TSS Canada Passenger List - 16 April 1914

Front Cover, TSS Canada Passenger List - 16 April 1914

First Class Passenger List for the TSS Canada of the Fabre Line on a Special Winter Voyage Departing 16 April 1914 from New York to the Mediterranean calling at Algiers, Naples, Villefranche and Marseilles, Commanded by Captain Victor Bouleuc.


  • List of Officers
  • List of First Class Passengers
  • Brief History of the Fabre Line
  • Information on the New SS Patria, the Largest Fabre Liner Launched
  • Services of the Fabre Line
  • Photograph of the Fabre Line Steamer "Sant'Anna"
  • Fabre Line Owners and Agents (Not Shown)

GGA Inventory Ref Nbr: 215.251.1089

List of Senior Officers

  1. Commander Victor Bouleuc - Lt. de Vaisseau
  2. Royal Commissioner Capt. Dr. Adolfo Saporito
  3. Second Captain Paul Rondeau
  4. First Lieutenant Jean Lebrun
  5. Second Lieutenant Juste Tempesti
  6. Physician Dr. Auguste Charazac
  7. Physician Dr. Andrea Saccone
  8. Physician Dr. Luigi Parascandolo
  9. Chief Purser Charles Milliard
  10. Second Purser Georges Meric
  11. Chief Engineer Felix Doutaud
  12. Second Engineer Achille Gallas
  13. Third Engineer Jean Dorier
  14. Fourth Engineer Joseph Col
  15. Chief Wireless Operator Emile Canoze
  16. Assistant Wireless Operator Paul Tramini
  17. Maitre d 'Hotel, First Class Labastide
  18. Maitre d'Hotel, Second Class Raynaud
  19. Chef Dadure

First Class Passengers

  1. Miss L. E. Anthony
    11, New York City
  2. Mrs. K. W. Barrett
    17, Washington, D. C
  3. Miss Ethel Bennion
    31, Salt Lake City, Utah
  4. Mr. Albert Breton
    3, New Orleans, La
  5. Mr. C. H. Burton
    25, Boston, Mass
  6. Mrs. Burton, and Maid
    25, Boston, Mass
  7. Rev. S. Burton
    30, Boston, Mass
  8. Mr. J. Orr. Callaghan
    51, Hamilton, Ont
  9. Mrs. Callaghan
    51, Hamilton, Ont
  10. Miss M. E. Callaghan
    9, Hamilton, Ont
  11. Mr. Fernando Carrera
    Vice Consul of Spain at Los Angeles
    10, Los Angeles, Cal.
  12. Miss Irene Cerny
    71, St. James, N. Y
  13. Mrs. H. T. Cummings
    73, Boston, Mass
  14. Mr. J. H. Darling
    2, Duluth, Minn
  15. Mrs. Darling
    2, Duluth, Minn
  16. Mr. James R. Day
    62, Toronto, Ont
  17. Mrs. Day
    62, Toronto, Ont
  18. Master Day
    62, Toronto, Ont
  19. Miss Julia Desforges
    54, Montreal, P. Q
  20. Mrs. K. R. DeLacy
    5, Asbury Park, N. J
  21. Mr. W. Douglas
    28, New York City
  22. Miss Louise E. Dutton
    57, New York City
  23. Prof. Webster Edgerly
    16, Washington, D C
  24. Mrs. Edgerly
    16, Washington, D. C
  25. Miss Beatrice Edgerly
    20, Washington, D. C
  26. Miss Gladys Edgerly
    20, Washington, D. C
  27. Mr. R. Farley
    76, Asbury Park, N. J
  28. Mr. John Fletcher
    1, Providence, R. I
  29. Mrs. Fletcher
    1, Providence, R. I
  30. Mr. Clarence O. Gamble
    33, St. Louis, Mo
  31. Mrs. Gamble
    33, St. Louis, Mo
  32. Mr. Frederick Garrish
    19, New York. City
  33. Capt. F. M. Gibson
    32, U. S. A., New York City
  34. Mrs. Gibson
    32, New York City
  35. Mrs. Hattie B. Harker
    27; Salt Lake City, Utah
  36. Mr. George A. Hurst
    58, St. Louis, Mo
  37. Mrs. Hurst
    58, St. Louis, Mo
  38. Miss Ethel G. Hammond
    59; New York City
  39. Miss Mabel Hammond
    59, New York City
  40. Miss Mary Howell
    6, Washington, D. C
  41. Mr. Ellsworth Ingalls
    18, Atchison, Kan
  42. Mr. George John
    74, Brooklyn, N. Y
  43. Mrs. John
    74, Brooklyn, N. Y
  44. Miss Ethel M. Kelley
    57, New York City
  45. Mr. A. Lassus
    15, Paris, France
  46. Mr. Edward Lepschy
    21, New York City
  47. Miss Eva Legare
    54, Montreal, P. Q
  48. Mr. William Lipman
    12, Boston, Mass
  49. Dr. J. C. Litzenberg
    53, Minneapolis, Minn
  50. Miss Avis Litzenberg
    53, Minneapolis, Minn
  51. Master Karl Litzenberg
    53, Minneapolis, Minn
  52. Mrs. Litzenberg
    55, Minneapolis, Minn
  53. Miss E. H. Lowber
    60, Hoboken, N. J
  54. Dr. John C. Lynch
    64, Bridgeport, Conn
  55. Mrs. Lynch
    64, Bridgeport, Conn
  56. Mrs. Anna L. Marshall
    55, Minneapolis, Minn
  57. Mr. J. L. Martin
    22, New York City
  58. Mrs. Martin
    24, New York City
  59. Mr. Clement March
    23, New York City
  60. Miss Margaret McGarvey
    34, Montreal, Can
  61. Miss Marion May
    8, Washington, D. C
  62. Miss Anna M. Monrad
    73. New Haven, Conn
  63. Miss Oliver Page
    78, Toronto, Ont
  64. Miss Bessie Page
    78, Toronto, Ont
  65. Mr. J. H. Pedley
    28, New York City
  66. Mrs. Elise Perguiron
    56, New York City
  67. Mr. James Ellis Rice
    50, Washington, D. C
  68. Mrs. Rice
    52, Washington, D. C
  69. Dr. Anna Howard Shaw
    11, New York City
  70. Miss Lydia Sparkman
    17, Washington, D. C
  71. Mrs. F. W. Slaughter
    26, Philadelphia, Pa
  72. Miss E. H. Slanghter
    26, Philadelphia, Pa
  73. Mme. St. Frederic
    36, Montreal, Can
  74. Mme. Ste. Filibert
    36, Montreal, Can
  75. Miss Frieda M. Thomas
    7, New York City
  76. Mr. W. N. Williams
    29, Salt Lake City, Utah
  77. Mrs. Williams
    29, Salt Lake Ciiy, Utah
  78. Miss Cornelia J. Williams
    72, Utica, N. Y
  79. Mr. Ziegler
    25, Philadelphia, Pa
  80. Mrs. Ziegler
    25, Philadelphia, Pa

