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SS Belgenland Passenger List - 26 June 1926

Front Cover, SS Belgenland Passenger List - 26 June 1926

Cabin Passenger List from the SS Belgenland of the Red Star Line, Departing Saturday, 26 June 1926 from New York to Antwerp via Plymouth and Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain T. Howell.

Senior Officers and Staff

  • Commander: T. HOWELL
  • Chief Engineer: JOHN RUSSELL MACKAY
  • Surgeon: F. BASECQ, M.D., Grad. Trop. School—Hon. Capt. S.A.M.C.
  • Assistant. Surgeon: JACQUES SWEERTS
  • Purser: A. C. ASTLE
  • Assistant Purser: E. A. GOUDSMIDT
  • Chief Steward: W. T. HEATH

First Class Passengers

  1. Adams, Mr. Roy E.
  2. Adams, Mrs.
  3. Adams, Miss Mary Ann
  4. Adams, Miss Janet
  5. Alvord, Miss Rebecca
  6. Augusta, Madame
  7. Ballin, Miss Edith R.
  8. Bailey, Miss Geraldine
  9. Baldwin, Miss Nellie
  10. Balloffet, Mr. A. C.
  11. Bamburger, Mrs. William and maid
  12. Bamburger, Mr. L. Richard
  13. Bechhoefer, Judge Charles
  14. Bechhoefer, Mrs.
  15. Bechhoeffer, Mr. Bernard
  16. Bellinger, Dr. W. W.
  17. Bellinger, Mrs.
  18. Belt, Mrs. Charles W.
  19. Belt, Miss Zoe
  20. Benn, Mr. Walter L.
  21. Benn, Mr. James S.
  22. Bigelow, Miss Eileen
  23. Bitnar, Miss Betty
  24. Blume, Mrs. S. S.
  25. Blume, Miss Evelyn
  26. Blume, Miss Ethel S.
  27. Bodson, Miss Martha
  28. Bogert, Miss Catherine
  29. Boles, Mrs. Edgar H.
  30. Boles, Miss Eloise
  31. Boles, Mr. Alan
  32. Boles, Mr. Lawrence
  33. Bolger, Mr. James C.
  34. Bolger, Mrs.
  35. Bolger, Miss Gale
  36. Brandwin, Miss Adella E.
  37. Bremer, Mrs. Walter
  38. Brown, Mr. Alexander
  39. Brown, Mrs. and maid
  40. Brown, Mr. Nelson
  41. Brown, Mr. Hobson
  42. Brown, Miss Adelaide H.
  43. Brundage, Dr. F. E.
  44. Brundage, Mrs.
  45. Brundage, Miss Alice
  46. Brundage, Master Burr
  47. Bryan, Miss Amanda S.
  48. Bryan, Mr. John Stewart
  49. Bryan, Mr. David T.
  50. Bryan, Mr. John S., Jr.
  51. Bryan, Mr. Lamont S.
  52. Budd, Mrs. John
  53. Burke, Mr. James A.
  54. Burke, Mrs.
  55. Cage, Mr. Elliott
  56. Cage, Mrs.
  57. Cage, Mr. Elliott, Jr.
  58. Campbell, Mrs. Euphrema
  59. Campbell, Mr. J. M.
  60. Cartwright, Miss Alice
  61. Carter, Dr. B. N.
  62. Cassidy, Rt. Rev. James E., d.d.v.g.
  63. Cattani, Miss Elsie
  64. Collins, Miss Julia
  65. Collver, Mrs. Clinton
  66. Contemt, Mr. Jacob
  67. Cottrill, Mr. Harry
  68. Cottrill, Mrs.
  69. Coyle, Mr. Walter
  70. Coyle, Mrs.
  71. Coyle, Master Robert
  72. Coyle, Master Richard
  73. Coyle, Miss Martha
  74. Chapman, Miss Alice
  75. Chase, Miss Cecilia J.
  76. Chinn, Miss E. B.
  77. Clayburgh, Mr. Albert
  78. Cook, Mr. William M.
  79. Cooley, Mr. C. P.
  80. Cooley, Mrs.
  81. Coonley, Mrs. Avery
  82. Coonley, Miss Elizabeth F.
  83. Croly, Mr. Herbert
  84. Croly, Mrs.
  85. Crane, Miss Clara
  86. Cullen, Miss Stella C.
  87. Daniel, Miss Suzanne
  88. Daniel, Miss Josefa
  89. Defandorf, Miss Elizabeth
  90. Dennis, Mr. M.
  91. Dielheim, Mr. John
  92. Dillingham, Miss Pauline
  93. Diuipfelmayer, Miss Else
  94. Dodge, Mrs. F. H.
  95. Doyle, Mr. M. D.
  96. Dudgeon, Mr. Archibald
  97. Duffin, Miss Charlotte
  98. Eastman, Mr. G. W.
  99. Eastman, Mrs. and maid
  100. Emory, Miss Maud
  101. England, Mr. Simon
  102. England, Mrs.
  103. England, Master Albert
  104. England, Master Simon
  105. English, Mr. Charles H.
  106. England, Miss Rose
  107. Espen, Miss Florence H.
  108. Ewing, Mrs. Thomas
  109. Ewing, Miss Ellen C. and maid
  110. Falck, Mr. Albert
