SS America Passenger List - 8 September 1930

Front Cover of a Cabin Passenger List from the SS America of the United States Lines, Departing 8 September 1930 from Hamburg to New York via Southampton and Cherbourg and Cobh (Queenstown), Commanded by Captain George Fried, U.S.N.R.

Front Cover of a Cabin Passenger List from the SS America of the United States Lines, Departing 8 September 1930 from Hamburg to New York via Southampton and Cherbourg and Cobh (Queenstown), Commanded by Captain George Fried, U.S.N.R. GGA Image ID # 164f661366

Senior Officers and Staff

  • Commander: George Fried, U.S.N.R.
  • Chief Officer: John Bevelander
  • Chief Engineer: Patrick Brennan
  • Purser: G. J. Ross
  • Surgeon: H. F. Sullivan, M.D.
  • Chief Steward: John H. King

Cabin Passengers

  1. Mrs. M. S. Abbe
  2. Mrs. Maggie Docker Adamson
  3. Mrs. Anna Aguistcheff
  4. Rev. M. Aigner
  5. Mrs. Aigner
  6. Mr. Helmet Albrecht
  7. Miss Elsa Lelacheur Alden
  8. Mrs. Nellie M. Allen
  9. Mrs. Sarah E. Allen
  10. Mr. Morris Amster
  11. Mrs. Amster
  12. Mr. Owen L. Andreason
  13. Rev. Anthony Andruocavage
  14. Mrs. G. F. Arkell
  15. Mrs. Barrett
  16. Mrs. Jennie Barrier
  17. Miss Marion Bauer
  18. Mrs. Daisy Baughman
  19. Mrs. Estella C. Bayne
  20. Mrs. Clara Bean
  21. Mrs. Neal Dow Becker
  22. Mrs. Jane Becker
  23. Miss Marilee Becker
  24. Mrs. Rose V. Bennett
  25. Mrs. Anna Bernstein
  26. Mrs. W. A. Bevis
  27. Mrs. Ruth P. Bibb
  28. Mrs. Elsie Bicknell
  29. Mrs. Alice L. Bierman
  30. Mr. John Bigelow
  31. Mrs. M. H. Bigelow
  32. Miss K. Bigelow
  33. Mr. David Bigelow
  34. Mrs. M. E. Blackburn
  35. Mrs. Joseph M. Blanchard
  36. Mr. Fred B. Blockert
  37. Dr. David Blondheim
  38. Miss Grace Blondheim
  39. Mrs. Allison Boner
  40. Mrs. Annie M. Borum
  41. Miss Annie E. Borum
  42. Master Wylie W. G. Borum
  43. Mr. C. M. Bottomley
  44. Mrs. Rebecca A. Rougher
  45. Mrs. Henry Bourne
  46. Major W. Bowie
  47. Mrs. Bowie
  48. Mr. Wm. W. Boyd
  49. Mrs. G. M. Boyd. Sr.
  50. Mrs. Victoria Bozian
  51. Mrs. Flora Branch
  52. Mrs. Margaret Brannan
  53. Mrs. Ida Ellen Brenner
  54. Mrs. Ida Brieger
  55. Mrs. Maggie L. Britt
  56. Mrs. Eulalie Brock
  57. Dr. Marcel Brongniart
  58. Mr. Ieya Bronson
  59. Mrs. Bronson
  60. Miss Leonore Bronson
  61. Miss Lotto M. Bronson
  62. Mrs. Sarah C. Brosius
  63. Mrs. Lulu E. Brown
  64. Mrs. Hans Bruncke
  65. Dr. Boris Bruzs
  66. Mrs. Bruzs
  67. Mrs. Sadie Buchanan
  68. Mrs. Margaret A. Buck
  69. Mr. S. J. Buckingham
  70. Mrs. Buckingham
  71. Mr. Wm. H. Buckingham
  72. Mrs. Susan Bull
  73. Mr. Charles K. Burdick
  74. Mrs. Burdick
  75. Mrs. Anna M. Burky
  76. Mr. Robert Burton
  77. Mr. Edgar Burton
  78. Mrs. Nettie Burton
  79. Miss Phyllis Burton
  80. Mrs. Blanche Busch
  81. Mrs. Incinda Busch
  82. Mrs. W. T. Butler
  83. Mrs. Mary E. Calentine
  84. Mrs. Gertrude Calusha
  85. Mr. Charles S. Campbell
  86. Mrs. Campbell
  87. Miss Anne Campbell
  88. Miss Jean Campbell
  89. Miss Mary Campbell
  90. Mr. Robert Campbell
  91. Mr. William Campbell