New S. S. "Patria" Largest Fabre Liner Launched.

The New Fabre Line S. S. "Patria" was launched in November, 1913, at Toulon, and will make her first trip from Naples on April 24th, and from New York on April Fourth, 1914. She will run on the New York-Algiers-Naples-Nice-Marseilles line eastbound and on the Marseilles-NaplesPalermo line westbound.

The length of the "Patria" is 540 feet and her beam is 61 feet. The navigating bridge is 80 feet above the keel. She will have seven decks, four of which are for the exclusive use of first class Passengers. Her horsepower is 12000 and her speed is 18% knots, making her the fastest steamer regularly engaged in the Mediterranean trade.

For safety, speed, comfort and luxury, the "Patria" will be unsurpassed by any of the Mediterranean liners, besides being one of the largest steamers flying the French flag.

HISTORY of The Fabre Line

The First Cabin Service maintained by the Fabre Line between New York and Providence and the Azores and Lisbon and the Mediterranean ports, Algiers, Naples, Villefranche (port of Nice, Riviera) and Marseilles is without doubt the most unique and attractive afforded by any regular Mediterranean Line. The s..eamships which comprise the present express passenger fleet have all been constructed since 1902 with special regard to the requirements of Mediterranean travel and are all staunch, trim and fast and equipped with all modern safeguards.

Since the inauguration of. this line in 1881 (it is one of the oldest in the Mediterranean trade) there has not been a single loss of life or injury to any passenger due to accidents of the sea, the Company's steamers or the officers in charge. In fact the success and present popularity of the Fabre Line has been entirely due to the interest exerted at all times by the administration toward its patrons and the high standing attained has been realized only upon the actual quality and merit of the service rendered.

For many years the only advertisement of the Fabre Line was its many pleased and satisfied patrons, who lost no opportunity to relate to their friends their pleasant experiences on the Company's steamers, and it has always been the constant endeavor of the Fabre Line to deserve this praise and to give to its, new patrons the same impressions received by their friends.

Implicit instructions have been given to all the servants of the Company in furtherance of this idea and the whole organization, both aboard and ashore, has always this one idea in mind and each lends his best efforts toward its perfection. Therefore, the administration now feels that its efforts have met with success, and its rapidly growing popularity proves that its timely ideas have been understood and appreciated.

"FORTY-FIVE Hundred Miles of DELIGHT"

Among the unique and attractive features presented by the Fabre Line 's service may be mentioned the fact that all accommodations are amidships, where the vibration of the powerful engines is least noticeable.

It will be immediately apparent that this arrangement greatly limits the carrying capacity of each steamer, which is a notable feature inasmuch as it prevents entirely the disagreeable overcrowding of dining rooms and decks and greatly enhances the "homelike" and "yachtlike" air which prevails during the voyage.

"Like a cruise in a private yacht" has become the cognomen of the Fabre Line and was originally suggested many times by patrons of this line.


Back Cover

Services of The Fabre Line

New York to Naples—Nice—Marseilles
New York to Algiers—Naples—Nice--Marseilles
New York to Azores—Lisbon—Marseilles
Providence to Naples—Marseilles
Providence to Azores—Lisbon—Marseilles
Marseilles—Naples—Palermo to New York
Marseilles—Naples to Providence—New York
Marseilles—Naples to New York
Marseilles—Almeria—Liasbon--Azores to Providence—New York
Marseilles—Lisbon—Azores to Providence—New York
All points in the Near and Far East by direct connection.

The Paris Office of The
Fabre Line

Return to Top of Page

Fabre Line
Passenger List Collection
GG Archives

Passenger Lists

Fabre Line Ship Archival Collections

Other Items

Related Topics

Search Our Ship Passenger Lists

Passenger Lists

Search Our Ship Passenger Lists

Ocean Travel Topics A-Z