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RMS Albertic Passenger List - 17 August 1929

Front Cover, White Star Line RMS Albertic Cabin Class Passenger List - 17 August 1929.

Front Cover, White Star Line RMS Albertic Cabin Class Passenger List - 17 August 1929. GGA Image ID # 12fc17270e

Cabin Class Passenger List from the RMS Albertic of the White Star Line, Departing Saturday, 17 August 1929 from Liverpool to Boston and New York via Belfast and Glassgow, Commanded by Captain F. F. Summers, R.D., (Cmdr. RNR, Retd.).

Senior Officers and Staff

  • Commander: F. F. SUMMERS, R.D.,(COMMR. R.N.R., RETD.)
  • Chief Engineer: W. H. MARKER
  • Chief Officer: W. S. HODGSON
  • First Officer: G. R. POPE
  • Second Officer: W. G. B. JONES
  • Senr. Second Engineer: H. WRIGHT
  • Senr. Third Engineer: J. P. ROBINSON
  • Senr. Fourth Engineer: F. KELLY
  • Surgeon: T. R. W. ATKINS,  L.R.C.P. & S. (Edin.), L. F.P.S. (Glasgow)
  • Asst. Surgeon: J. B. RUSHTON, M.B., CH.B. (Liverpool)
  • Purser: E. GRAHL
  • Assistant Purser: G. W. McHUGH
  • Chief Steward: J. A. BURTINSHAW
  • Second Steward:  J. A. CONWAY

