, $1.50.

Railway

  • New York—London over Southampton and Plymouth:
  • Free Allowance: Hand Baggage. Charge for Excess: Each additional
  • package, $1.00.
  • New York—Paris over Cherbourg
  • Free Allowance: Hand Baggage. Charge for Excess: Each additional package, $1.50.

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

Cunard Baggage Insurance—A certificate of Cunard Insurance that will cover passengers’ baggage everywhere can be secured from any Cunard Office or responsible agent.

Baggage by Special Trains for Southampton, Cherbourg, New York Services—In connection with the arrivals of the Berengaria and Aquitania only.

On arrival at Waterloo Station. London, the vans with Baggage are generally detached from the train and taken to No. 15 Platform to be unloaded.

The Baggage will be sorted on the Platform according to the initial letter of the passenger's name and placed alphabetically as indicated by a board bearing the initial letter.

Passengers are particularly requested to claim their Baggage before leaving the Station.
The Representatives of the Southern Railway Company at Waterloo Station will, upon request, undertake to deliver Baggage to Hotels and addresses in London or Suburban Area at a charge of 1/- per package (up to 112 lbs.)

Passengers requiring any information to assist them with Baggage are requested to ask for the Company’s Baggage Master who travels with the special train from Southampton.

Wardrobe Trunks—The attention of passengers is called to the fact that the steamer has a baggage room where trunks may be stored during the voyage. It is not always possible to have large wardrobe trunks placed in an accessible position in passenger staterooms.

Public Telephones—The steamer is equipped with a telephone, conveniently located, which may be used by passengers until disconnected (without notice) a few minutes before departure.

Arrivals at Cherbourg—Under normal conditions passengers are landed by tender up to 10 p.m., but if the ship arrives later they will disembark after breakfast next morning.

  • In the event of passengers not being able to land sufficiently early to reach Paris before the following morning, there is a comfortable hotel, The Casino, which can accommodate anyone who wishes to stay overnight at Cherbourg, and travel to Paris during the daytime. The Purser can arrange reservations by wireless.
  • Passengers disembarking at Cherbourg, who intend traveling beyond Paris, are particularly requested to see that their baggage is properly labeled for destination. Under no circumstances should "Paris’' labels be placed on such baggage as delay in forwarding as well as loss may result therefrom.
  • Passengers who are traveling to European States cast of France, who may have already secured their ticket for sleeping cars, trains dc luxe or express trains from Paris onward, are reminded that their heavy baggage, which is checked to Paris, should be passed through the Customs at Cherbourg. This will avoid any possible inconvenience in making connections from Paris, as on arrival at the Gare St. Lazare in Paris, they can obtain their baggage with a minimum of delay.
  • The Cunard Company maintains porter service at Cherbourg to facilitate the handling of passengers’ baggage. The transfer of baggage from the steamer to the train is free of charge, passengers are not obliged to pay, or give gratuities, for this service.
  • 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 on the special train in their carriage.
  • All hand-baggage not claimed on the tender or left in the customs is forwarded free of charge to Paris.
  • Passengers are advised that the Cunard Company cannot be held responsible for any loss or damage caused by neglect on the part of the passengers not claiming their hand-baggage on the tender. All baggage registered in New York for Cherbourg, if not claimed at the port, is forwarded direct to Paris at a charge of 40 francs per package from Cherbourg irrespective of size or weight. Heavy, nailed cases or bulky packages will be charged as freight.

Railway Tickets—Passengers are requested to secure their Cherbourg-Paris or Southampton-London rail tickets from the Purser before leaving the ship.

Tickets, Cherbourg-Paris Passengers without rail tickets can purchase them at the Purser's Office on board or at the Company's office in the wailing room at Cherbourg through which they pass after clearing Customs.

Special Trains, Cherbourg-Paris—Special trains are run in connection with the arrival of steamers. Dining cars are attached to these trains in which luncheons and dinners are served at moderate rates.

Reserved Seats—Passengers wishing to reserve First-Class seats in advance, may, on application to the Purser, book same on board ship, provided they are in possession of First-Class rail tickets to Paris. There is no charge made for these reservations.
Delivery of Eastbound First Class Passengers’ Baggage to Domicile in Paris—Facilities are now available on board the Express Service steamers for Eastbound First Class passengers landing at Cherbourg to check their baggage on board the steamer through to their destination in Paris, at a charge of $1.00 per package.

