RMS Carinthia Passenger List - 28 September 1929

Front Cover, Cunard Line RMS Carinthia First Class Passenger List - 28 September 1929.

Front Cover of a First Class Passenger List from the RMS Carinthia of the Cunard Line, Departing 28 September 1929 from Liverpool to New York via Queenstown (Cobh), Commanded by Captain R. V. Peel, RD, RNR. GGA Image ID # 1306219fa6

Senior Officers and Staff

  • Captain: R. V. PEEL, R.D., R.N.R.
  • Chief Engineer: C. GRAY
  • Chief Officer: W. C. BATTLE, D.S.C., R.D., R.N.R.
  • Chief Steward: J. SMITH
  • Surgeon:  R. WATSON JONES
  • Purser: J. M. EKINS
  • Assistant Purser: J. A. MERRILL


First Class Passengers

  1. Miss Alice Adams
  2. Miss L. Adolphson
  3. Mr. T. T. Aikman
  4. Miss A. L. Aronson
  5. Lieut.-Col. H. H. Aykroyd
  6. Mr. H. J. Barnett
  7. Capt. M. G. Begg
  8. Mr. Henry J. Bellingham
  9. Miss M. M. Blake
  10. Mr. J. Blanco-Urtariz
  11. Mrs. L. L. Blankenburg
  12. Miss Ida Bloch
  13. Miss Caroline Bloch
  14. Miss Josephine Bloch
  15. Miss J. A. Bradshaw
  16. Mr. Bernard A. Brennan
  17. Mrs. Brennan
  18. Miss M. R. Brennan
  19. Mr. Stanley Brown
  20. Mrs. Brown
  21. Miss Emma Burnett
  22. Mr. Joseph S. Burton
  23. Mrs. Burton and Maid
  24. Mr. Joseph S. Burton, Jnr.
  25. Miss E. T. Burton
  26. Master J. H. Burton
  27. Mr. W. A. Burton
  28. Mrs. Burton
  29. Mr. B. L. Byrom
  30. Mrs. Charles A. Calder
  31. Miss Emily Chauncey
  32. Mr. James C. Clark
  33. Mr. A. Deyo Clelland
  34. Mrs. Maurice Cohn
  35. Miss Yvette Cohn
  36. Mr. William Coke
  37. Mrs. Coke
  38. Mrs. H. L. Cooper
  39. Miss B. S. Cooper
  40. Mr. H. W. Courtin
  41. Mrs. C. F. J. Cumberlege
  42. Miss Elizabeth Cumberlege
  43. Mr. A. H. Curtis
  44. Mrs. Curtis
  45. Mrs. C. D. Daly
  46. Miss Catherine M. Daly
  47. Miss Moira D. Daly
  48. Miss S. G. Denholm
  49. Mr. A. Hope Dickson
  50. Dr. Henry E. Doonan
  51. Mr. John Drennan
  52. Mr. A. Duperu
  53. Miss Celine Duperu
  54. Miss K. Durand
  55. Miss M. Durand
  56. Mrs. T. F. Dwyer
  57. Miss K. Dwyer
  58. Mr. Charles W. Ellis
  59. Mrs. K. McNally Finney
  60. Mr. Stanley G. Flagg
  61. Mrs. Flagg and Maid
  62. Mr. George Flint
  63. Mrs. Flint
  64. Mr. Harry Foster
  65. Mrs. Foster
  66. Mr. Albert Foster
  67. Mrs. Foster
  68. Miss Eugenia C. Frost
  69. Miss M. H. Gheen
  70. Mrs. Georgette Gobin
  71. Mrs. E. Gosling
  72. Miss Hilda W. Green
  73. Dr. W. M. Griswold
  74. Mrs. Griswold
  75. Mr. Halpert
  76. Mrs. Halpert
  77. Mr. C. Harhoff
  78. Miss Louise Harrison
  79. Miss Julia Hart
  80. Mr. Wilmer Hayward
  81. Mrs. Hayward
  82. Miss Mary Hayward
  83. Miss Elizabeth Hayward
  84. Rev. John M. Hegarty
  85. Mr. Malcolm A. Hendry
  86. Mr. Edward Hepner
  87. Mrs. Hepner
  88. Master Charles E. Hepner