  111. Falck, Mrs.
  112. Ferguson, Mrs. Robert
  113. Ferguson, Miss Mary
  114. Fessenden, M. James D.
  115. Fessenden, Mrs.
  116. Fleming, Mrs. R. Lester
  117. Forshay, Mrs. Stewart
  118. Forshay, Miss Helen
  119. Foote, Miss Frances H.
  120. French, Mr. Dexter
  121. Fritchie, Mrs. G.
  122. Fry, Mrs. G. H.
  123. Fry, Miss J. G. Dietz
  124. Gescheidt, Miss Adelaide
  125. Gilbert, Mr. Clinton
  126. Glauber, Mr. Emanuel
  127. Glauber, Mrs.
  128. Goodrich, Mrs. C. U.
  129. Gordon, Mr. R. L.
  130. Gordon, Mrs.
  131. Gordon, Miss Helen B.
  132. Gordon, Miss Isabel F.
  133. Gordon, Miss Mary L.
  134. Green, Mr. Addison L.
  135. Green, Mrs.
  136. Green, Miss Clarissa
  137. Green, Miss Gertrude
  138. Green, Master Marshall
  139. Grice, Miss Helen
  140. Griscom, Miss Frances and maid
  141. Grunnaner, Mr. Herman
  142. Grunnaner, Mrs.
  143. Guerin, Mrs. E.
  144. Hall, Mr. Alfred B.
  145. Hall, Mrs.
  146. Hall, Mr. Edwin S.
  147. Hall, Miss Charlotte B.
  148. Hathaway, Mrs. E. P.
  149. Hathaway, Miss Winifred
  150. Havermeyer, Mrs. J. F.
  151. Havermeyer, Miss Alice
  152. Hays, Miss A. K.
  153. Hays, Miss A. B.
  154. Haywood, Mr. Marshall E.
  155. Haywood, Mrs.
  156. Haywood, Master Marshall E., Jr.
  157. Hill, Mr. W. C.
  158. Hill, Mrs.
  159. Hollander, Mr. Charles M.
  160. Hollander, Mrs.
  161. Howard, Mr. William F.
  162. Hubbard, Mr. C. E.
  163. Huetwell, Miss Elizabeth
  164. Ingraham, Mr. Edward
  165. Ingraham, Mrs.
  166. Irvine, Mrs. Alexander L.
  167. Jaccard, Mr. Walter M.
  168. Jaccard, Mrs.
  169. Jaccard, Miss Gertrude
  170. Johnstone, Mr. J. T.
  171. Jones, Miss Villette
  172. Jungham, Miss Helen
  173. Kallish, Judge Samuel
  174. Keating, Archbishop
  175. Kennedy, Mrs. Julian
  176. Kern, Miss Frances
  177. Kesteloot, Dr. M.
  178. Kirke, Miss Mary A.
  179. Kitchen, Mr. Karl K.
  180. Kobb, Mrs. Frances
  181. Koffenburgh, Miss Gretchen C.
  182. Kolb, Mr. John N.
  183. Kolb, Mrs. Anna S.
  184. Kolb, Master Jacob S.
  185. Kuebler, Miss Cristina
  186. La Fleur, Miss F. Gibynneth
  187. Lancaster, Mr. J.
  188. Lancaster, Mrs.
  189. Langdon, Dr. Ida
  190. Lawrence, Miss Helen
  191. Ledeberg, Mr. Maurice
  192. Leeds, Mr. Lovett Russell
  193. Leeds, Mrs.
  194. Lee, Miss Caroline K.
  195. Le Jeune, Mr. Charles
  196. Le Jeune, Mr. Charles A.
  197. Lesser, Mr. Sol
  198. Lesser, Mrs.
  199. Lesser, Master Julian
  200. Lesser, Miss Marjorie and maid
  201. Levy, Dr. Max
  202. Levy, Mrs. Milton
  203. Levy, Dr. Jerome
  204. Levy, Mrs.
  205. Levy, Mr. Leo
  206. Levy, Mrs.
  207. Levy, Miss Eleanor
  208. Loeb, Mr. M.
  209. Loeb, Mrs.
  210. Lynch, Mr. Warren
  211. Lynch, Mrs.
  212. McCormack, Mrs. Jeannette
  213. Mclllhemy, Mr. Frances S.
  214. McLaren, Mr. Alexander
  215. McLaren, Mrs.
  216. Mader, Miss Maria
  217. Mahoney, Mr. James H.
  218. Mahoney, Mrs.
  219. Marchard, Mr. Q. E.
  220. Marchard, Mrs.
  221. Marx, Mr. Otto Marx, Mrs.
  222. May, Mr. Jules
  223. Mayer, Mr. A.
  224. Mayer, Mr. Clinton O.
  225. Mayer, Mrs.
  226. Mayer, Miss Elinor
  227. Mathee, Miss Hattie
  228. Miller, Mrs. J. A.
  229. Miller, Miss
  230. Miller, Mrs. L.
  231. Morgan, Mr. Walter L.
  232. Morgan, Mrs.
  233. Moujo, Mr. E. R.
  234. Moujo, Mr. G. L.
  235. Moujo, Mr. F. N.
  236. Moujo, Mrs.
  237. Nabin, Mr. George A.
  238. Nessler, Miss Rosa
  239. Niebaum, Mrs. Susie
  240. Norck, Mr. Rudolph
  241. Norck, Mrs.
  242. Pardee, Mr. Frank
  243. Pardee, Mrs.
  244. Pardee, Miss Gladys
  245. Pardee, Miss Constance
  246. Pardee, Miss Edith