Further particulars can be obtained from the Purser.

  • Arrivals at Plymouth—From May 1st to September 30th passengers are landed between the hours of 6 a.m. and 9 p.m.

From October 1st to April 30th passengers are landed between 7 a.m. and 9 p.m.

  • Arrivals at London—The Great Western Railway will run special trains from Plymouth Docks to London (Paddington Station) immediately passengers are landed, and the baggage examined by the British Customs Authorities. The journey to London occupies four hours.

 

Other Places in Great Britain—Express trains are run from Plymouth to the principal towns in Great Britain including:

Bristol, Cardiff, Liverpool, Stratford-on-Avon, Swansea, York, Birmingham. Chester, and to Scotland.

The latest Great Western. Railway time-tables may be obtained from the Purser.

Railway Tickets—Passengers are requested to secure their Plymouth- London railway tickets from the Purser before leaving the ship. Tickets for other stations and for various sightseeing tours can be obtained at the Docks on landing. Particulars of standard tours at inclusive fares can be obtained from the Purser.

Reservation of Seats—Accommodation is reserved for each passenger travelling by the special trains to London. Tickets giving the number of the compartment will be distributed to passengers at the time of disembarkation.

Baggage—The Great Western Railway Company allocate a porter to each passenger to deal with baggage. If desired, baggage can be left in charge of Great Western Officials who will arrange transit and delivery to destination.

A special train will be dispatched to London providing the number of passengers warrants same.

Should the numbers not be sufficient for a special train and the steamer anchors before 9 p.m. passengers will be able to connect with the midnight train.

Arrivals at Southampton—Passengers will be landed up to 8 p.m.

If the ship berths later, passengers will disembark next morning after breakfast.
In connection with the arrivals of the Berengaria and Aquitania only, a special train will be dispatched to London (Waterloo Station) as soon as possible after landing; the journey occupying about 1 3/4 hours. Passengers wishing to travel First Class on the special trains, are recommended to purchase their Rail Tickets at the Purser's Office.
Passengers are informed that the Cunard Company employs at Southampton the necessary labor for transfer of baggage from the steamer to the special trains at the ship's side for London.

Passengers on arrival will find representatives of well-known firms in the shed alongside the steamer and if their special services are utilized for the handing of baggage they are authorized to charge according to tariff.

Port of Liverpool—Under normal conditions when any of the Company’s steamers arrive alongside the Liverpool Landing Stage after 7 p.m., it is optional for the passengers to go on shore that night. In the event, however, of their remaining on board, they will be landed after breakfast the following morning cither at the Stage or in dock as circumstances permit.

In the same way when the vessel reaches the river, but does not come alongside the Stage, to prevent inconvenience and to meet emergencies, any passengers desirous of disembarking will, on arrival of the steamer, be landed, with hand-baggage only, by tender.

Customs—Tobacco, cigars, etc., wines, spirits and perfumery are subject to duty on being brought into the United Kingdom, and even the smallest quantities should be declared to the Customs Authorities. Reprints of copyright Books and Music are subject to confiscation.

Automobile Tours in Great Britain—The Cunard Company can arrange for the hire of automobiles to passengers on arrival at Liverpool, Plymouth, London or Southampton. Programmes of tours with fixed prices for same can be obtained on application to the Purser's or the Company's offices.

Automobile Tours on the Continent—The Company's Offices at Paris, Cherbourg and Hamburg can make arrangements for the hire of cars to meet steamers at Cherbourg and Hamburg, to take passengers on long or short tours, or direct to their destinations.

Pursers will be glad to give passengers particulars of rates of hire, and any other desired information.

Air Service—Seats can be arranged for Aeroplane Services from London or Manchester to Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Paris, Brussels, Berlin, etc., also from Cherbourg to Paris. Applications should be made to the Purser.
Passengers’ Mail and Addresses—Mail for passengers at Southampton is sent to the steamer by the Pilots Tender, and letters received later are passed on board as soon as the steamer docks.

Passengers may have mail, telegrams and cables sent in care of any of the Cunard Chief Offices.