  89. Miss Mary E. Hepner
  90. Mr. R. L. Herring
  91. Mr. Albert Holden
  92. Mr. Arthur C. Holland   
  93. Mrs. Holland
  94. Mr. W. A. Hood 
  95. Mr. L. M. Hopkins
  96. Mr. A. Hawthorne Howard
  97. Mr. Thomas K. Laidlow
  98. Miss Margaret R. S. Laidlow
  99. Miss Elizabeth B. C. Laidlow
  100. Mr. Joseph S. Lamont
  101. Mrs. Lamont
  102. Mrs. H. M. Larter
  103. Mons. Alfred J. Le Blanc
  104.  Miss Ora B. de Lesdain
  105. Mr. F. M. Lewis
  106. Mrs. Lewis   
  107. Mrs. R. Lind 
  108. Mr. J. D. Little
  109. Mrs. Little     
  110. Mr. J. D. Little, Jnr. and Maid
  111. Miss lsobel Locke
  112. Dr. John B. Lownes
  113. Mrs. Lownes
  114. Mr. Robert M. McBride
  115. Mrs. I. McNally
  116. Mr. H. G. Marchant
  117. Mrs. H. B. Marks
  118. Sir Charles Marston
  119. Lady Marston
  120. Miss Marjorie Marston
  121. Miss Melissa Marston
  122. Mr. P. Merivale
  123. Mr. V. Merivale
  124. Mr. H. B. Newins
  125. Mr. H. L. Nichols
  126. Mr. D. G. Norman
  127. Rev. William O'Donnell
  128. Mr. Elton E. Ogg
  129. Mr. G. E. Orton
  130. Mrs. Orton
  131. Mr. Frederick A. Paige
  132. Mr. J. H. B. Parkin
  133. Mr. W. J. Paul
  134. Mrs. Paul
  135. Miss M. E. M. Paul
  136. Miss K. M. M. Paul
  137. Col. Walter C. Piper
  138. Mrs. Piper
  139. Mr. Percy A. Price
  140. Miss Anna Price
  141. Mr. H. G. W. Prideaux
  142. Mr. H. H. Rawnsley
  143. Miss A. F. Redwood Maid and Manservant
  144. Mrs. H. H. Remich  
  145. Miss M. M. Remich
  146. Mr. Arthur Roberts
  147. Mr. O. F. Roberts
  148. Mrs. Roberts
  149. Miss K. Roberts
  150. Col. B. I. Rolling
  151. Mr. A. E. Rudge
  152. Mrs. Rudge
  153. Miss M. Rudge
  154. Mr. N. Savaria
  155. Mrs. Savaria
  156. Mr. Gerald L. Schlesinger
  157. Mr. Schmied
  158. Mr. F. Augustus Schroeder
  159. Miss Lillian M. Schroeder
  160. Mrs. E. T. Scovill
  161. Mrs. J. B. Sea
  162. Mr. Norrie S. Sellar, Jnr.
  163. Miss Iris Sellar
  164. Miss Daphne Sellar
  165. Mrs. Sharman
  166. Mr. L. H. Smith
  167. Miss Ethel Smith
  168. Mr. G. F. Stoner
  169. Mr. T. B. Swift
  170. Mr. E. M. Taber
  171. Mrs. Taber
  172. Mr. E. M. Taber, Jnr.
  173. Mrs. Oren E. Taft
  174. Mrs. C. M. Taliaferro
  175. Mr. J. L. Terry
  176. Mr. R. P. Towne
  177. Mrs. Towne
  178. Mr. S. Tsukamoto
  179. Mr. P. Van Rensselaer
  180. Mr. Paul L. Veeder
  181. Mrs. Veeder
  182. Mr. Francis L. Veeder
  183. Mrs. Guillermo Voss
  184. Mr. Percy A. Walker
  185. Mrs. Walker
  186. Mr. W. S. Wasserman
  187. Mrs. Wasserman
  188. Miss M: S. Wasserman
  189. Master W. Wasserman and Governess
  190. Mr. Howard M. Watts
  191. Mrs. Watts Mr. George C. Weimer
  192. Mrs. Weimer
  193. Miss Mary A. Wheeler
  194. Mrs. J. A. White
  195. Mr. David Woodward
  196. Mrs. Charles Yerkes
  197. Mrs. J. I. Young