  247. Parker, Mrs. James Henry
  248. Perstein, Mr. A.
  249. Pothier, Miss Stella
  250. Piersol, Mrs. George Morris
  251. Piersol, Miss Helen
  252. Piersol, Miss Ann D.
  253. Piersol, Master George Morris
  254. Pollak, Miss Catherine
  255. Pratt, Mr. A. S.
  256. Pratt, Mrs.
  257. Probasco, Mr. Scott L.
  258. Probasco, Mrs.
  259. Pulver, Mr. G. M.
  260. Pulver, Mrs.
  261. Quennell, Mrs. Jane
  262. Quennell, Miss Winifred
  263. Rakestrom, Mr. Frederick A.
  264. Rakestrom, Mrs.
  265. Rakestrom, Mr. John L.
  266. Rakestrom, Mr. Edward
  267. Rathacker, Mr. Watterson R.
  268. Reeder, Miss Ruth
  269. Rees, Miss Ethel M.
  270. Robinson, Mr. O. E.
  271. Robinson, Mrs.
  272. Rode, Mr. Samuel J.
  273. Rode, Mrs.
  274. Rosenberg, Miss Helen
  275. Rose, Mr. J. S.
  276. Rose, Mrs. Blanche S.
  277. Rose, Miss Ernestina M.
  278. Sackgold, Mr. Henry
  279. Sailing, Mr. George D.
  280. Salmon, Mrs. Percy
  281. Salmen, Mr. F.
  282. Salmen, Mr. J. A.
  283. Salmen, Mrs. J. A.
  284. Schepp, Miss F. L. and maid
  285. Schurmann, Miss Louise
  286. Scott, Mr. Donald, Jr.
  287. Scott, Mr. Douglas
  288. Scott, Mr. Donald
  289. Scott, Mrs.
  290. Scott, Mrs. F. H.
  291. Sebring, Mr. H. O.
  292. Sebring, Mrs.
  293. Sebring, Mr. H. O., Jr.
  294. Sebring, Miss Leila
  295. Shallcross, Mr. C. F.
  296. Shallcross, Mr. John
  297. Shapiro, Mr. David
  298. Shapiro, Mrs.
  299. Shearer, Mrs. Frederick
  300. Shearer, Mr. Russell
  301. Sheffer, Miss Beatrice
  302. Shelby, Mrs. Edythe B.
  303. Shepard, Mr. Arthur B., Jr.
  304. Shepard, Mr. Thomas
  305. Shepard, Mrs. Arthur B.
  306. Shepard, Miss Geraldine
  307. Silsbee, Mrs. F. H.
  308. Simms, Mr. William Phillip
  309. Simpler, Miss Caroline
  310. Skinner, Mrs. E. C.
  311. Slagle, Mr. R. L.
  312. Smith, Mrs. Martha R.
  313. Smith, Miss R. F.
  314. Smith, Mrs. Andrew T.
  315. Smith, Master Blackstone
  316. Sparks, Miss Edith E.
  317. Spencer, Dr. Seiden
  318. Spencer, Miss Elizabeth
  319. Spencer, Miss Louise
  320. Spinring, Mr. Warren T.
  321. Spurr, Miss Ida
  322. Stanley, Mr. Taylor
  323. Steele, Miss E. L.
  324. Steele, Mrs. S. H.
  325. Steger, Mr. J. E.
  326. Stern, Mr. Leon
  327. Stern, Mrs.
  328. Stevens, Mr. R. P.
  329. Stevens, Mrs.
  330. Stevens, Miss Alice P.
  331. Stevens, Mr. Edwin P.
  332. Stillemans, Monsigneur
  333. Stone, Miss Elizabeth
  334. Swan, Mrs. Sherlock
  335. Swan, Miss Page
  336. Swan, Mr. Sherlock
  337. Swan, Mr. Bedford
  338. Taylor, Miss Ruth A.
  339. Thomas, Mr. James Prévost
  340. Thomas, Mrs.
  341. Thomas, Mr. Richard Russell
  342. Thomas, Mr. Williamson
  343. Thorne, Mrs. H. S.
  344. Tripler, Mr. F. R.
  345. Tripler, Mrs.
  346. Turner, Mr. L. H.
  347. Turner, Miss Ruth Jane
  348. Unterberg, Mr. E. C.
  349. Vermillion, Mr. J. G.
  350. Volkening, Mr. Robert
  351. Walker, Mr. F. C.
  352. Walker, Miss Aurilla F.
  353. Wangelin, Mr. J. E.
  354. Wangelin, Mrs.
  355. Ward, Mr. Lee Yates
  356. Waring, Rev. F.
  357. Watson, Miss Edith
  358. Watson, Miss Elizabeth
  359. Watts, Mr. Philip
  360. Watts, Mr. John
  361. Watts, Mr. Redley
  362. Watts, Mrs.
  363. Watts, Miss Florence
  364. Way, Miss Maud
  365. Weil, Mr. S. J.
  366. Weil, Mrs.
  367. Weil, Mr. Dayton B.
  368. Whittingham, Miss A. B.
  369. Wiener, Miss F.
  370. Williamson, Mrs. Turner
  371. Wilmot, Mr. H. W.
  372. Wilmot, Mr. H. Peyton
  373. Winfield, Mrs. George
  374. Wing, Mr. Wilson
  375. Wing, Miss Mary
  376. Winn, Miss
  377. Winship, Miss Katherine
  378. Witerberg, Mr. E. C.
  379. Wright, Mrs.