  92. Mr. Charles Campbell, Jun.
  93. Mrs. Paul Campo
  94. Mr. Harold Carlsen
  95. Mrs. Catherine Cassells
  96. Mrs. Tenna Marie Caylor
  97. Mrs. A. G. Chappell
  98. Mrs. Albina Chaput
  99. Mrs. Eva F. Christian
  100. Mrs. Mary Ann Cleveland
  101. Mrs. Emily C. Coate
  102. Mr. W. A. Cochel
  103. Mrs. Cochel
  104. Hon. Thomas C. Cochran
  105. Mrs. Cochran
  106. Miss Cornelia E. Cochran
  107. Mrs. Nellie Cockrell
  108. Mrs. George E. Cole
  109. Miss Florence Cole
  110. Mr. K. W. Colegrove
  111. Mrs. Colegrove
  112. Miss Marion Colegrove
  113. Mrs. Cornelia L. Compton
  114. Miss Alzada Comstock
  115. Mrs. Clara E. Cook
  116. Mrs. Minnie F. Cook
  117. Mrs. Elizabeth Coonhaan
  118. Mrs. Laura Cooper
  119. Mrs. Emma Crabtree
  120. Mrs. Viola Curry
  121. Prof. H. M. Dadourian
  122. Mrs. Dadourian
  123. Mrs. Emma Mary Daily
  124. Mrs. Leslie Dana
  125. Miss Mary L. Dana
  126. Mrs. Mol lie Brooks Daniels
  127. Mrs. Martha Elizabeth David
  128. Mrs. Myrtle Grafton Dawson
  129. Mrs. Jennie B. Dayton
  130. Mrs. Calvin W. Decker
  131. Mr. Arthur del Toro
  132. Mrs. Eughemia Derby
  133. Mr. Lewis Deschler
  134. Mr. Nathan Diamond
  135. Mrs. William A. Dietz
  136. Miss Frances B. Dillingham
  137. Mrs. Anna Dixon
  138. Mr. J. F. Donahue
  139. Mrs. Donahue
  140. Miss Learm Donahue
  141. Mrs. Rilla A. Dorsey
  142. Mrs. A. W. Drake
  143. Mrs. Julia N. Drescher
  144. Mrs. Augustine Ducret
  145. Mrs. Edolie Hanks Duhon
  146. Mr. Duquay
  147. Mrs. Anna Lee Edwards
  148. Mrs. Capitolia Ellingsworth
  149. Mrs. Frank Enos
  150. Mrs. Alma Dorothy Ensko
  151. Mrs. Erlanger Miss Erlanger
  152. Mrs. Charles Eshleman
  153. Mrs. Willie D. Eubanks
  154. Mrs. Mary Everson
  155. Mrs. Elvira Ewton
  156. Mrs. Martha L. Fair
  157. Mrs. Anna R. Fatout
  158. Mrs. Clara Faust
  159. Mrs. Dora S. Fellows
  160. Mrs. Mattie Ferguson
  161. Mr. Charles L. Fiebig
  162. Mrs. Fiebig
  163. Mrs. Fannie Riley Fine
  164. Mr. T. Fineman
  165. Mrs. Margaret Finke
  166. Mrs. Melissa A. Fischer
  167. Dr. Israel Fleiss
  168. Mrs. Fleiss
  169. Miss Blanche Fleiss
  170. Miss Muriel Fleiss
  171. Mrs. A. C. Ford
  172. Miss Florence Forman
  173. Mrs. Moses Forsier
  174. Miss Lillian M. Foss
  175. Mrs. Delia M. Fox
  176. Mrs. Julia Freund
  177. Mr. John J. Frey
  178. Mrs. William S. Friedlander
  179. Miss Sara D. Fry
  180. Miss Rosa Fuerst
  181. Miss Margaret Gaffney
  182. Mr. Josef Ganser
  183. Mr. Joseph Garolis
  184. Mrs. Eva Gates
  185. Mr. Albert Gerber
  186. Mrs. Rose A. Gerber
  187. Miss Helen Gerber
  188. Mr. Fred S. Gichner
  189. Mr. William Gichner
  190. Mrs. Irene Gildchaus
  191. Mrs. Mima Gill
  192. Commander C. S. Gillette
  193. Miss Ruth Glazier
  194. Miss M. Gleason
  195. Mrs. Isabelle W. Click
  196. Mrs. Bessie Goldman
  197. Mrs. P. H. GoodselI
  198. Mr. P. H. Goodsell, Jun.
  199. Mr. Joseph Gorey
  200. Mrs. T. M. Gorman
  201. Mr. Gounnelen
  202. Lt. Commander Robert H. Grayson
  203. Mrs. Grayson
  204. Miss E. C. Grayson
  205. Miss M. P. Grayson
  206. Mrs. Hilde Paulson Gross
