SS Duchess of Atholl Passenger List - 12 May 1933

Front Cover - 12 May 1933 Passenger List, SS Duchess of Atholl, Canadian Pacific (CPOS)

Front Cover of a Cabin and Tourist Class Passenger List for the SS Duchess of Atholl of the Canadian Pacific Line (CPOS), Departing 12 May 1933 from Liverpool to Québec and Montréal via Belfast and Greenock, Commanded by Captain D. S. McQueen. GGA Image ID # 173a0b16d5

Senior Officers and Staff

  1. Captain D. S. McQueen, Commander
  2. Chief Officer H A. Moore
  3. Chief Engineer R G. Cragg
  4. Purser D. F. Armour
  5. Surgeon C. P. Miller, M.B., B.Sc., M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P
  6. Chief Steward T Burns
  7. Rail Traffic Represencative J. SAMSON
    Office on A Deck Entrance Hall

Cruise Schedule for the Canadian Pacific Line for 3 June through 2 September, 1933.

Cruise Schedule for the Canadian Pacific Line for 3 June through 2 September, 1933. Photograph of the Empress of Britain, 42,500 Tons Gross Register. The Largest, Fastes, and Most Magnificent Ship to Circle the Globe. GGA Image ID # 1586a5eaa3

List of Cabin Passengers

  1. Mr. R. B. Anderson
  2. Miss M. Aspinall
  3. Dr. F. W. Atack
  4. Mrs. M. Benson
  5. Dr. E. Boyd
  6. Miss M. G. Brock
  7. Miss M. L. Brock
  8. Mr. L. Browne
  9. Mrs. Browne
  10. Miss C. S. Hagarty
  11. Miss F. Haigh
  12. Mr. O. Hunter
  13. Mrs. Hunter
  14. Mrs. J. Hutchison
  15. Mrs. M. C. Huxley
  16. Miss K. Huxley
  17. Mr. Wm. Johnston
  18. Mr. J. C. Callaghan
  19. Mrs. Callaghan
  20. Miss M. K. Lampson
  21. Miss L. P. Leatham
  22. Mr. A. C. Lennon
  23. Miss Eleanor Callaghan
  24. The Hon. John G. Colville
  25. Dr. Ford Connell
  26. Mr. F. F. Dailey
  27. Mrs. Dailey
  28. Mr. F. F. Dailey, Jnr
  29. Mr. W. S. G. Dailey
  30. Mr. A. R. Davidson
  31. Mrs. J. R. M. Dixon
  32. Mr. A. D. MacTier
  33. Mrs. MacTier
  34. Miss D. McTavish
  35. Mr. W. Miller
  36. Mr. E. B. Moulsdale
  37. Mr. A. E. Francis
  38. Mrs. Francis
  39. Sir Robert Garran, K.C.M.G
  40. Lady Garran
  41. Mr. C. E. Gausden
  42. Mrs. L. George
  43. Mrs. C. E. Gray
  44. Mr. J. Greer
  45. Mr. H. L. Ormiston
  46. Miss B. L. Ormiston
  47. Mr. W. Preston
  48. Mrs. Preston
  49. Mr. F. L. Ryan
  50. Mrs. E. M. G. Thomas
  51. Miss P. H. Ryan
  52. Mr. M. B. Toklas
  53. Mrs. A. W. Scripture
  54. Miss N. Scripture
  55. Miss B. Scripture
  56. Miss E. H. Sheppard
  57. Mr. H. N. Skelton
  58. Mr. C. A. G. Slater
  59. Mrs. A. C. Stead
  60. Miss M. Waugh
  61. Mrs. C. Wilmot
  62. Mrs. J. McN. Wilson
  63. Miss E. McN. Wilson

The Quebec Bridge - 1933

The Quebec Bridge, Approaching the bridge from the decks of the ship, this huge steel stucture appears to be hanging much lower than it actually is. It appears impossible for the ship to pass, untill directly under the bridge it is seen there is a clearance of fifteen feet. GGA Image ID # 1586c66be6