Second Class Passengers

  1. Antonissen, Mr. Theodore
  2. Aslan, Mrs. Victoria
  3. Aslan, Mr. Isidor
  4. Baeck, Mr. Leopold
  5. Band, Mr. Szloma
  6. Banks, Rev. A. J. Gayner
  7. Bauwens, Mrs. Mary
  8. Bauwens, Miss Alphonsiono
  9. Berkelhammer, Mr. I.
  10. Berkelhammer, Mrs.
  11. Bogues, Mr. F. E.
  12. Borg, Capt.
  13. Borre, Miss L.
  14. Brotschiner, Mr. Morris
  15. Brotschiner, Mrs.
  16. Brugelman, Miss Floria
  17. Burguet, Mr. Jean
  18. Burguet, Mrs.
  19. Case, Miss E. E.
  20. Ceulmans, Miss Bertha
  21. Claeys, Mr. Charles
  22. Claeys, Mrs.
  23. Claeys, Mr. William
  24. Clays, Mr. Albert
  25. Clauw, Mr. Charles
  26. Clauw, Mrs.
  27. Compton, Mr. Don M.
  28. Compton, Mrs.
  29. Compton, Mr. Richard
  30. Compton, Mr. Gail
  31. Compton, Master Charles
  32. Connor, Miss Martha
  33. Connor, Miss Emma
  34.  Cooper, Dr. E. W.
  35. Copeland, Mrs. C.
  36. Daniel, Miss J. T.
  37. Delvigne, Mr. Octave
  38. Delvigne, Mrs.
  39. Deneker, Miss Marie
  40. De Pelseniy, Miss Alice
  41. De Wenter, Miss Louisa
  42. De Winter, Miss Emma
  43. Dunlap, Mrs. Gemence
  44. Dunlap, Miss Helen
  45. Duske, Miss Gaire
  46. Dutweiler, Miss B.
  47. Eckelaert, Mr. Louis
  48. Eckelaert, Mrs.
  49. Eleopoulos, Mrs. Josephine
  50. Eleopoulos, Miss Catherine
  51. Eshelman, Mr. I. S.
  52. Eshelman, Mrs.
  53. Eshelman, Miss Barbara
  54. Eshelman, Miss M.
  55. Fleischman, Mr. George
  56. Fleischman, Mrs.
  57. Fleischman, Mr. Clarence
  58. Fleischman, Miss Bertha
  59. Fleischman, Miss Geneine
  60. Fleischman, Mr. Earl
  61. Fleischman, Mr. Mearl
  62. Foomvelt, Miss Philomene
  63. Franulo, Mrs. K. A.
  64. Geden, Mr. Nickolas
  65. Goodwin, Mr. E. W.
  66. Goodwin, Mrs.
  67. Graves, Miss F.
  68. Grendon, Mr. Felix
  69. Grendon, Mrs.
  70. Gulack, Mrs. Charles
  71. Gut, Mr. Fritz
  72. Hall, Mr. Harry R.
  73. Hall, Mrs.
  74. Heber, Mr. John
  75. Helmlinger, Prof. Charles L.
  76. Hicks, Miss Marietta
  77. Hicks, Miss Esther
  78. Hodge, Mrs. P. M.
  79. Hoebeck, Mr. Louis
  80. Holmes, Miss M. D.
  81. Horner, Mr. John W.
  82. Horner, Mrs.
  83. Howe, Miss Mary
  84. Hunter, Mr. Alfred
  85. Hunter, Mrs.
  86. Huss, Mrs. Mary
  87. Jackum, Miss M.
  88. Jacobs, Mr. Reginald
  89. Jane, Mr. William
  90. Jane, Mrs.
  91. Jane, Miss Dorothy
  92. Kaighn, Mr. R. P.
  93. Kaighn, Mrs.
  94. Kelley, Miss Alice C.
  95. Kelley, Miss Mary B.
  96. Kelly, Mrs. Marie
  97. Kelly, Master Edgar
  98. Kelly, Miss Ellen T.
  99. Kotok, Miss Rose
  100. Kroetz, Mr. Glen
  101. Lawson, Mrs. Mathilda
  102. Leahy, Miss Jane
  103. Leahy, Miss Frances
  104. Leeman, Mr. Jean
  105. Leeman, Mrs.
  106. Leers, Mrs. Marie
  107. Leers, Master Gustaf
  108. Litchfield, Miss Grace C.
  109. Lord, Mrs. Florence
  110. Lucken, Miss Elizabeth