  207. Mr. Paul Spencer Guinn
  208. Mrs. Guinn
  209. Master Paul S. Guinn
  210. Mrs. Nellie Gwinner
  211. Mr. L. P. Hall
  212. Mrs. H. F. Hall
  213. Mr. J. H. Hallmann
  214. Mrs. Hallmann
  215. Mrs. Belle Hand
  216. Mr. Beny Handwerker
  217. Mrs.. Handwerker
  218. Mrs. Onata Hanes
  219. Mrs. Susie F. Hanmer
  220. Mrs. Mary Hanrahan
  221. Mr. F. C. Hardy
  222. Mrs. Hardy
  223. Mr. H. Harris
  224. Mrs. Aria B. Harrison
  225. Mrs. Lillian S. Hart
  226. Miss Isabelle T. Hart
  227. Miss Sybil R. Hart
  228. Mrs. Maggie E. Hartman
  229. Mrs. Mary E. Hawkins
  230. Mrs. Theresa Henry
  231. Mr. E. B. Hess
  232. Mrs. Hess
  233. Master E. B. Hess
  234. Mrs. Anna Hewitt
  235. Mrs. Carrie Hickox
  236. Mrs. Maude C. Higdon
  237. Mrs. Emma Higgins
  238. Mr. W. R. Hight
  239. Mrs. Hight
  240. Mr. William H. Hill
  241. Mrs. Hill
  242. Miss Emeline H. Hill
  243. Miss Marianna H. Hill
  244. Miss Margaret C. Hill
  245. Mrs. Myrtle Hill
  246. Miss Katherine Hinckley
  247. Mr. Harrison S. Hires
  248. Mr. Richard Hires
  249. Mr. William Hires
  250. Mrs. Octavia Hobgood
  251. Mrs. Michael Hoehn
  252. Mrs. Ellen V. Holden
  253. Mrs. Maggie May Hood
  254. Mrs. Blanche L. Horn
  255. Mrs. D. D. Hornaday
  256. Mrs. Ollie Hovey
  257. Mrs. Marie L. Hoyle
  258. Miss Gizella Hrabal
  259. Mrs. Carrie L. Hudson
  260. Mrs. Mary Hull
  261. Mrs. Manuel Hurevitz
  262. Miss Augusta Hurevitz
  263. Rev. A. R. Hussey
  264. Miss Emily Hussey
  265. Miss Margaret Hussey
  266. Mr. John Ihlder
  267. Mrs. Ihlder
  268. Mrs. Elizabeth A. Immerus
  269. Mrs. C. II. Ingraham
  270. Mr. L. Gordon Ingraham
  271. Mrs. Flora T. Irwin
  272. Mrs. Clara B. Janss
  273. Mr. Hellmuth Jarchow
  274. Mrs. Jarchow
  275. Prof. A. E. Jenks
  276. Mrs. Jenks
  277. Mrs. Anna Jerosik
  278. Mrs. Nelson Jesup
  279. Mrs. Mary D. Johnson
  280. Mrs. Stella A. Johnson
  281. Mrs. Ida Jones
  282. Miss Katherine Robertson Jones
  283. Mrs. Morris Kaplan
  284. Mrs. Fred W. Kelle
  285. Mrs. F. Keller
  286. Miss Grace Kelly
  287. Mrs. John Kelly
  288. Mrs. Olive Kelsey
  289. Mrs. Clara B. Kennedy
  290. Mrs. Anna Kessner
  291. Mr. Moses H. Kosten
  292. Dr. A. Khaum
  293. Dr. Eugene Klein
  294. Mrs. Eugene Klein
  295. Mrs. Myrthle M. Daffern Klein
  296. Mr. A. E. Kleinert
  297. Mrs. Kleinert
  298. Miss Kleinert
  299. Mrs. Jennie J. Knott
  300. Mrs. Ella E. Knotts
  301. Mrs. Irma Kraft
  302. Miss Barbara Krebs
  303. Mrs. Lena M. Larson
  304. Mrs. Elizabeth Layman
  305. Mrs. Julia K. Leach
  306. Mr. Le Bras
  307. Mrs. Emma Le Conte
  308. Mr. Andrew J. Lehmar
  309. Mrs. Mary Leupold
  310. Mrs. Rosa J. Lillicrap
  311. Mrs. Mamie M. Livingston
  312. Mrs. Mary Loftus
  313. Mrs. Etta M. Lord
  314. Mrs. John H. Loscam
  315. Miss Theone Loscara
  316. Mrs. Sarah Lott
  317. Mrs. Jennie E. Love
  318. Miss Dorothy E. Lutin
  319. Mr. H. McCarten
  320. Mrs. Alby D. McCarthy
  321. Mrs. Rachel McCord
  322. Mrs. Minnie McDonald
  323. Mr. Robert G. McFerrin
  324. Mrs. Catherine McGann
  325. Miss Marjorie McIntosh
  326. Miss M. Mackenzie