  • Mr. P. A. Graf
  • Mr. O. T. Jones
  • Mr. J. Mertes
  • Mrs. H. M. Mertes
  • Mr. P. L. Robbins


  1. Mr. J. Blanco-Urlariz
  2. Mr. L. M. Hopkins
  3. Mr. Halpert
  4. Mrs. Halpert
  5. Mr. H. H. Rawnsley


  • Mr. V. Merivale should read Mrs. V. Merivale


  • First Class Passengers: 204
  • Second Class Passengers: 108
  • Third Class Passengers: 236
  • TOTAL: 548


Information for Passengers

Meals will be served at the following times in the First-Class Dining Saloon:

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

The Bars in the First Class will not be open later than midnight, but it is within the discretion of the Commander to close them during the voyage at any time should he consider this course desirable.

A LA CARTE MEALS.—The Company have pleasure in directing the special attention of First Class passengers to the à la carte service provided on Cunard steamers.

It is pointed out that passengers need not confine themselves to the ordinary Table d’hôte menu, but by prior arrangement with the Chief Steward they may order any special dishes which they may desire without extra charge.

SEATS AT TABLE.—Application may be made at any of the Chief Offices in advance, or to the Second Steward on board the Steamer on day of sailing.

DIVINE SERVICE on Sunday at 10-30 a.m.

DECK CHAIRS AND RUGS may be hired at a cost of 6/3 (or $1.50) each, on application to the Deck Steward. Each Rug is contained in a sealed cardboard box, and bears a serial number worked into the material so that passengers will have no difficulty in identifying their rugs. At the end of each voyage, the rugs which have been in use are sent to the store and thoroughly cleaned, before being re-issued.

DECK CHAIR CUSHIONS.—A limited supply of cushions, with loose covers, for deck chairs is available at a cost of 4/2 (or $1) each for the voyage.

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

LIBRARIES.—In addition to a library of Standard Works, a special selection of up-to-date literature is available for the use of passengers.

The Bookstall, situated near the Writing room, is also provided with books and magazines for sale.

BERTH LADDERS.—These may be obtained on application to Steward or Stewardess.

PORT HOLES.—Passengers should request their Bedroom Stewards to open and close the port holes in the Staterooms, as required.

It is dangerous for passengers to handle these themselves.

BERTHING OF PASSENGERS.—No alterations can be made except officially through the Purser.

WARDROBE TRUNKS.—The attention of passengers is called to the fact that, owing to the size of wardrobe trunks, it is not always possible to have these placed in an accessible position in passengers’ Staterooms.

BAGGAGE.—With a view to avoiding leakage and resultant damage, passengers are requested not to carry liquids in their baggage.

BARBER.—The First Class Barber’s Shop is located on " B ” Deck aft. Hours of Attendance, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., but for the convenience of passengers generally, the hours between noon and 5 p.m. are set aside principally for haircutting and shampooing. The following charges have been authorized:


  • Hairdressing: from 1/6
  • Cutting and Singeing: from 3/6
  • Shampooing: from 4/6


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


SWIMMING BATH. — The Swimming Bath is situated amidships. Ample dressing accommodation for bathers is provided.