  111. McKerrow, Dr. H.
  112. MacNutt, Miss E. G.
  113. Mader, Mr. Frank
  114. Mann, Miss Louise A.
  115. Mason, Mr. Wallace
  116. Mason, Mrs. Wallace E.
  117. Mason, Mrs. Wallace, Jr.
  118. Meili, Miss Louise
  119. Meyers, Miss C. B.
  120. Michelan, Mr. Peter
  121. Michelan, Mrs.
  122. Michaund, Mr. Wilfred
  123. Michaund, Mrs.
  124. Miller, Mr. George
  125. Mirsky, Miss Katie
  126. Mirsky, Mrs. Genia
  127. Mirsky, Miss Ethel
  128. Moyle, Mr. Peter
  129. Moyle, Mrs.
  130. Neinstead, Miss Hildegard
  131. Nennenyi, Mr. L.
  132. O’Brien, Miss Margaret
  133. Osborne, Mr. James
  134. Osborne, Mrs.
  135. Paine, Mr. Robert T., Jr.
  136. Parent, Mr. L. M.
  137. Parent, Mrs.
  138. Peters, Miss Helen
  139. Pierson, Rev. Harold L.
  140. Pierson, Mrs.
  141. Pierson, Master Le Roy
  142. Piker, Miss Lena
  143. Rafter, Att. Joseph L.
  144. Regan, Miss Gertrude M.
  145. Reif, Miss Mary
  146. Reiff, Mr. Albert P.
  147. Renner, Mr. Jacob
  148. Renner, Mr.
  149. Richards, Mr. G. Thayer
  150. Robertson, Mrs. J. L.
  151. Roland, Mr. S. B.
  152. Roland, Mrs.
  153. Ropes, Mr. James H.
  154. Ropes, Mr. E. J. L.
  155. Rowland, Mr. A. E.
  156. Rowland, Mrs.
  157. Rowland, Miss Margaret
  158. Ryan, Miss Agnes
  159. Ryan, Miss Ellen
  160. Sanborn, Miss Annie
  161. Sasek, Mr. George
  162. Sasek, Mrs.
  163. Schaul, Mrs. Catherine
  164. Scheper, Mrs. Carrie
  165. Schommer, Mrs. Anna
  166. Selleslagh, Mrs. A.
  167. Selmser, Miss Gail H.
  168. Sheen, Rev. Fulton J.
  169. Sprengel, Mrs. Constance Vance
  170. Sprengel, Miss A. I. Vance
  171. Staples, Miss Anna
  172. Sterling, Miss Sara H.
  173. Sustolcic, Mrs. Anna
  174. Swenson, Mr. Harold
  175. Swenson, Mrs.
  176. Tuchscherer, Mrs. Catherine
  177. Uytendaele, Mr. P.
  178. Valter, Miss Bertha
  179. Van Daele, Mr. Peter
  180. Van Deek, Mr. John
  181. Van Schaemelhout, Mr. O.
  182. Van Warrebey, Mr. William
  183. Van Warrebey, Mrs.
  184. Van Warrebey, Master Russel
  185. Van Warrebey, Master Glen
  186. Vervish, Miss
  187. Volcke, Mr. Charles
  188. Volcke, Mrs.
  189. Volst, Mr. Edmund
  190. Volst, Mrs.
  191. Vroomen, Miss Mary
  192. Wagner, Mr. Victor
  193. Wagner, Mrs.
  194. Wagner, Mr. Harry A.
  195. Wagner, Miss Lillian
  196. Walden, Miss Jane
  197. Wallace, Mrs. C.
  198. Wallrath, Miss Anna
  199. Ward, Miss C. C.
  200. Weinstein, Miss G.
  201. Wenzel, Mr. Theodore
  202. Wenzel, Mrs.
  203. Weston, Miss Mabelle B.
  204. Weyker, Mr. C. J.
  205. Wildman, E. Theresa
  206. Willockx, Mr. Alfred
  207. Willockx, Mrs.
  208. Wolf, Mr. Hugo
  209. Wolf, Mrs.
  210. Wood, Mr. Quentin
  211. Woodruff, Mrs. Marian
  212. Woodruff, Miss Helen
  213. Woolsey, Mrs. C. F.
  214. Woolsey, Miss C. F.
  215. Woolsey, Miss Mary