Cabin Class Passengers

  1. Abbott, Miss E.
  2. Armbruster, Miss B.
  3. Atherton, Mr. F.
  4. Atherton, Mrs.
  5. Atherton, Master R. F.
  6. Atkins, Dr. H. P.
  7. Atkins, Mrs.
  8. Atkins. .Jr., Mr. H. P.
  9. Barnstead, Mrs. R. L.
  10. Baron, Mr. A.
  11. Bassette, Mrs. G. H.
  12. Beltz. Mr. A. A.
  13. Beltz, Mrs.
  14. Bilotte, Miss
  15. Blaney, Miss B.
  16. Bloch, Miss Della
  17. Bloomfield. Mr. W. A.
  18. Bruce, Miss Mabel
  19. Buhmann, Miss M. D.
  20. Buttrick, Miss M.
  21. Campbell, Miss A. E.
  22. Capes, Miss Marion
  23. Carney, Mr. E. B.
  24. Carney, Mrs.
  25. Cashman. Miss M. B.
  26. Cassell, Dr. J. W.
  27. Chace, Mrs. Geo.
  28. Chace, Miss M. L.
  29. Charatan. Mr. A.
  30. Choisy, Miss C.
  31. Coggeshall, Mr. C.
  32. Colby, Miss E F.
  33. Combs, Dr. Geo. H.
  34. Combs, Mrs.
  35. Connolly, Mr. T.
  36. Connolly, Mrs. E.
  37. Cook, Mrs. E. R.
  38. Cooney, Mrs. A.
  39. Cotter, Mrs. J. W.
  40. Cotton, Mr. John Page
  41. Cotton, Mrs.
  42. Cotton, Mr. W. D.
  43. Cotton, Master John P.
  44. Cotton, Miss Elizabeth
  45. Cousins, Mr. B. D.
  46. Cushing. Mr. Frank
  47. Dann, Miss G. P.
  48. Davis. Prof. J. Morton
  49. Davis, Mrs.
  50. Davis, Mr. J. A.
  51. Davis, Mrs.
  52. Davis, Mr. S.
  53. Davis, Miss F.
  54. Davis, Miss J.
  55. Day, Miss F. Anna
  56. Dolan, Miss
  57. Donnelly, Mr. A.
  58. Dow, Miss Lorraine
  59. Drummy, Miss J. L.
  60.  Dunham, Mr. J. L.
  61. Dunham, Mrs. Lawrence
  62. Eisele, Miss Phoebe
  63. Elder, Mr. S. J.
  64. Elder, Mrs.
  65. Elliott, Mrs. M. T.
  66. Emmons, Mrs. C. D.
  67. Emmons, Mrs. C. H.
  68. Engler, Miss V.
  69. Ewald. Miss Ruth
  70. Falvey, Mr. J.
  71. Falvey, Miss A. C.
  72. Ferguson, Miss E. F.
  73. Fielder, Miss A. M.
  74. Fischer, Miss M. E.
  75. Flaum, Mr. F. P. K.
  76. Flaum, Mrs.
  77. Fleming, Mr. Joseph
  78. Fleming, Mrs.
  79. Foley, Miss A.
  80. Fox, Miss E.
  81. Frank, Dr. A.
  82. Frank, Mrs.
  83. Freeman, Mrs. V. G.
  84. Furlong, Mr. P. L.
  85. Gavan, Rev. P. D.
  86. Gill, Mr. John Gill, Mrs.
  87. Gillen, Miss M.
  88. Gillen, Miss S.
  89. Glover, Mrs. H. L.
  90. Godillot, Mr. A.
  91. Godsell, Miss M.
  92. Gordon, Mr. R. R.
  93. Gould, Miss B.
  94. Graham, Mr. P.
  95. Granger, Mr. H. H.
  96. Granger, Mrs.
  97. Granger, Miss A. L.
  98. Grauer, Mrs. R.
  99. Gray, Mrs. J. M.
  100. Greene, Mr. H. S.
  101. Greene, Mrs.
  102. Greene, Miss H. H.
  103. Greene, Mr. R. S.
  104. Gregor, Mrs. L.
  105. Grey, Miss Dorothy
  106. Griffiths, Mr. W. G.
  107. Grim, Mrs. B. W.
  108. Grim, Miss E.
  109. Hall, Mr. James F.
  110. Hall, Mrs.
  111. Hamilton, Mrs. J. H.
  112. Hamilton, Miss J. M.
  113. Hamm, Mr. S. W.
  114. Hamm, Mrs.
  115. Harden, Miss F.
  116. Harden, Miss A.
  117. Hayes, Mrs. A.
  118. Haynes-Smith, Mr. W.
  119. Haynes-Smith, Mrs.
  120. Head, Mr. W. O.
  121. Head, Mrs.
  122.  Hepburn, Mrs. T. N.
  123. Hepburn, Mr. R. H.
  124. Herd. Mr. J. V.
  125. Herd, Mr. J. W.
  126. Heuer, Mr. D. F.
  127. Hindslev, Miss S.
  128. Hirst, Mr. G.
  129. Hogben, Mrs. W. H.
  130. Hogben, Miss Vera
  131. Hogben, Miss Evelyn
  132. Hug, Mr. C. J.
  133. Hughes, Mrs. J. L.
  134. Hughes, Mrs. L. M.
  135. Hurney, Mr. F. J.
  136. Hutchinson, Mr. J. W.
  137. Hutchinson, Mrs.
  138. Irving, Mr. E.
  139. Jameson, Mr. J. M.
  140. Jameson, Mrs.
  141. Jeffers, Mr. H.
  142. Jeffers, Mrs.
  143. Jipp, Miss Meta
  144. Jipp, Miss R. E.
  145. Keefe, Miss Margaret
  146. Kelly, Dr. H. A.
  147. Kerry, Miss Alice S.
  148. Kerry, Miss E.
  149. Kinder, Mr. R.
  150. Kinder, Mrs.
  151. King, Mr. H. S.
  152. King, Mrs.
  153. La Bouge, Dr. R. F.
  154. La Bouge, Dr. L. F.
  155. Langley, Miss M. E.
  156. Law, Miss C. M.
  157. Lee, Mr. Samson
  158. Lee, Mrs.
  159. Levi, Mr. H.
  160. Levi, Mrs.