The Bath is available for the use of passengers as follows:

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

ELECTRIC BATH.— This Bath, fitted with the latest equipment, is situated on the port side of the Arena. Experienced attendants are in charge and are available by appointment. Tickets. 5/6.

Tickets for Mixed Bathing and Electric Bath may be obtained at the Purser's Bureau.

GYMNASIUM. — The Gymnasium, supplied with modern appliances, is on the starboard side of the Arena, and is open for the use of passengers as follows:

  • Ladies: 10 a.m. to 12-30 p.m.
  • Gentlemen: 6 a.m. to 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
  • Children: 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.

No charge is made for the use of the Gymnasium.

SQUASH RACQUETS COURT.—The Racquets Court is open all day. Times for play may be arranged with the attendant in charge.

MONEY EXCHANGE. — As a convenience to passengers the Purser has been authorized to carry funds for exchange purposes, but owing to fluctuations it is not possible to make any fixed rate of exchange.

THE DAILY MAIL ATLANTIC EDITION, giving the latest news by Wireless and the closing prices on the London and New York Stock Exchanges, is published on board daily. The paper will be delivered each morning to the passenger’s stateroom if an order is given to the bedroom steward.

VALUABLES.—The Company is not responsible for theft if valuables or money are kept in the 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. As no charge is made for carriage the Company cannot accept any responsibility for loss or damage, however arising. Passengers are accordingly advised to protect themselves by insurance.

PAYMENTS.—Passengers should obtain a receipt from the Purser on the Company’s form for any additional Passage Money, Rugs, Chairs, Excess Baggage, Freight, etc., paid on board.

CASH ON DELIVERY - PARCELS.—Passengers are requested to note that the Company do not undertake to accept delivery of parcels in Great Britain and Northern Ireland if the value of the contents is to be paid on delivery unless prior arrangements are made with the Company for the amount to be paid.

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 Board of Agriculture, London. Forms of license must be obtained by direct application to the Department before the dog or cat is taken on board. Dogs and cats are carried at owner’s risk, rate being from £4 and £1 respectively, payable to the Purser.

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


RETURN ACCOMMODATION.—For the convenience of those passengers who may be returning from the United States to Europe and who have not yet made the necessary arrangements, the Purser will be pleased to radio New York or Boston 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 in New York.

ARRIVALS AT NEW YORK.—Passengers are landed at the Company's Piers. 53 to 56, North River, foot of West 14th Street, where railway tickets can be purchased, and baggage checked to any part of the United States and Canada. After landing, passengers should enquire at the desk on the wharf for letters and telegrams.

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

LANDING CARDS—NEW YORK.—Before leaving the vessel the holder must present landing card to the U.S. Immigrant Inspector for endorsement.

AIR SERVICE FROM NEW YORK.—Passengers lauding at New York and wishing to reach their destinations as quickly as possible, can make use of the Airplane Service operated by the Curtiss Flying Service Inc., Operating Company for the Curtiss Aeroplane and Motor Company Inc., Garden City, New York.

Passengers can be picked up at the dock cither by car or by amphibian, taken to the nearest flying field, and from there by air to their destination.

Further particulars including rates can be obtained from the Purser.

FORWARDING OF PASSENGERS.—For the convenience of all passengers disembarking at our piers in New York, who are destined to interior points, the Railroad Lines out of New York as well as Steamship Lines for Boston, have representatives on the wharf to meet passengers and arrange to issue railroad tickets to all points in the United States, Canada, and Mexico, as well as tickets to Boston, via steamer.

These representatives will also arrange to check baggage from our piers through to destination, relieving passengers of the annoyance of having to purchase their tickets at the depot or re-check their baggage. Baggage transfer charges from our piers to rail depots or steamship dock must be paid by passengers.

PULLMAN SLEEPING AND PARLOUR CAR RESERVATIONS FOR PASSENGERS ON AMERICAN RAILROADS. —All Cunard steamers now carry a code book issued by the Radiomarine Corporation of America, which enables passengers desiring to make Pullman Car reservations by radio to send these messages in code direct to the Railroad Terminals at New York and Boston.