  327. Mrs. Maurice Mandeville
  328. Mr. Richard Mandeville
  329. Mr. Adam Mann Mrs. Mann
  330. Mr. Frederick C. Mann
  331. Mrs. Mann
  332. Mr. Frederick J. Mann
  333. Mrs. Eugene L. Martin
  334. Mrs. Parthenia Martin
  335. Mrs. C. C. Mathis
  336. Mr. Herbert Mayer
  337. Mrs. Elsie C. Meier
  338. Miss Eva T. Mellor
  339. Miss H. Menkes
  340. Miss Jeanette Meyer
  341. Mrs. Callie Michael
  342. Mrs. Clarence C. Miller
  343. Miss Harriet Miller
  344. Master Philip Miller
  345. Rev. Henry I.. Miniekus
  346. Mrs. Elizabeth Miniekus
  347. Attorney-Gen. Wm. D. Mitchell
  348. Mrs. Mitchell
  349. Mr. Wm. D. Mitchell, Jun.
  350. Mr. Patrick Mitchell
  351. Mrs. Eleanor Black Mitchell
  352. Mr. B. C. Moise, Jun.
  353. Mrs. Anna Mondzeski
  354. Mrs. Ida M. Montague
  355. Mrs. Anna Morris
  356. Mrs. Bertha Moyers
  357. Miss Wilhelmina Mueller
  358. Mrs. A. R. Mullowny
  359. Mrs. K. M. Mullowny
  360. Miss Marjorie Murray
  361. Mrs. Minnie Bell Napier
  362. Mrs. Kate M. Neagle
  363. Mr. J. M. Neal
  364. Mrs. Laura Neight
  365. Mrs. C. A. Nesmith
  366. Mrs. C. P. Nettleton
  367. Mrs. Maude L. New
  368. Mrs. Anna Newland
  369. Mrs. Isabelle Newton
  370. Mrs. Clara R. Nolan
  371. Mrs. Amanda R. Norris
  372. Mrs. Howard Norsworthy
  373. Miss Antonie Novak
  374. Mrs. Martha O'Hagen
  375. Mr. Oscar B. Olson
  376. Mr. David Orr
  377. Mr. Reed Orr
  378. Mrs. Zula Orr
  379. Mrs. Tillie Overstreet
  380. Mr. Henry Owens
  381. Mrs. Owens
  382. Mrs. Ida Owens
  383. Miss Louise Pagelsen
  384. Miss Marie Palluth
  385. Mrs. Elizabeth F. Park
  386. Mrs. Minnie Moore Paxton
  387. Mr. Endicott Peabody
  388. Mrs. Malcolm E. Peabody
  389. Miss Mary Peabody
  390. Master George Peabody
  391. Master Samuel Peabody
  392. Mr. Robert Peacock
  393. Mrs. Nettie Pearson
  394. Mrs. Mable Peebles
  395. Mr. John P. Penney
  396. Mrs. Penney
  397. Mrs. Charlotte Pennington
  398. Mr. Robert Perloff
  399. Mr. William Perloff
  400. Mrs. Esther Perloff
  401. Miss Martha Pfander
  402. Mrs. Dora Phillips
  403. Mrs. H. B. Phyfe
  404. Mrs. E. T. Pickard
  405. Mr. Edward Pickard, Jun.
  406. Miss Elizabeth Pickard
  407. Mrs. Henry V. B. Pickering
  408. Mrs. Emma R. Pipes
  409. Miss Edna Place
  410. Dr. Alexander Polek
  411. Mrs. Rose Polifka
  412. Mrs. Elizabeth Pollock
  413. Mrs. Mary C. Potter
  414. Mrs. Alice V. Powell
  415. Mrs. Sarah E. Pratt
  416. Mrs. Katherine Rausch
  417. Mrs. B. U. Raymond
  418. Mrs. Norman Rayner
  419. Mrs. Géorgie V. Reager
  420. Mrs. Cordelia Reilly
  421. Rev. Louis P. Remmele
  422. Mr. Robert Rice
  423. Mrs. Hazel L. Rice
  424. Miss Margaret Rice
  425. Mrs. Isabelle Richards
  426. Mrs. Llilie B. Rishel
  427. Mrs. W. Robinson
  428. Mrs. Minnie Roggensees
  429. Mr. John C. Runkle
  430. Mrs. Runkle
  431. Mrs. A. G. Russell
  432. Mr. Lewis Russell
  433. Mrs. Russell
  434. Miss Margaret Russell
  435. Miss Ruth Russell
  436. Mrs. Amanda Sager
  437. Mrs. Louise Viola Sanders
  438. Mrs. John T. Sanders
  439. Mrs. William Sanford
  440. Mrs. Sarah A. Saylor