Information for First Class Passengers

The Bugle is sounded at 8 A. M.

  • BREAKFAST from 8:30 a. m. until 10 a. m.
  • LUNCHEON at 1 p. m.     
  • DINNER at 7:30 p. m.

The Bar opens at 8 a. m., and closes at 11.30 p. m.

Lights are extinguished in the Drawing Room, Lounge, Smoking Room and Verandah Cafe at midnight.

Divine Service in the Lounge on Sunday at 11 a. m.

SEATS AT TABLE. Passengers who have not previously arranged for seats at table to be reserved should apply for same to the Second Steward. Children are not entitled to seats in the Dining Room unless full fare is paid.

SMOKING. Passengers are kindly requested not to smoke in the Dining Saloon.

THE ENQUIRY OFFICE is located on C Deck off the main companionway and all enquiries of a general character should be made there. Passengers’ mail, telegrams, radios, etc., are received at and sent from this office. None of the ship’s staff other than those on duty in the Enquiry Office are authorized to accept letters or telegrams for dispatch.

Passengers should ascertain whether there is any mail for them before disembarking. They are invited to leave their addresses at the Enquiry Office, or on the cards sent to the staterooms for the purpose, for late correspondence to be re-directed.

DECK CHAIRS AND STEAMER RUGS and also DECK CHAIR CUSHIONS can be obtained at a charge of $1.50 each for the voyage on application to the Deck Steward.

RECEIPTS FOR PAYMENTS. Passengers are requested to ask for a receipt on the Company’s Form for any additional passage money, chair or steamer rug hire, or freight paid on board.

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 voyage. In the case of sickness developed on the voyage, no charge will be made, and medicine will be provided free in all circumstances.

BAGGAGE. On disembarking passengers are specially requested to claim their baggage before leaving the Customs shed, otherwise under present conditions considerable delay and extra charge for carriage will be incurred in forwarding to destination any baggage not accompanying passengers on the railway.

For the convenience of passengers at Antwerp baggage is accepted for storage free of charge, but the Company assumes no responsibility for loss or damage howsoever arising, but passengers may protect themselves by insurance.

BAGGAGE FOR BRUSSELS. For the convenience of passengers landing at Antwerp, arrangements may be made directly with a uniformed representative of L. T. Sherman & Co., Transfer Agents, for immediate reception of baggage on the Antwerp Quay for delivery by automobile truck to Brussels domicile, within city limits, on same day as steamer arrives (provided steamer docks prior to 4:30 p. m.—otherwise morning following).

Charge for this service is fixed at rate of Fcs. 25 or $1.50 per trunk, passengers’ option for Brussels delivery.

The Company recommends this convenient method to its patrons but assumes no responsibility for baggage after it has left the steamer’s side.

WARDROBE TRUNKS. Passengers are advised that it is not always possible to place 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.

They are therefore recommended to use steamer trunks in preference or to send their wardrobe trunks to the ship’s Baggage Room which is open daily at fixed hours.
EXCHANGE OF MONEY. The Purser is prepared, for the convenience of passengers, to exchange a limited amount of English, Belgian, French and American money, at rates which will be posted on bulletin boards outside the Enquiry Office.

VALUABLES. The particular attention of passengers is drawn to the ticket conditions regarding the carriage and custody of articles specified in Section 4281 of the revised Statutes of the United States, but passengers can, and are accordingly advised to, protect themselves by insurance.

The Line has provided a safe in the office of the Purser in which passengers may deposit money, jewels, ornaments, documents or other valuables for safe keeping and a deposit receipt will be issued by the Purser.

UPPER BERTHS. Passengers occupying upper berths can obtain steps for getting in or out of same by applying to the Steward or Stewardess.

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 it taken on board. Well-ventilated kennels are located on the Boat Deck and are easily accessible. Dogs are not allowed in the Staterooms or on the passenger decks.

KENNELS FOR DOGS are located on the Boat Deck, amidships, and are easily accessible to passengers.

RECEPTION ROOM (SALLE DE RECEPTION), situated on Deck D just forward of the main entrance to the Dining Room. Thé Dansant daily, Sundays excepted, at 4 p. m. Coffee will be served in this room after luncheon and dinner, and cigars, cigarettes, chocolates, and bonbons may be purchased from the attendant.

DRAWING ROOM (SALON) on Deck A, forward of the main companionway is designed for those who wish a public room where smoking is not encouraged.

LOUNGE (SALON DE CONVERSATION), amidships on Deck A, contains the library, with a wide selection of titles in English, French and German. In addition to this library, an arrangement has been made with Harrods of London, to place on board every voyage the latest publications, to supplement the permanent library.

SMOKE ROOM (FUMOIR). This room is on Deck A, immediately aft of the Lounge. Orders from the Bar are served here.

VERANDAH CAFE, on Deck A, immediately aft of the Smoking Room. Afternoon tea, coffee, and bar orders will be served here also.

TURKISH BATHS AND SWIMMING POOL (BAINS TURCS ET BASSIN DE NATATION). The Turkish Bath including Vichy Bath installation amidships on Deck G is available for ladies from 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. and for gentlemen from 2 pm to 7 p. m.

The Swimming Pool also on Deck G amidships is available for gentlemen only from 6 am to 9 a. m. and for ladies only from 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. The Swimming Pool is open for mixed bathing from 2 p. m. to 7 p. m.

Bathing Costumes may be obtained on application at the Enquiry Office at a charge of 50 cents. The Services of the swimming instructress are free, but a moderate charge is permitted for lessons given by request.

GYMNASIUM (SALLE DE GYMNASTIQUE). In charge of a competent attendant is located off the main companionway on the Boat Deck starboard side and has a choice of equipment for both ladies and gentlemen. This room is open at the following hours.

  • Gentlemen only: 6 a. m. to 9 a. m.
  • Ladies only: 10 a. m. to 12 noon
  • Ladies and Gentlemen: 12 noon to 1 p. m.
  • Children: 2 p. m. to 3.30 p. m.
  • Ladies and Gentlemen: 3:30 p. m. to 7 p. m.

CHILDREN’S PLAY ROOM (SALLE DE JEUX POUR ENFANTS). In charge of a Stewardess, is off the main companion- way on the Boat Deck, port side, and various games and recreations are provided for the amusement of children, during the following hours: 8:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. and 2 to 6 p. m.

TAILOR (TAILLEUR). An experienced tailor is carried, and the necessary facilities provided for pressing garments in accordance with the Company’s printed tariff. The tailor is also prepared to make minor repairs.