Passengers desiring to avail themselves of this service should apply at the Purser’s Office. It must be understood, however, that the Company does not accept any responsibility in connection with the reservations, the code book being merely for passengers’ convenience.

Passengers themselves must pay for the messages.

PUBLIC TELEPHONES.—Telephone service with booths and operator in attendance will be found near the Customs Lines on the New York Wharf.

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 our pier gates, afford comfort and protection as regards baggage, etc., and reasonable rates.

PASSENGERS’ MAIL AND ADDRESSES.—Letters for passengers on board the steamers should be addressed c/o The Company’s Offices at the Port of Departure or Arrival.

It is important that the name of the Passenger and Steamer should be clearly given.

Passengers’ addresses may be left at the Purser’s Office in order that any letters received after passengers have left the ship, may be forwarded.

Passengers may have Mail, Telegrams and Cables sent to the care of any of the Cunard Chief Offices.


RETURN ACCOMMODATION—For the convenience of those passengers who may be returning from Europe to the United States and who have not yet made the necessary arrangements the Purser will be pleased to radio the Company’s Head Office at Liverpool for any accommodation required. This will enable passengers to complete their arrangements before leaving the steamer and will consequently save them time and trouble in Great Britain or on the Continent.

CUSTOMS.—The following is a list of the principal articles which are subject to duty on being brought into the United Kingdom, and the smallest quantities should be declared to the Customs Authorities :—Tobacco, Cigars, Cigarettes, Wines, Liqueurs, Spirits, Perfumery, Sugar and Goods containing Sugar, Silk and Artificial Silk, Lace and Embroidery, Musical Instruments, Gramophones and Gramophone Records, Clocks, Watches, Cameras, Field and Opera Glasses, etc.

Reprints of Copyright Books and Music are subject to confiscation.

AUTOMOBILE TOURS IN GREAT BRITAIN. — The Cunard Company is in a position to arrange for the hire of Automobiles to passengers on arrival of their steamers at Liverpool, London, Queenstown, Plymouth or Southampton. Programmes of Tours with fixed prices for same can be obtained on application to the Pursers or the Company’s Offices.

The Tours outlined cover the most interesting and historic places in Great Britain and offer a most enjoyable trip for persons desirous of seeing more of English rural life than is possible when travelling by rail from town to town.

AUTOMOBILE TOURS ON THE CONTINENT.—The Company's Offices at Paris and Cherbourg are in a position to make arrangements for the hire of Cars to meet steamers at Cherbourg and Havre, and take passengers on long or short Tours, or direct to their destination.

Pursers will be glad to give passengers particulars of rates of hire, and any other information that they may desire.

AEROPLANE RESERVATIONS.—Scats can be arranged for Aeroplane Services from London (Croydon) to Paris, Brussels, Cologne, Basle, Zurich, Hamburg, Berlin, etc., in connection with Imperial Airways, and also from Cherbourg to Paris in conjunction with Messrs. Compagnie Aerienne Française.

Application for the above should be made to the Purser, who keeps tariffs, time tables and other information.


This vessel is equipped with special up-to-date Wireless Apparatus which enables passengers to keep in constant touch with their friends or business houses throughout the voyage across the North Atlantic Ocean.


VIA BRITISH COAST STATIONS.—For places in the United Kingdom the inclusive rate is 11d. per word; for other countries the rate is 10d. per word, plus landline and cable charges. Every word in the address, text and signature is counted ; all charges must be prepaid.

VIA UNITED STATES COAST STATIONS.—The wireless rate via New York City, New London, Conn., Tuckerton, N.J., East Moriches. L.I., Chatham, and Boston, Mass., is 9d. per word ; every    word   in the address, text and signature is counted landline charges additional ; all charges must be prepaid.