Passengers should apply at the Mail Office on board for such communications, and their addresses may be left there in order that any letters received after passengers have left the ship may be re-directed.

Special Information for Westbound Passengers

Passengers’ Mail and Addresses—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 Pons of Departure. These letters, 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.

Baggage Collection in London—For the convenience of First Class passengers residing in London within the two-mile radius of Charing Cross and proceeding to Southampton to embark on the "Aquitania," "Berengaria" or "Mauretania,” arrangements have now been made for collecting, storing, and delivery of baggage direct to the steamer at the following rates:
5s. Od. 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.l, 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.

Ocean Excess Baggage Charges—Westbound passengers proceeding from London to Southampton will pay to The Southern Railway at Waterloo Station, London, any ocean excess baggage charges due.

Refreshment Facilities on Special Boat Trains—London to Liverpool—Special London Midland & Scottish Railway trains run from Euston Station to Liverpool in connection with Cunard sailings will have breakfast, luncheon or dining cars attached. With regard to special coaches from F.uston Station to Riverside attached to ordinary trains having breakfast, luncheon or dining cars, opportunity will be given for Cunard passengers to take their meals in these cars.

Arrivals at 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. Passengers should inquire at the desk on the wharf for letters and telegrams.

When any of the Company's steamers arrive at the Pier after 8 p.m., passengers have the option of remaining on board overnight and landing after breakfast the following morning.

Forwarding of Passengers—For the convenience of ail passengers disembarking at the 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, and steamship tickets to Boston.

These representatives will also arrange to check baggage from the 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 the piers to rail depots or steamship dock must be paid by passengers. Telephone Service with booths and operator in attendance will be found near the Customs Lines on the New York Wharf.

Air Service from New York—Passengers landing from our steamers at New York and wishing to reach their destinations as quickly as possible can make use of the airplane service operated by the Curtiss Flying Service, Inc., operating company for the Curtiss Aeroplane & Motor Company, Inc., Garden City, N. Y.

Passengers can be picked up at the dock either by car or by amphibian, taken to the nearest flying field and from there by air to their destination. Further particulars, including rates, can be obtained from the Purser.

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 the pier gates, afford comfort and protection as regards baggage, etc., at legal rates.

Articles Which are Allowed Free Entry—The following paragraphs from the United States Tariff Law of 1909 enumerate the articles which passengers can take into the United States free of duty:—

  • Paragraph 520.—Books, libraries, usual and reasonable furniture, and similar household effects of persons or families from foreign countries, all the foregoing if actually used abroad by them not less than one year, and not intended for any other persons or person, nor for sale.
  • Paragraph 656.—Professional books, implements, instruments, and tools of trade, occupation or employment, in the actual possession at the time of arrival, of persons immigrating to the United States.
  • Paragraph 709.—Wearing apparel, articles of personal adornment, toilet articles, and similar personal effects of persons arriving in the United States; but this exemption shall only include such articles as actually accompany and are in the use of, and as are necessary and appropriate for the wear and use of such persons, for the immediate purposes of the journey and present comfort and convenience, and shall not be held to apply to merchandise or articles intended for other persons or for sale. Provided—That in case of residents of the United States returning from abroad, all wearing apparel and other personal effects taken by them out of the United States to foreign countries shall be admitted free of duty without regard to their value, upon their identity being established, under appropriate rules and regulations to be prescribed by the secretary of the Treasury, but no more than one hundred dollars in value of articles purchased abroad by such residents of the United States shall be admitted free of duty upon their return.

R.M.S. “Aquitania” - “The Ship Beautiful"

The Louis XVI Restaurant is a beautiful galleried room which runs the full width of the ship. On the walls six paintings show scenes of the brilliant period which the room reproduces in spirit. Deep yellow Sienna marble columns support the gallery. From the public rooms on "A" Deck, one descends by the Grand Stairway to the Foyer on "D" Deck, which serves as a lobby to the restaurant.

The Grill Room, a more informal and intimate dining room, supplements the main restaurant. Woodwork and ceiling are decorated in the Jacobean manner. The window hangings are embroidered with Old English Needlework. The prints on the walls are of various Elizabethan worthies.