  161. Levi Mr. R.
  162. Levi, Jr., Mr. H.
  163. Lewis, Mr. L. R.
  164. Lewis, Mrs.
  165. Liddon, Mr. G. G.
  166. Liddon, Mrs.
  167. Lincoln, Mrs. A.
  168. Lincoln, Miss E.
  169. Lincoln, Mr. W. A.
  170. Lish, Miss Laura
  171. Lock, Mr. Frank
  172. Lock, Miss K. N.
  173. Lock, Miss H. B.
  174. Mackenzie, Mrs. D. W.
  175. Mackenzie, Master R. C.
  176. Maher, Mr. Michael
  177. Maher, Miss Mary
  178. Maher, Miss Margaret
  179. May, Mr. C. W.
  180. May, Mrs.
  181. May, Master C. W.
  182. McCabe, Mr. J. A.
  183. McCormick, Mrs. J.
  184. McDonald, Miss M.
  185. McGrane, Mr. P. B.
  186. McGreavey, Mrs. H.
  187. McKay, Mr. C. E.
  188. McKay, Mrs.
  189. McKenge, Miss Alice
  190. McKenna, Mr. P.
  191. McLean, Mr. W. L.
  192. McLean, Mrs.
  193. Mears, Mr. James E.
  194. Miller, Mrs. Mary Fenton
  195. Morris, Mr. C. F.
  196. Morrison, Mr. E. A.
  197. Mosher, Mr. S. W.
  198. Moss, Mr. Thos.
  199. Moss, Mrs.
  200. Moss, Master Wilfred
  201. Murkland, Mrs. A. J.
  202. Murphy, Mr. T. F.
  203. Murphy, Mrs.
  204. Napier, Miss E.  
  205. Nicol, Mr. W. H.
  206. Nicol, Mrs.
  207. Noll, Mrs. J. S.
  208. Norwood, Miss J. E.  
  209. Nugent, Miss M.
  210. Ogilvie, Mr. C.
  211. O’Keefe, Mr. D.
  212. O'Keefe, Mrs.
  213. O’Keefe, Master P.
  214. O’Keefe, Master R.
  215. O'Keefe, Master A.
  216. O'Leary, Rev. Patrick
  217. O'Lomay, Mrs. J.
  218. Olsen, Miss Emily M.
  219. O’Neill, Mrs. M.
  220. O'Neill, Miss K.
  221. O'Neill, Miss S. C.
  222. O'Neill, Miss E.
  223. Ormond. .Miss E. M.
  224. Patton, Miss 11. E.
  225. Pearse, Mrs. F.
  226. Peterson, Mrs. R. H.
  227. Poeller, Mrs. A. G.
  228. Poeller, Miss N.
  229. Pollard, Mrs. B. E.  
  230. Procter, R.N., Com. C. G.
  231. Raymond, Mrs. M.
  232. Redmond, Mr. Norman
  233. Reed. Mr. C. C.
  234. Reed, Mrs.
  235. Reeve, Miss H. R.
  236. Richardson, Miss D. M.
  237. Richmond, Mrs. A. E.
  238. Richmond, Miss Rosita
  239. Roberts, Miss Rose
  240. Rumph, Miss A. E.
  241. Russell, Mrs. Wm.
  242. Russell, Miss R. C.
  243. Sands, Dr. Sidney A.
  244. Sands, Mrs.
  245. Sands. Mr. John
  246. Scammon, Dr. E.  
  247. Seammon, Mrs.
  248. Scheyer, Mr. I. H.
  249. Scheyer, Mrs.
  250. Scheyer, Miss H.
  251. Scott, Miss N. E.  
  252. Scott, Prof. E.  F.
  253. Scott, Mrs.
  254. Scott, Miss Jane
  255. Scott, Mrs. A. E.
  256. Shann, Mrs. F.
  257. Shann, Master K.
  258. Shann, Master H.
  259. Shepard, Miss C.
  260. Slier, Mr. Fred. P.
  261. Slier, Mrs.
  262. Shields, Mr. E.  C.
  263. Shields, Mrs.
  264. Shryock, Mrs. E.
  265. Smith, Mr. Homer
  266. Smith, Mrs.
  267. Smith, Mr. Norman
  268. Smith, Mrs.
  269. Snead, Miss E.
  270. Stead, Mrs. H. A.
  271. Stead, Miss A. H.
  272. Steinbrook, Mr. H.
  273. Steinbrook, Mrs.
  274. Steinmetz, Mrs. E.  G.
  275. Steinmetz, Jr., Mr. E. G.
  276. Steinmetz, Mr. H. D.
  277. Stornier, Mrs. A. J.
  278. Stornier, Mr. D. R.
  279. Strader, Miss Daisy
  280. Stuart, Mrs. W.
  281. Sve. Miss Lilian
  282. Thompson, Mr. Chas. McC.
  283. Thompson. Mrs.
  284. Thompson, Mr. Chas. L.
  285. Thompson, Miss B. E.
  286. Thorndike, Mr. A.
  287. Thorndike, Jr., Mr. A.
  288. Tibbitt, Mrs. E. A.
  289. Tipple, Mr. W. E.
  290. Tipple, Mrs.
  291. Treanor, Mrs. M.
  292. Treanor, Miss P.
  293. van Brunt, Mr. J.
  294. van Brunt. Mrs.
  295. van Dyke, Jr., Mrs.W. D.
  296. Walker, Senator T. J.
  297. Walker, Mrs.
  298. Walsh, Miss Jennie
  299. Walsh, Miss M.
  300. Wheeler, Miss F. E.
  301. Whitmer, Mr. Leslie
  302. Whitmer, Mrs.
  303. Wiesse, Mr. C. H.
  304. Wiesse, Mrs.
  305. Wiesse, Mr. Wm.
  306. Wilde, Mr. A. H.
  307. Wilde, Mrs.
  308. Wilkinson, Dr. H. J.
  309. Wilson, Mrs. W.
  310. Wilson, Miss K.
  311. Wise, Mrs. F. M.
  312. Woellner, Miss A.
  313. Wood, Mrs. J. C.
  314. Young, Miss G.