VIA CANADIAN COAST STATIONS.—The wireless rate via Cape Race and Sable Island Is 1s. 0 ½ d., and Louisburg 9d. per word, via Montreal, Quebec, Gross Isle, Clarke City, P.Q., St. John, N.B., Grindstone Island. N. Sydney, N.S., Chebucto Head, N.S., Yarmouth, N.S., Belle Isle, Pt. Amour, Father Point, and Fame Point, is calculated at 7d. per word ; every word in address, text and signature is counted ; landline charges additional; all charges must be prepaid.

VIA FRENCH COAST STATIONS.—The wireless rate is 8d. per word; every word in address, text and signature is counted ; landing charges additional ; all charges must be prepaid.

SHIP TO SHIP.—The general rate on ship to ship messages is 8d. per word, but Dutch, Belgian and certain other vessels apply a ship tax with a minimum of ten words. The charges on messages to these vessels will be calculated as follows : English ship tax, 4d- per word, without minimum ; Dutch or Belgian, etc., ship tax, 4d. per word, with a minimum of 3s. 4d. Thus for a message of tea words or more the charge is 8d. per word.


Wireless Letters are sent by Radio to Cunard and certain other ships passing in an opposite direction for forwarding to their destinations by either ordinary mail, air mail, express delivery, or as Night Letter Telegrams, on arrival at their first port of call.

A special reduced radio charge of 4s. ad. ($1.00) is made for twenty words ; for each word in excess of this number id. will be charged. Forwarding charges additional.

The text of Wireless Letters must be written in plain language, und letters for mailing by registered post at ports in the United States must shew in the address the Christian name of the addressee, or the title, " Mr., Mrs., or Miss.”

Particulars regarding Wireless Communications established or expected will be found posted on the Wireless Notice Board.

Time is saved and greater accuracy is secured by passengers handing in their messages direct to the Wireless or Purser’s Office, where full information regarding rates, etc., may be obtained.

Passengers are requested to see that they obtain a signed receipt showing amount paid for each message handed in for transmission.

The “CARINTHIA" carries an orchestra of professional musicians, which will play at the undermentioned times and places:

  • 1-10 to 2-00 p.m.: First Class Dining Saloon.
  • 7-10 to 8-00 p.m.: First Class Dining Saloon.
  • 9-00 to 10-45 p.m.: First Class Drawing Room or as required for Dancing First or Second Class.

Time on board is marked by bells, the ship's bell being sounded in single and double strokes, viz. :—

Name of Watch: Middle Watch
Number of Bells Struck = Hour
- = 12 Midnight
1 = 12.30 a.m.
2 = 1.00 a.m.
3 = 1.30 a.m.
4 = 2.00 a.m.
5 = 2.30 a.m.
6 = 3.00 a.m.
7 = 3.30 a.m.
8 = 4.00 a.m.

Name of Watch: Morning Watch
Number of Bells Struck = Hour
- = 4.00 a.m.
1 = 4.30 a.m.
2 = 5.00 a.m.
3 = 5.30 a.m.
4 = 6.00 a.m.
5 = 6.30  a.m.
6 = 7.00 a.m.
7 = 7.30 a.m.
8 = 8.00 a.m.

Name of Watch: Forenoon Watch
Number of Bells Struck = Hour
- =  8.00 a.m.
1 = 8.30 a.m.
2 = 9.00 a.m.
3 = 9.30 a.m.
4 = 10.00 a.m.
5 = 10.30 a.m.
6 = 11.00 a.m.
7 = 11.30  a.m.
8 =  Noon

Name of Watch: Afternoon Watch
Number of Bells Struck = Hour
- =  Noon
1 = 12.30 p.m.
2 = 1.00  p.m.
3 = 1.30 p.m.
4 = 2.00 p.m.
5 = 2.30 p.m.
6 = 3.00 p.m.
7 = 3.30 p.m.
8 = 4.00 p.m.