The Drawing Room of the "Aquitania" reproduces, in spirit, the old English country house. It is a room in faithful reproduction of the best decorative work of the brothers Adam. Carved bookcases of Cuban mahogany make warm color spots against the pale walls. A charming marble mantel is the center of an intimate arrangement of chairs and settees. The Drawing Room is on "A” Deck, just forward of the Main Entrance Hall. The Writing Rooms are directly opposite the Drawing Room and form the entrances to the Lounge.

The Palladian Lounge, the meeting place of the society of the ship, is a room of majestic size and proportions. The decorative scheme of ivory walls and rose brocade is varied with occasional bits of mahogany. A tapestry hangs in the oval recess which contains the grand piano. The Long Gallery, the "Aquitania's" Peacock Alley, connects the lounge and smoking room.

The Smoking Room is a great T-shaped room of which the "Admiral’s Walk" is the cross-piece. The "Admiral's Walk" on Nelson’s flagship served as inspiration for the architectural treatment of this room. The light fixtures are copied from old ships’ lanterns.

Candy, Cigars and Novelties are sold at the store in the Long Gallery.

The Garden Lounges are perhaps the most popular sitting rooms on the ship. Walls trellised in natural teak and armchairs of reed and willow create an informal garden atmosphere very welcome to the traveler in search of relaxation. In pleasant weather the windows are filled with pots of green and flowering plants. The ship's orchestra plays for dancing here. The Garden Lounges are on each side of "A” Deck outside the public rooms.

The Gymnasium, supplied with modern appliances, is in charge of a professional instructor. It is situated on "E” Deck starboard side forward of Swimming Bath. No charge is made for the use of the Gymnasium.

GYMNASIUM         
Ladies: 10.00 a.m. to 12.50 p.m. 
Gentlemen: 6.00 a.m. to 9.00 a.m. and 5.00 p.m. to 7.00 p.m.
Children: 9.00 a.m. to 10.00 a.m.

SWEDISH EXERCISE CLASSES
Ladies: 11.00 a.m.
Gentlemen: 7.30 a.m.

The Swimming Pool, with ample dressing accommodations for bathers, is situated on "E" Deck starboard side, amidships. A qualified Swimming Instructor and Instructress are in attendance. The Pool is available for the use of Passengers as follows:

  • Gentlemen: 6 . to 9 a.m., Free                    
  • Children: 9 a.m. to 10 a.m., Free
  • Ladies: 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Free
  • Mixed Bathing: 2 p.m. to 5 p.m., Free         
  • Gentlemen: 5 p.m. to 7 p.m., Free

The Electric and Hygienic Baths, fitted with the latest equipment, are situated on "E" Deck starboard side. The entrance is opposite the Swimming Pool. Experienced attendants are in charge and are available by appointment. A charge of 5s. 6d. is made for the use of these baths.

Barber, Lady Hairdresser and Lady Manicurist—The Saloon Barber's Shop is located on "B” Deck opposite the After Stairway. Hours of attendance, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., but for the convenience of passengers generally, the hours between noon and 5 p.m. are set aside principally for haircutting and shampooing.

The following charges have been authorized:

LADIES

  • Marcel Waving: 4/-      
  • Waving and Curling      : 5/-
  • Tinting: 30/-      
  • Cutting and Singeing: 3/6       
  • Shampoo. Ordinary: 4/6
  • Special, Henna, Camomile Tar from 7/6
  • Chiropody: 5/-   
  • Facial Massage, Hand: 4/-     
  • Facial massage, vibro: 5/-
  • Facial massage, High Frequency: 7/6         
  • Scalp Massage, Hand, Vibro, High Frequency: 7/6
  • Hairometer Treatment: 21/-
  • Manicure: 4/-.

GENTLEMEN         

  • Shaving: 1/-      
  • Singeing: 1/-     
  • Tonic Dressing: 6d.     
  • Hairdressing: 1/6
  • Face Massage: 2/-
  • Manicure: 4/-
  • Shampooing: 1/6
  • Scalp Massage: 2/-
  • Chiropody: 5/-

The Wireless Bureau is located on "A” Deck opposite the After Stairway.

The Tourist and Information Bureau is located on "D" Deck starboard side, near the entrance to the Restaurant.

A Ship’s Branch of the Midland Bank is on "D” Deck, port side. Passengers may exchange money or transact other, banking business here.

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