List of Tourist Passengers

  1. Mrs. R. Alexander
  2. Mrs. P. Archer
  3. Miss Mary Barbour
  4. Miss H. Barnfield
  5. Miss E. J. Bidmead
  6. Miss Edith Bond
  7. Dr. J. C. Bradley
  8. Mr. A. V. Cameron
  9. Mrs. Cameron
  10. Miss C. Cameron
  11. Miss A. Corbett
  12. Mrs. E. Dawson
  13. Miss S. Deruyter
  14. Mrs. Annie Dumican
  15. Mr. A. Dunslow
  16. Dr. W. G. Dustan
  17. Mr. H. Edwards
  18. Mrs. A. Fisher
  19. Mrs. E. Fleming
  20. Mrs. E. M. Galloway
  21. Miss P. Galloway
  22. Miss H. L. Galloway
  23. Mr. F. T. Gardner
  24. Mrs. Gardner
  25. Rev. W. W. Gibson
  26. Mrs. Gibson
  27. Rev. A. R. Gibson
  28. Mr. V. W. Gibson
  29. Mrs. Gibson
  30. Miss J. L. Gibson
  31. Miss D. J. Gibson
  32. Mrs. Mary Gilbert
  33. Mr. C. W. Grime
  34. Miss D. Groves
  35. Mrs. M. A. Hall
  36. Mr. F. Hellegards
  37. Mrs. S. T. Hellyer
  38. Mrs. E. Holt
  39. Miss E. Howarth
  40. Mrs. A. M. Ingram
  41. Mr. G. V. Jacks
  42. Miss M. C. Johnston
  43. Mrs. M. A. Kay
  44. Mr. T. Keeley
  45. Miss J. Mainland
  46. Miss A. Malkin
  47. Miss M. E. Malkin
  48. Mr. E. V. Marquis
  49. Mr. J. Marsh
  50. Mrs. Marsh
  51. Mrs. E. D. Martin
  52. Miss C. J. McDonald
  53. Mr. Samuel McGladery
  54. Mr. J. R. McKinley
  55. Mrs. J. Morgan
  56. Mr. J. C. Morton
  57. Mr. J. Mulliner
  58. Mrs. Mulliner
  59. Mr. C. Mumby
  60. Miss E. H. Negus
  61. Mrs. M. Nicol
  62. Mrs. J. Robb
  63. Master I. Robb
  64. Miss E. M. Rolfe
  65. Mr. A. Rutherford
  66. Miss I. C. Scott
  67. Miss A. Shalicross
  68. Mr. J. Smith
  69. Mr. W. J. Snook
  70. Mrs. Snook
  71. Miss I. Stansfield
  72. Miss Anna D. Sutcliffe
  73. Miss J. M. Sutherland
  74. Mr. C. W. Swan
  75. Mr. J. Thomas
  76. Mrs. Thomas
  77. Mrs. A. M. Tilforth
  78. Mr. V. E. Veary
  79. Mrs. Veary
  80. Mrs. T. Wain
  81. Mrs. A. J. Wass
  82. Mrs. M. E. Williams

Through The Picture Book of the Orient.

Through The Picture Book of the Orient. Honolulu, Japan, China, Manila. Top Photo: Empress of Japan - 36,000 Gross Tons. Bottom Photo: Hawaiian Dancing Girl. GGA Image ID # 15870f57a5

Customs Regulations Canada

Residents of Canada—Are required to declare to the Customs Officer at the Port of Landing in Canada, all articles purchased or obtained abroad whether as gifts or otherwise. Failure to declare goods leaves same liable to seizure.

All goods, whether liable to duty or not, are required to be presented for Customs examination, and Passengers are warned when in doubt as to whether or not an article is liable to duty, it should be produced for examination by the Customs Officer.

Tourists' Outfits.—" Temporary Admission—Persons visiting Canada for a limited period of time, for health or pleasure, may bring with them such articles of tourists' outfits or sportsmen's equipment as they may require while in Canada for their own use and not for gain or hire, upon reporting same to the Customs Officer at the Canadian frontier port of entry, subject to departmental regulations."