STENOGRAPHER. An experienced stenographer is carried, able to take dictation in English, French or Dutch, and to make translations His services are at the disposal of passengers, in accordance with the Company’s printed tariff. Application for the services of the stenographer should be made at the Enquiry Office.

BARBER SHOP on B Deck aft is open from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. and the services of the Manicurist are available during the same hours. The Barber carries a variety of articles for the convenience of passengers, including traveling requisites, camera supplies, etc.

LADIES’ HAIRDRESSER — MANICURIST (COIFFEUR POUR DAMES—MANUCURE). The services of an experienced hairdresser and manicurist are at the disposal of ladies in accordance with the Company’s printed tariff.

ELEVATORS (ASCENSEURS). Two elevators serving A, B, C, D and E Decks are located immediately forward of the main companionway.

DARK ROOM (CHAMBRE NOIRE) located on the Boat Deck, just aft of the main companionway entrance, in charge of the Deck Steward, is fitted with all facilities for developing and printing. The Barber carries a limited stock of photographic materials.

ORCHESTRA. An orchestra formed from graduates of Belgian conservatoires plays daily in the Reception Room, at the following hours:

  • Thé Dansant: 4 to 5 p. m.
  • Evenings: 8:30 to 11 p. m.

Dancing is not encouraged on Sundays, but the orchestra will render a programme of chamber music from 9 p. m. to 10.30 p. m.

DECK GAMES. The after end of the Boat Deck is available for deck games, including quoits, shuffle board, tennis, etc.

TRAP-SHOOTING. Passengers interested in trap-shooting may avail themselves of the installation provided for the World Cruise of the BELGENLAND and which has been retained on the ship.

The use of the traps can be arranged with the Purser on application at the Purser Office, and subject to certain regulations which may vary according to position of the steamer and working conditions on board.

The traps are located on the after end of “D” Deck and ordinarily will be available to First Class passengers from 11 a. m. to noon and 2 p. m. to 4 p. m.; to Second Class passengers from 10 a. m. to 11 a. m. and 4 p. m. to 5 p. m. The approved charge is 15 shots for $1.

AUTOMOBILES FOR TOURING ABROAD. Special facilities for the care of automobiles are available for passengers desiring to take their cars on the same steamer or in advance. All necessary Customs Passes, Licenses, etc., can be had on application to Automobile Department, 1 Broadway, New York City or through Agents.

The Red Star Line has a West End Office for the convenience of passengers, at 1 Cockspur Street, London, S. W.

Letters can be addressed there to await arrival of passengers, and baggage can be stored.

Registered Telegraphic and Cable Address—“Vessels,” London. Telephone, “No. 1964 Regent,” London.

WIRELESS TELEGRAM RATES

This Steamer is fitted with Marconi’s system of Wireless Telegraphy and also with Submarine Signaling 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, and 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 stations at Devizes, England, is 10d. or 20.29 cents per word; through Louisburg, Nova Scotia, and Chatham, Mass., 9d. or 18.27 cents 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 8 ½ d. 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: 8 ½ d. 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 equipped with Wireless supplied 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 of $1.34 for the first 20 words, plus 2 ½ d. 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 RADIO TELEGRAMS. 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 Radio telegrams 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

The inclusive cost of the above message would be 2/10 ½  or 70 cents.

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

SILK AND ARTIFICIAL SILK GOODS

For the convenience of travelers passing through Great Britain to join a steamer sailing for an overseas destination. SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS HAVE BEEN MADE BY THE BRITISH CUSTOMS FOR ALLOWING THE TRANSIT OF SILK AND/OR ARTIFICIAL SILK GOODS BROUGHT AS BONA FIDE PERSONAL EFFECTS IN BAGGAGE.

The Customs Officers at the British port must, necessarily, put certain questions to passengers arriving from abroad, at which time any silk and/or artificial silk goods should be declared. Passengers are asked to be frank and open in their declarations, and, in these circumstances, no difficulty need be anticipated with the British Customs Officials, who will facilitate all possible the transit of passengers and their baggage.

RETURN ACCOMMODATION
For the convenience of those passengers who may be returning from Europe to the United States or Canada and who have not yet made the necessary reservations, the Purser will be pleased to radio Cherbourg, Antwerp, Southampton, or Liverpool 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 after landing.

HOTEL ACCOMMODATION IN LONDON
It is advisable to reserve hotel accommodation in advance AT ANY SEASON OF THE YEAR.

Passengers not arranging reservations in advance by cablegram or mail, have the opportunity of sending a wireless message from the steamer, and in this connection certain hotels, as referred to on the Marconi gram form in use on board pay the charge for such messages.

At times there is considerable difficulty in obtaining satisfactory hotel accommodation if not previously reserved.

LANDING HOURS
Landing hours for passengers at Plymouth and Cherbourg are at the option of the Commander, but unless circumstances make it necessary, passengers will not be obliged to land before 7 a. m. or after 10 p. m.  The Commander's decision, however, in every case will be final.

RAIL TICKETS
Passengers proceeding from Plymouth to London or Cherbourg to Paris may obtain rail tickets (all classes) from the Purser on payment of fare. Rail tickets from Antwerp to Paris can be obtained from the company's representative joining the steamer at Flushing.