  441. Mrs. L. G. Schvete
  442. Mrs. F. E. Scott
  443. Mr. Lawrence M. Sebring
  444. Mrs. Sebring
  445. Mr. G. A. Sehlstedt
  446. Mrs. Sehlstedt
  447. Mrs. Bird W. Seymour
  448. Mrs. Lavrice Sibert
  449. Mrs. Adna Van Sickle
  450. Mr. F. Simpson
  451. Mrs. Amelia Sinus
  452. Mrs. A villa W. Slagle
  453. Mrs. Hattie Slaymaker
  454. Mrs. Marie M. Slevin
  455. Miss Dora Smith
  456. Mrs. Ellen Smith
  457. Mrs. Gertie Smith
  458. Mrs. Mary Smith
  459. Mr. Herbert Solomon
  460. Mrs. Marie Solomon
  461. Miss Anna Sommer
  462. Mrs. G. V. Soniat
  463. Mrs. T. L. Spence
  464. Mr. George C. Sprague
  465. Mrs. Sprague
  466. Miss Betty Sprague
  467. Miss Evelyn Sprague
  468. Captain Stark
  469. Mrs. Stark
  470. Mrs. Rose N. Stark
  471. Mr. Russell Starr
  472. Mr. Edward H. Starr
  473. Mrs. F. Steadman
  474. Mrs. Clarence A. Steere
  475. Miss Lucia M. Steere
  476. Miss Elizabeth F. Stevenson
  477. Mr. Francis E. Stock
  478. Miss A. G. Stoner
  479. Mrs. Bessie S. Storrs
  480. Mrs. Eugenia M. Strassor
  481. Mr. A. K. Strieker
  482. Mrs. Strieker
  483. Miss Northburga Strohmeyer
  484. Mrs. Agnes L. Strong
  485. Mrs. Lillie Strong
  486. Mr. Oscar J. Sufrin
  487. Mrs. Catherine Suplee
  488. Prof. C. O. Swanson
  489. Mrs. Swanson
  490. Dr. Gregory Swartzman
  491. Rev. F. M. Taitt
  492. Mrs. William Taylor
  493. Mrs. Maude Tenner
  494. Mr. Leonard H. Tenner
  495. Mrs. K. Thomas
  496. Mrs. Janie Thompson
  497. Mrs. Kate Thompson
  498. Mrs. Rhoda A. Thornton
  499. Miss Hilde Thurnwald
  500. Mrs. Rebecca Timmons
  501. Mr. Karl Tode
  502. Mrs. Tode
  503. Miss W. Trencher
  504. Mr. Mate jus Tribicius
  505. Mr. John H. Turner
  506. Mrs. Turner
  507. Capt. Charles Ubel
  508. Mrs. Anna Marie Unger
  509. Mr. Lydecker Van Riper
  510. Mrs. Martha Vaughan
  511. Mrs. Nellie Verhoeff
  512. Mrs. Margarete Viehweger
  513. Mrs. Flora Vilott
  514. Mrs. Antis Vining
  515. Mrs. Nina Wade
  516. Mr. Paul J. Wall
  517. Mrs. Wall
  518. Mrs. Sarah Tatum Wall
  519. Miss Jean Wall
  520. Mrs. Annie Walker
  521. Mrs. Mary L. Wallace
  522. Mrs. Margaret Warren
  523. Mrs. M. B. Waters
  524. Mrs. Laura B. Watson
  525. Mrs. Mary Webster
  526. Mrs. Esther D. Webry
  527. Bishop John Wells
  528. Mrs. Hermine Wengraf
  529. Miss Alvina Weyrich
  530. Mr. Samuel Wieder
  531. Mrs. Wieder
  532. Miss Mildred Wieder
  533. Mrs. Jennie F. Wiggins
  534. Dr. Herbert B. Wilcox
  535. Mr. George G. Wilcox
  536. Mrs. Herbert B. Wilcox
  537. Miss Louise G. Wilcox
  538. Mrs. Elizabeth Wilhelm
  539. Mrs. Catherine E. Williams.
  540. Mr. F. H. Williams
  541. Mrs. Williams
  542. Mrs. Alice E. Wilson
  543. Miss Caroline T. Wilson
  544. Mr. Arthur Winter
  545. Mr. Geo. S. Winterbotham
  546. Mr. J. M. Winterbotham, Jun..
  547. Mrs. Jennie Lee Withington
  548. Miss W. Wodicka
  549. Mrs. Martha V. Wood
  550. Mrs. Chas. S. Woods
  551. Mrs. Rose Woodmansee
  552. Mrs. Mollie Wright
  553. Mrs. Nellie Wright
  554. Mrs. Stella L. Wright
  555. Mrs. Mary Yindra
  556. Miss Virginia C. Young,
  557. Mrs. Elizabeth Zink