The Customs Officer may require all packages of baggage to be opened for his examination; and responsibility for opening, unpacking and repacking the packages rests with the passenger or his agent.

Bribery—Any person giving, offering or promising any bribe, recompense, reward or tip to an Officer is liable to severe penalties.

Through Baggage—Passengers en route to destinations outside of Canada may have their checked baggage forwarded " In Bond " to a frontier port under Customs Manifest without examination of same by a Customs Officer.

Samples—Such as carried by commercial travelers, are required to be delivered to the Customs Officer for entry purposes, and invoice or statement in detail showing the price,—wholesale, of each sample as sold for home consumption, such invoice or statement should be attested to by the traveller.

Settlers' Effects—Free, if actually in use for six months before removal to Canada, but are required to be produced upon landing to Customs Officer for examination and entry.

United States

United States Customs Inspectors are located at Canadian Atlantic Ports, but they are not permitted to collect duties; therefore, in order to avoid complications and payment of duties to the Canadian Customs, citizens of the United States returning from Europe should pack all new goods purchased or otherwise acquired abroad in one or more receptacles which may be checked at destination and forwarded in bond.

Customs Regulations United States

All checked baggage not containing dutiable articles, or new goods In excess of the exemption to which the owners may be entitled, will be examined and passed by the United States Customs Inspectors, and will not be subject to re-examination at the United States frontier or at destination.

Baggage checked to destinations In the United States is not examined by the Canadian Customs.

Baggage carried by Passengers by hand, which should not contain dutiable articles, will be examined by the Canadian Customs at the landing port, and by the United States Customs Inspectors on the train at the United States border.

Passengers destined to the United States will be issued by the Purser on the voyage a form of United States Customs Baggage Declaration which must be completed in duplicate and presented to the United States Customs Inspector at the time of Customs examination. All values must be shown in United States currency.

Returning residents of the United States must declare all articles acquired abroad, in their baggage or on their persons, whether by purchase, by gift, or otherwise, and whether dutiable or free of duty. Exemption, however, will be allowed by Customs Officers of articles aggregating not over $100 in value, if suitable for personal or household use or as souvenirs or curios, and whether intended for the personal use of the Passengers or as gifts or presents to others, provided the articles are not bought on commission for another person nor intended for sale. Articles so exempt from duty must, nevertheless, be declared.

Each member of the family is entitled to the exemption of $100 for articles purchased abroad, and when a husband and wife and minor and dependent children are traveling together the articles included within such exemption may be grouped and allowance made without regard to which member they belong.

Articles acquired abroad shipped from port of landing to destinations in the United States by express, should be declared to the United States Customs Inspector in charge at port of Landing, and also to the Inspector on the train at the United States border, in order to secure duty exemption to which owner may be entitled.

Non-residents of the united states destined to that country must declare all articles in their baggage or on their persons which do not constitute wearing apparel, articles of personal adornment, toilet articles, or similar personal effects, whether intended for their personal use or for others. They must also declare all articles of wearing apparel, jewelry, and other articles of personal adornment, toilet articles and similar effects when not owned by them, or when intended for other persons or for sale.

Professional books, implements, instruments, and tools of trade, occupation or employment, in the actual possession of persons emigrating to the United States, owned and used by them abroad, are admitted free of duty.

Canadian Pacific Railway Traffic Office

Located on A Deck, Entrance Hall

Travel Information is always at your service. Will Passengers kindly present Train Tickets to be VALIDATED or STAMPED.

Rail Orders should be exchanged for train tickets.

Train tickets on sale to all destinations in Canada and the United States.

Tentative requests for Sleeping Car Reservations may be made early during the voyage, and tickets for same will be On SALE after Ship has passed Quebec.

Back Cover of the Cabin and Tourist Passenger List for the 12 May 1933 Voyage of the Duchess of Atholl.

Back Cover of the Cabin and Tourist Passenger List for the 12 May 1933 Voyage of the Duchess of Atholl. GGA Image ID # 1587343338

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