PARIS VIA ANTWERP
The attention of passengers is invited to the convenience of Antwerp for all destined to Paris. There are no less than six trains daily between these cities and the Belgian State Railways operate one special non-stop Brussels-Paris express for the convenience of tourists.

This train makes the run in 3 ¾ hours, leaving Brussels at 2:15 P. M. and arriving at Paris at 6:00 P. M. Every facility is given by the Customs Officials to passengers en route to Paris over Antwerp, and this short and convenient route obviates landing by tenders and offers an opportunity to make brief visits to Antwerp and Brussels if desired.

Information for Second Class Passengers

FIRST SITTING

  • BREAKFAST at 7:30 a. m.
  • LUNCHEON at 12 noon    
  • DINNER at 6 p. m.

SECOND SITTING

  • BREAKFAST at 8:30 a. m.
  • LUNCHEON at 1 p. m.     
  • DINNER at 7 p. m.

The Bar opens at 8 a. m., and closes at 10.30 p. m.

Lights are extinguished in the Library, Smoking Room and Verandah Cafe at 11.30 p. m.

BAGGAGE. Questions relating to Baggage should be referred to the Second Steward, who is the Ship’s Baggage Master. Trunks, Chairs, etc., which passengers may desire to leave in charge of the Company, should be appropriately labeled and handed to the Ship’s Baggage Master, and such articles will be stored entirely at owner's risk. All charges must be paid to the Purser.

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

SMOKING is strictly prohibited in any of the Staterooms, Library, and Dining Saloon.

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

VERANDAH CAFE on B Deck offers a recreation room new to travelers in this class. Coffee will be served here after luncheon and dinner and the center of the room will be cleared for dancing during the orchestra hours.

GYMNASIUM (SALLE DE GYMNASTIQUE). In charge of a competent attendant is located on deck and has a choice of equipment for both ladies and gentlemen. This room is open at the following hours:

  • Gentlemen only: 6 a. m. to 9 a. m.
  • Ladies only: 10 a. m. to 12 noon
  • Ladies and Gentlemen: 12 noon to 1 p. m.
  • Children: 2 p. m. to 3:30 p. m.
  • Ladies and Gentlemen: 3:30 p. m. to 7 p. m.

CHILDREN’S PLAY ROOM (SALLE DE JEUX POUR ENFANTS) located on Deck, adjoining the Gymnasium provides various games and recreations for the amusement of children, during the following hours: 8:30 a. m. to 12.30 p. m. and 2 to 6 p. m.

STENOGRAPHER. The services of an experienced stenographer taking dictation in English, French or Dutch can be arranged for on application to the Purser.

MEALS not permitted to be served in the Library.

DECK CHAIRS can be hired at a charge of $1.50 each for the voyage.

STEAMER RUGS can be hired at a charge of $1.50 each for the voyage.

SECOND CLASS PASSENGERS are not permitted in the First or Third Class quarters.

VALUABLES. The particular attention of passengers is drawn . to the ticket conditions regarding the carriage and custody of articles specified in Section 4281 of the revised Statutes of the United States, but passengers can, and are accordingly advised to, protect themselves by insurance.

The Line has provided a safe in the office of the Purser in which passengers may deposit money, jewels, ornaments, documents or other valuables for safe keeping and a deposit receipt will be issued by the Purser.

EXCHANGE OF MONEY. The Purser is prepared, for the convenience of passengers, to exchange a limited amount of English, Belgian and American money, at rates which will be advised on application.

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 voyage. In the case of sickness developed on the voyage, no charge will be made, and medicine will be provided free in all circumstances.

POSTAGE STAMPS can be obtained from the Saloon Steward in the Dining Saloon who will take charge of Cable Dispatches and Telegrams for Transmission.

PASSENGERS’ ADDRESSES may be left with the Saloon Steward in order that any letters sent to the care of the Company may be forwarded.

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. Kennels are provided for dogs and arrangements should be made with the Chief Second Class Steward for the use of these facilities.

AUTOMOBILES FOR TOURING ABROAD. Special facilities for the care of automobiles are available for passengers desiring to take their cars on the same steamer or in advance. All necessary Customs Passes, Licenses, etc., can be had on application to Automobile Department, 1 Broadway, New York City or through Agents.

COMPANY'S OFFICES AND AGENTS

  • Antwerp—Red Star Line, 22 Rue des Peignes
  • Liverpool—Red Star Line, 30 James Street
  • London—Red Star Line, 1 Cockspur Street, S. W. and 38 Leadenhall Street, E. C
  • Berlin—A1 Peters, Reisebüro “Amerika,” 14 Unter den Linden
  • Southampton—Red Star Line, Canute Road
  • Cherbourg—The American Travel and Transport Agency,  Quai Alexandre 32 III.
  • Plymouth—Red Star Line, 10 Millbay Road
  • Paris—The American Travel and Transport Agency, 9 Rue Scribe
  • Cologne—Hermann Lindeman, 2 Domkloster
  • Vienna—4 Kamtnerring
  • Leipzig—Richard Gey, 12 Schutzenstrasse

Passenger List Images

Cover, SS Belgenland Passenger List - 26 June 1926

Full Cover of SS Belgenland Passenger List - 26 June 1926

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Red Star Line Passenger List Collection