Not On Board

  1. Mrs. Jennie Barrier
  2. Mrs. Gertrude Calusha
  3. Mr. Harold Carlsen
  4. Mrs. Elizabeth Coonhaan
  5. Mr. Nathan Diamond
  6. Mr. Duquay M
  7. r. L. P. Hall
  8. Mrs. F. Keller
  9. Rev. Henry L. Miniekus
  10. Mrs. Elizabeth Miniekus
  11. Mrs. Anna Morriss

 

Additional Passengers

  1. Mr. Alfred Bagnell
  2. Dr. Salo Baron
  3. Mrs. Jennie Berrier
  4. Mr. Ragnar Byman
  5. Mr. J. M. Cleland
  6. Capt. H. L. Ernest
  7. Capt. Arnold Funk
  8. Mr. John H. Gadsby
  9. Mrs. Gertrude Galusha
  10. Dr. Isaac Gerber
  11. Mrs. Fred Gichner
  12. Mrs. Harrison S. Hires
  13. Miss Clara M. Hires
  14. Rev. Henry L. Immekus
  15. Miss Gertrude Mac Mahon
  16. Mrs. Katherine Mann
  17. Miss Ruth Morriss
  18. Mrs. Anna Norris
  19. Father Peter O'Dwyer
  20. Mr. A. S. Singer
  21. Mr. Jules Slabotzky
  22. Mr. Geo. T. Walters

CORRECTIONS

  • Rev. Anthony Andruocavage should read  Rev. Anthony Andruscavage
  • Mrs. Annie Borum should read Mrs. Anne Borum
  • Miss Annie E. Borum should read Miss Anne E. Borum
  • Mr. Wm. W. Boyd should read Mr. Wm. M. Boyd
  • Mrs. Margaret Brannan should read Mrs. Margaret Brennan
  • Mr. Ieya Bronson should read Mr. Ilya Bronson
  • Miss Lotto Bronson should read Miss Lotta M. Bronson
  • Miss Jean Campell should read Miss Joan Campbell
  • Mrs. H. F. Hall should read Mrs. M. F. Hall
  • Mrs. Elizabeth Immerus should read Mrs. Elizabeth Immekus
  • Mrs. Fred W. Kelle should read Mrs. Fred W. Keller
  • Miss Marie Palluth should read Mrs. Marie Palluth
  • Mrs. L. G. Schvete should read Mrs. L G. Schuete
  • Mr. Herbert Solomon should read Mr. Herbert Salomon
  • Mrs. Marie Solomon should read Mrs. Marie Salomon
  • Miss W. Trencher should read Miss N. Trencher

SUMMARY

  • Cabin Passengers: 570
  • Tourist Class Passengers: 459
  • Commander, Officers and Crew: 503
  • Total on Board: 1532

Passenger Information

High Seas Mail. United States Postage Rates and Stamps are used when mailing letters, and such letters should be posted in the ship's letter box in the ordinary way.

The mail bag is closed a few hours previous to arrival.

Rates on letters to all countries except United States, Canada, British Colonies, Great Britain and Ireland, five cents for the first ounce, and three cents for each additional ounce or fraction.

Ship to Ship. Radiograms are also accepted for passengers on other ships, for which the charge is 16 cents per word.

Seats at Tables. Applications may be made to the Second Steward in advance, or on day of sailing on board the Steamer.

Smoking. Passengers are requested not to smoke in the Main Dining Saloon or Social Hall.

Orchestra. This vessel carries an orchestra which will play daily at the under-mentioned times and places :

  • 1 p.m. to 2 p.m., Dining Room.
  • 4 p.m. to 5 p.m., Social Hall.
  • 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., Dining Room.
  • 9 p.m. to Midnight, Social Hall.

Dancing. Dancing in the Ball Room commences every evening at 9 o'clock.