Name of Watch: First Dog Watch
Number of Bells Struck = Hour
- =  4 p.m.
1 = 4.30 p.m.
2 = 5 p.m.
3 = 5.30 p.m.
4 = 6.00 p.m.

Name of Watch: Second Dog Watch
Number of Bells Struck = Hour
1 = 6.30 p.m.
2 = 7.00 p.m.
3 = 7.30 p.m.
8 = 8.00 p.m.

Name of Watch: First Watch
Number of Bells Struck = Hour
- =  8.00 p.m.
1 = 8.30 p.m.
2 = 9.00 p.m.
3 = 9.30 p.m.
4 = 10.00 p.m.
5 = 10.30 p.m.
6 = 11.00 p.m.
7 = 11.30 p.m.
8 = Midnight


In order to facilitate refund of Head Tax paid, passengers should notify at the time of booking that it is their intention to leave the U.S. within 60 days, and apply to the Purser of the Westbound steamer for a receipt in respect of the amount in question.

Passengers should also obtain from the U.S. Immigration Inspector at the U.S. Port of Landing, Transit Certificate Form 514, which will be issued on stating that it is their intention to leave the United States within 60 days. It is necessary that this form be returned to the Company when completed, in time to allow same to be placed before the Immigration Authorities at Washington within 120 days of passenger's arrival in the United States.

Passengers returning to Europe on Cunard Line steamers, on presentation of the necessary documents, can obtain refund of Head Tax from the Purser providing they have left the United States within the prescribed period of 60 days. Refund of Head Tax is subject to strict compliance with the above procedure.


WRITING ROOM.—This room is on “ A ” Deck. The color scheme is of rich blue and gold.

CARD ROOM.—" A " Deck. While the decoration is similar to the adjoining Writing Room, the predominant color is bottle green. The room generally may be compared with that of an old Georgian club in St. James.

LOUNGE.—Also on “ A ” Deck is the Lounge. It is reminiscent of that delightful period when the influence of William of Orange produced a composite style of English and Dutch forms. Walnut furniture, with cross- banded veneer and marquetry, old red lacquer, black and gold furniture and rich velvets and tapestries, create a very pleasing 17th century atmosphere.

ADAM RESTAURANT.—There is seating accommodation for 320 people. The central portion and two wings are in the simple style of the Brothers Adam. A fine reproduction of Le Brun’s cartoon for the Gobelin tapestry of the Chateau de Chambord has been introduced at the forward end of the central portion, while the entrance is a convenient foyer where diners can meet their friends.

SPANISH SMOKING ROOM—This is the first occasion upon which Spanish art has been introduced into the decoration of a Cunard liner, and this handsome room Is typically Spanish. The scheme is based on El Greco's house, and a copy of that artist’s fine portrait of King Ferdinand occupies a prominent position.

SPORTS ARENA.—This unique feature is situated on " G ” Deck and extends upwards through two other decks. It consists of a Swimming Bath, a Racquets Court and a fully equipped Gymnasium. The decorations are a modem adaptation of the Greek forms in teak and bronze. The walls are divided by Pentelican marble pilasters.

SWIMMING POOL.—This occupies a central position in the Arena and is one of the largest afloat. The walls are decorated in bronze bas-relief copied from ancient Greek vases.

GYMNASIUM AND ELECTRIC RAY BATH.—The former is on the starboard side of the Swimming Bath and is equipped with the very latest appliances. Opening out of the port side of the bath is an electric ray bath equipped with marble slab for massage. At the forward end excellent dressing cubicles, fresh water fountains and “ showers ” are provided.

RACQUETS COURT.—This is situated on the port side of the Arena, and has been designed in accordance with the regulations of the Racquets Association.

DECK SPORTS.—Ample provision has been made on the Boat Deck for out-door games, etc.


Cunard Atlantic Track Chart - 28 September 1929.

Cunard Atlantic Track Chart - 28 September 1929. GGA Image ID # 1306484ca2


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