Passenger Information

MEALS WILL BE SERVED AS FOLLOWS:

  • BREAKFAST at 8 a.m. and 9 a.m.
  • LUNCHEON  at 12 noon and 1 p.m.
  • DINNER  at 6 p.m. and 7-15 p.m.

Divine Service in the Saloon 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.

UPPER BERTHS. Passengers occupying upper berths can obtain steps for getting in or out of same on applying to the steward or stewardess.

MEDICAL ATTENDANCE, the surgeon is authorized to MAKE CUSTOMARY CHARGES, SUBJECT IN EACH CASE TO THE APPROVAL OF THE COMMANDER, FOR TREATING PASSENGERS AT THEIR REQUE8T 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.

The Hours for consultation are as follows: 10-00 a.m., 6-00 p.m., 8 30 p.m., but the Surgeon is available at all times in case of urgency.

AN ENQUIRY OFFICE has been provided for the convenience of passengers where all enquires for information of a general character can be made.

Letters, Cables, Telegrams and Marconigrams are received hero for despatch, and Postage Stamps can be purchased, and Deck Chairs and Steamer Rugs hired at this Office, through which also all Mails will be distributed. Postage Stamps can also be obtained from the Lounge Steward.

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

CHARGES COLLECTED ON BOARD. Passengers are requested to ask for a receipt on the Company’s Form for any additional Passage Money, Chair or Steamer Rug Hire, charges collected for Marconigrams. Cablegrams or Telegrams or Freight paid on board.

PASSENGERS’ ADDRESSES may be left at the Enquiry Office in order that any letters received after passengers have left the steamer may be forwarded.

LIBRARY. Books can be obtained on applying to the Heading and Writing Room Steward.

DECK CHAIRS and STEAMER RUGS can be hired on application at the Enquiry Office, at a charge of 6/6  (or $1.50) each for the voyage.

DECK CHAIR CUSHIONS. A limited supply of Cushions, with loose covers, for Deck Chairs is available for hire at a charge of 4/- (or $1.00) each for the voyage.

ORCHESTRA will play daily as follows in the Cabin Companion way: 11 a.m. to 12 noon, and after Dinner.

VALUABLES. For the convenience of passengers, the Line has provided in the office of the Purser a safe in which money, jewels, ornaments, documents or other valuables may be deposited by passengers A receipt for any articles so deposited will be issued by the Purser, but the lane does not, having regard to the ticket conditions and to the provisions of Section 502 of the Merchant Shipping Act, 1804. and of Section 4281 of the revised Statutes of the United States, accept any responsibility for the safe custody of any such articles. Passengers are accordingly advised to protect themselves by insurance

PRECIOUS STONES or other similar articles of merchandise may not be taken as baggage, but all passengers must deliver such goods to the Purser of the vessel. The Pursers are instructed to furnish passengers with a receipt for merchandise so delivered and place the goods in the safes aboard their vessel until a Customs permit is presented to the Inspectors ordering the goods into the U.S. appraiser’s stores for examination.

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

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 properly labelled and handed to the Baggage Master on the Wharf at Boston or New York, and such articles will be stored entirely at owner's risk. It is for passengers themselves to see all their baggage is passed by the Customs Authorities on landing.

DOGS AND CATS. Passengers are notified that dogs and cats cannot be landed in Great Britain unless a license has previously been procured from the Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries, London Forms of License must be obtained by direct application to the Ministry before the dog or cat is taken on board.

LANDING ARRANGEMENTS AT BOSTON
Should the steamer arrive in the harbor after sundown, passengers will generally remain on board overnight. The vessel will proceed to her wharf as early as possible after 7 a.m. the following day, when passengers will be landed without delay.

LANDING ARRANGEMENTS AT NEW YORK
Should the steamer arrive at the New York Wharf after 8 p.m., all passengers who have been passed by the U.S. Immigration Authorities may Und or remain on board overnight, at their own option. Those passengers who have been passed by the Immigration Authorities and desire to remain on board may have all their baggage passed by the U S. Customs that night or the following morning, at their own option. No baggage will be passed before 7 a.m. the day following arrival. Breakfast will be served to those who remain on board overnight.

IN THE EVENT OF THE STEAMER ARRIVING AT QUARANTINE AFTER THE HOURS MENTIONED HEREUNDER PASSENGERS, OTHER THAN UNITFD STATES CITIZENS, MAY BE REQUIRED BY THE U.S. IMMIGRATION AUTHORITIES TO REMAIN ON BOARD OVERNIGHT. AND TO HAVE THEIR PASSPORTS EXAMINED THE FOLLOWING MORNING:

  • OCT. to DEC., inclusive, 5.30 P.M.
  • JAN. to MAR., inclusive, 6.00 P.M.
  • APL. to JUNE, inclusive, 7.30 P.M.
  • JULY to SEPT., inclusive, 7.15 P.M.