Deck Games and Amusements. Deck Quoits, Shuffleboard, Bull Board and other games are provided on deck. Baseball, Golf, Volley Ball, Deck Tennis, Shuffleboard, Quoits, and all the familiar ocean games are also available. Deck Stewards will furnish them.

Chess, Draughts, Dominoes, etc., can be obtained on application to the Social Hall or Library Stewards. Books. -Books are obtainable from the Library upon application to the Steward in charge.

Divine Services. On Sundays at hours to be announced on shipboard.

Barber, Hairdresser, and Manicurist. The Barber's hours are from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.

A Clothes Cleaning and Pressing Room is in charge of an expert attendant. A printed tariff of charges may be obtained at the Purser's Office.

Boots and Shoes will be cleaned if left outside stateroom door.

Notice. Passengers are warned that professional gamblers are reported as frequently crossing on Atlantic steamers.

Life-Belts. Passengers are earnestly requested to familiarize themselves with the use of life-belts and the location of lifeboats for the customary drill held on each voyage of this vessel. Full instructions are given on a printed card posted in your Stateroom.

Photographic Dark Room. A dark room fitted with all the necessary equipment has been installed for the use of passengers who wish to have photographs developed during the voyage.

Travelers' Checks. The United States Lines has placed on board its vessels American Express checks which may be secured from the Purser on application.

Medical Attention. The Surgeon will be in his office for the treatment of passengers requiring his attention from 9.30 to 10.30 a.m., from 4 to 5 p.m., and 8.30 to 9.30 p.m. His services are available at any hour in cases of urgency. In cases of illness originating on board or after the departure of the steamer no charge will be made for these services, and such medicines as are prescribed by the ship's Surgeon will be furnished without extra expense to the passenger.

In cases of illness not originating on board, the Surgeon is permitted to make a nominal charge, subject to the approval of the commanding officer.

Berthing of Passengers. No changes can be made except officially by the Purser.

Deck Chairs and Rugs may be hired for the voyage on application to the Deck Steward, rental $1.50 each.

Reservations.  Passengers desiring to secure reservations for return to United States can do so by consulting the Purser.

Exchange of Money. The Purser is prepared, for the convenience of passengers, to exchange a limited amount of money at rates which will be furnished on application. A receipt will be issued covering each exchange transaction.

Baggage. All inquiries regarding Baggage on board ship should be made at the Baggage Master's Office.

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

The United States Lines accepts no responsibility or liability for baggage or parcels left on board except by arrangement with Baggage Master.

It is recommended that passengers insure their baggage, as the Lines' liability is strictly limited in accordance with contract ticket. Baggage insurance can be arranged at any of the Lines' offices.

"Passengers desiring to reforward to storage or to deliver to another party, pieces of baggage, and packages of various kinds, are requested to deliver same to the Ship's Baggage Master, who is the only one designated on the ship competent to receive them and forward them, so as to avoid complication with the Customs regulations of the various countries.

The Company accepts no responsibility for any articles handed over by passengers to any member of the Ship's Personnel, other than above."

Baggage Room. All baggage not placed in cabins is stowed in the Baggage Room, where access can be had to it during the voyage if required.

Valuables. The United States Lines are not responsible for theft of valuables or money kept in 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.

Payments. Passengers should obtain a receipt from the Purser, on the Company's form, for any additional passage money, excess baggage or freight charges, etc., paid on board.

Dogs are carried at the Owner's risk. The Company's charge is $20.00 each, regardless of size. Arrangements for carrying dogs should be made by communicating with the UNITED STATES LINES, or if this has not been done, the Purser should be notified.

Passengers are notified that cats and dogs cannot be landed in Great Britain without considerable delay unless a license has previously been procured from the Board of Agriculture, London. Forms of license must be obtained by direct application to this Department in London before the dog is taken on board.

Freight. All of the steamers operated by the United States Lines and American Merchant Lines are combination freight and passenger ships. They are modern in every respect and some are equipped for carriage of considerable cargo under refrigeration.
For rates and space apply to United States Lines, Freight Traffic Department, 45 Broadway, New York.

Suggestions and Complaints. Suggestions, complaints or criticisms of service or of personnel should be addressed to the President, United States Lines Operations, Inc., 45 Broadway, New' York City.

Reduced Cabin, Round Trip Rates are effective for steamship travel during the following periods:

  • Eastbound: August 16 to May 15.
  • Westbound: October 16 to July 15.

There will be a reduction of 12 per cent, from the combined one-way fares, that is, the regular Eastbound (outward) rate combined with the regular Westbound (prepaid) rate.

Should passengers sail one way during the above periods and one way in the "high" season, the reduction will apply for the "off" season sailing.

Both eastbound and westbound tickets must be taken out at the same time.