BREAKFAST WILL BE SERVED IN THE USUAL COURSE.

Upon landing at New York and upon application to the uniformed representatives of the railroads, who meet all steamers, railroad tickets may be purchased, and baggage checked from the Steamship Pier to any. point along the Lines of the Pennsylvania, New York Central, New York, New Haven, and Hartford, Erie, Lehigh Valley, Baltimore and Ohio. Delaware. Lackawanna and Western and Central Railroad of New Jersey, and connecting railroads. 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. Passengers destined to New York City or nearby points will find on the Pier representatives who will arrange for the expeditious transfer of baggage to hotels, railroad terminals or residences.

Passengers are advised to enquire at the Desks on the Piers for letters and telegrams.

POSTAL INFORMATION
HIGH SEAS MAIL.—On all British steamers British Postage Stamps and rates are used when mailing letters for European points, and such letters should be posted in the ship's letter box in the ordinary way.

The mail bag is closed a few hours previous to arrival. Full particulars can be obtained at the Enquiry Office on application.

WIRELESS TELEGRAM RATES
This Steamer is fitted with Marconi system of Wireless Telegraphy and also with Submarine Signaling Apparatus.

LONG RANGE WIRELESS SERVICE

Thin vessel Is fitted with special long range wireless apparatus which will enable passengers to communicate with their friends or business connections on shore at anytime during the voyage across the North Atlantic.

The rates for radiotelegrams are:

Via Portishead—Radio to

  • Great Britain: 11d. or 22.32 cts. per word.
  • France, Belgium and Holland: 1s. 0 ½ d. or 25.35 cts. per word.
  • Germany: 1s. 1d. or 26.36 cts. per word.    

Via Chatham, Mass.—Radio to

  • New York City and Brooklyn: 10 ½ d. or 21.30 cts. per word.
  • New York State: 11d. or 22.32 cts. per word.        
  • Massachusetts and New Jersey: 10 ½ d. or 21.30 cts. per word.

Pennsylvania

  • To Philadelphia: 10 ½ d. or 21.30 cts. per word.
  • To Other Places: 11d. or 22.32 cts. per word.
  • Illinois: 1s. 0d. or 24.34 cts .per word.         

Via Louisburg—Radio to

  • Quebec and Ontario: 11d. or 22.32 cts. per word.
  • New York State, Massachusetts and Pennsylvania : 1s. 0d. or 24.34 cts .per word.

The ship Is always in touch with one or other of these stations.

Rates for messages to other destinations may be obtained from the Purser’s bureau.

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

SHIP TO SHIP. The general rate for messages exchanged direct between ships at sea Is 8d. or 16.23 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. The charge for an  Ocean Letter” is (inclusive of wireless, postage and registration) 5s. or $1.22 cts. for 20 words, plus 2d. or 4 cts. for each additional word up to a maximum of 100 words. This class of message must contain full postal (mail) address.

POSTE RADIOTELEGRAMS. These messages are accepted for transmission to a selected vessel for mailing on arrival In port. This service provides a most economical channel of communication with friends and relatives on shore when full rate facilities are not desired.

Poste Radiotelegrams should preferably be handed In during the early part of the voyage and should be addressed In a manner similar to the following example :

Poste = New York Brown 2464 Quincv Avenue
Boston Majestic
Arriving Tuesday Well

The Inclusive cost of the above message would be 2/10 ½  or 70 cts.

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

IMPORTANT NOTICE
Return accommodation
For those passengers who may be returning from the United States or Canada to Europe, and who have not yet made the necessary reservations, the Purser will be pleased to radio, free of charge, to New York, Boston or Montreal Office, for any accommodation required. This will enable passengers to complete their arrangements before leaving the steamer and will, consequently, save them time and trouble after landing.

PASSENGERS' MAIL
All mail coming on board on the steamer's arrival is at once sent to the Enquiry Office, where passengers should apply for same.

It is not possible in the short time available to distribute the mail to the staterooms.

Passengers are invited to leave their addresses at the Enquiry Office for any later dispatches to be re-directed.

Back Cover, White Star Line RMS Albertic Cabin Class Passenger List - 17 August 1929.

Back Cover, White Star Line RMS Albertic Cabin Class Passenger List - 17 August 1929. GGA Image ID # 12fc17d423

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