This arrangement gives passengers an opportunity to combine European tours. It also meets the desires of passengers who, while wishing to benefit by the special round trip rates, wish to travel one way via the St. Lawrence route and one way via New York.

Latitude and Longitude.-Latitude means "distance north or south of the equator," and longitude means distance from the Meridian at Greenwich near London. Both are recorded in degrees, minutes and seconds. At the Equator, a minute of longitude is equal to a nautical mile, but as the meridians converge after leaving the equator, meeting at the Poles, the size of a degree becomes less. Sailing eastward a ship moves against the revolution of the earth, thus her course makes her gain time; while if she were sailing to the westward, with the movement of the earth, she would lengthen her time.

Changing the Clock. Between New York and London there is a difference in time of five hours, and as the sun rises in the East, as we say, when the ship is going eastward she meets sunlight earlier each day and thus gains time. Exactly how much is computed each day at noon, and the ship's clocks are immediately set at the correct time for that longitude. On a vessel which makes the crossing in five days the clocks will be set ahead each day approximately an hour ; on slower ships, of course, less. Going westward the clock is set back daily in similar fashion.

The Barometer. Next to the mariner's compass and chart the barometer is the most important aid to navigation ever invented. Many persons know that a barometer is an instrument for recording changes in the weather, and the student of physics is taught that this is done by measuring the weight or pressure of the atmosphere.

A rising barometer denotes the approach of good weather, a falling barometer, the reverse. A sudden fall warns the mariner to be on the look-out for a severe storm. The barometer was invented during the seventeenth century by Torricelli. The ship's barometer, which is kept in the chart room, is very different from the original device. It traces a barometer chart, recording the atmospheric pressure throughout the voyage.

Measuring by Sound. It is possible to determine by sound how far distant a passing ship is if she blows her whistle or in case of a warship if she fires a gun. If the steam from a vessel's whistle is seen and ten seconds elapse before the sound is heard, she is just 2 1/10 miles off. If one second elapses, she is distant slightly more than 1/5 of a mile; if five seconds, a little more than 1 mile; if twenty seconds, 4 1/5 miles.

Port and Starboard. Formerly the two sides of a ship were called "Starboard" and "Larboard," the two prefixes being derived from old Anglo-Saxon words meaning, respectively, "loading  and "rudder," and the word "board" meaning side. The term "Larboard" has given place to the word "Port." To "port the helm" carries a vessel to starboard, and to "starboard the helm" carries her to port. The French equivalent for port is "Babord," and starboard is "Tribord."

The Tides. The surface of the ocean rises and falls twice in a lunar day of about 24 hours and 52 minutes. The tides do not always rise to the same height, but every fortnight after the new and full moon they become much higher than they were in the alternate weeks. These high tides are called Spring Tides, and the low ones Neap Tides. The close relation which the times of high water bear to the times of the moon's meridian passage shows that the moon's influence in raising the tides is two and one-half times greater than that of the sun.

The Gulf Stream. By far the most important as well as best known of the great ocean currents derives its name from the Gulf of Mexico, out of which it flows between Cuba and the Bahamas on the one side and the Florida Keys on the other. In its narrowest portion the Gulf Stream is about fifty miles wide, and there it has a velocity at times of as much as five miles an hour. Flowing in a north-easterly direction along the American coast, its current gradually widens and its velocity diminishes.

Reaching the banks of Newfoundland it turns and sweeps across the Atlantic. Then, dividing into two portions, it sends one arm down toward the Azores and the coast of Morocco, while the other passes near the shores of the British Isles and on to Norway.

As it emerges from the Gulf of Mexico it has a temperature of 84 degrees in summer, higher than that of the ocean at the equator. Even by the time it has reached mid-Atlantic it has fallen no more than 14 degrees. Its effect upon the climate of Great Britain and the north-west coast of Europe, 4,000 miles away from the Gulf, is to raise the winter temperature about 30 degrees above what would be the normal temperature of those latitudes.

UNITED STATES LINES - GROSS REGISTERED TONNAGE

Hamburg to New York via Southampton and Cherbourg and Cobh (Queenstown)

  • LEVIATHAN: 59,956 Tons
  • GEORGE WASHINGTON: 23,788 Tons
  • PRESIDENT HARDING: 13,869 Tons
  • PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT: 13,869 Tons
  • AMERICA: 21,144 Tons
  • REPUBLIC: 17,910 Tons

Front and Back Cover, United States Lines SS America Cabin Passenger List - 8 September 1930.

Front and Back Cover, United States Lines SS America Cabin Passenger List - 8 September 1930. GGA Image ID # 164fa4934d

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