SS Lapland Passenger List - 25 July 1930

Front Cover, Red Star Line RMS Lapland Cabin Class Passenger List - 25 July 1930

Front Cover of a Cabin Passenger List from the RMS Lapland of the Red Star Line, Departing Friday, 25 July 1930 from Antwerp to New York via Southampton and Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain H. Harvey. GGA Image ID # 14038e2b3f


Senior Officers and Staff

  1. Commander: Captain H. Harvey
  2. Surgeon; G. Nicolet, M.D.
  3. Purser: Arthur C. Astle
  4. Assistant Purser: H. Wroth
  5. Chief Steward: W. Wilson


Cabin Passengers

  1. Abbott, Dr. Theodore
  2. Abbott, Mrs.
  3. Abbott, Miss Frances, S.
  4. Abbott, Miss Beatrice, V.
  5. Alexander, Col. R. G.
  6. Alexander, Mrs.
  7. Alexander, Miss Ruth
  8. Alexander, Master Roger
  9. Alvin, Miss Edith, S.
  10. Ames, Mrs. Charles
  11. Ames, Miss Alma
  12. Angus, Mrs. David
  13. Angus, Mr. Bruce
  14. Angus, Mr. David, R.
  15. Anke, Miss Kate
  16. Arquin, Mr. Florestan
  17. Arquin, Mrs. Marie
  18. Arquin, Master Raoul
  19. Baldwin, Mr. J. G.
  20. Baldwin. Mrs.
  21. Ballon, Mr. S. P.
  22. Ballon Mrs.
  23. Bamberger. Mr. Theron
  24. Bander, Miss Golda
  25. Barrett, Mrs. J.
  26. Bassett, Mrs. Charles, W
  27. Bates, Mrs. M. R.
  28. Bates. Dr. R.
  29. Bates, Mrs.
  30. Beatty, Dr. T. B.
  31. Bell, Mr. E. H.
  32. Bell, Mrs.
  33. Benedict, Mrs.
  34. Bennett. Mrs. K. R.
  35. Bergamini, Miss R.
  36. Bigby, Capt. W. A.
  37. Blegen, Mr. Carl
  38. Blegen, Mrs. Elisabeth
  39. Blenheim, Mrs. R.
  40. Blenheim, Miss Vera
  41. Blenheim, Miss Evelyn
  42. Bosworth, Dr. Robinson
  43. Boyd, Miss Ann, Dickie
  44. Boynton, Mr. N.
  45. Bracewell, Mrs. John
  46. Brand, Capt. T. S.
  47. Brand, Mrs.
  48. Brand, Miss
  49. Brann, Mr. H. E.
  50. Brann, Mrs.
  51. Breyer, Mr. M.
  52. Breyer, Mrs. M.
  53. Brice, Miss M. L.
  54. Briggs, Mr. Robert, J.
  55. Briggs, Mrs.
  56. Bristol, Dr. L. D.
  57. Britton, Miss Alice
  58. Broch, Mr. Sidney, L.
  59. Broch, Mrs.
  60. Brockway, Dr. P.
  61. Brockway, Mrs.
  62. Brockway, Mr.
  63. Brown, Dr. Sydney
  64. Brown, Mrs.
  65. Brown, Miss Evelyn. L.
  66. Brown, Miss Eleanor, W.
  67. Bullard, Dr. Thomas
  68. Bunker, Miss Albert
  69. Burns. Dr. Harry
  70. Burrage, Dr. S.
  71. Burrage, Mrs.
  72. Calduwood. Miss Katherine
  73. Cannon, Miss Jane
  74. Cannon, Miss A. J.
  75. Carew, Mr. G. P.
  76. Chamberlain, Mr. W. G.
  77. Chamberlain, Mrs.
  78. Chapman, Mr. S. A.
  79. Chapman, Mrs.
  80. Clark. Col. E. B.
  81. Clark, Mrs.
  82. Clerck, Miss Marie
  83. Cochen. Mr. H. B.
  84. Cochen. Mrs.
  85. Coleman, Miss Anne, W.
  86. Coleman, Mr.
  87. Coleman, Dr. Wm. S.
  88. Coleman, Mrs.
  89. Collar, Miss Kate
  90. Como, Mr. W. J.
  91. Como, Mrs.
  92. Cooke, Miss Elisabeth
  93. Cooke, Miss Emma
  94. Coughlin, Dr. Agnes
  95. Coulter, Mr. Lloyd
  96. Coulter, Mrs. Marjorie
  97. Cox, Mrs. A. J.
  98. Cox, Mr. John, R.
  99. Cox, Mrs. Leopoldine
  100. Cox, Master Martin
  101. Cox, Miss Mary
  102. Cox, Miss Ada
  103. Cox, Mr. Walter
  104. Crawford, D. L. D.
  105. Danin, Mr. Jolin
  106. Danin, Mrs.
  107. Darlington, Bishop
  108. Darnell, Mr. Albertus
  109. Diamond, Miss Agnes
  110. Dignum, Miss Emmeline
  111. Dillard, Miss Elisabeth
  112. Downton, Mrs. J.
  113. Downton Miss Lena
  114. Downton, Miss Edith
  115. Ehrenfeld, Miss Rose, M.
  116. Eley, Mr. W. R.
  117. Ellis, Miss Clara. F.
  118. Ennis, Miss lsabel, A.
  119. Ertzinger, Mr. Georges
  120. Ewing, Mr. Oscar, R.
  121. Farley, Miss Alice, B.
  122. Feer, Mr. H. Ernest
  123. Feer, Mrs.
  124. Feer, Miss Barbara
  125. Feer, Master Robert
  126. Feer, Master Mark
  127. Fielding, Mr. Paul
  128. Fielding, Mr. Gerald
  129. Fletcher, Miss Anna
  130. Franks, Mrs. F. R.
  131. Frazer, Mr. Robert
  132. Frederics, Mr. Arthur
  133. Gehrmann, Dr. George
  134. Gehrmann, Mrs.
  135. Geisler, Mrs. E. W.
  136. Geisler, Mr. Philip
  137. Genung, Dr. Lewell, T.
  138. Genung, Mrs.
  139. Genung, Miss Elisabeth
  140. Gerber, Miss Stella
  141. Gibson, Mr. John, F.
  142. Gillespies, Miss
  143. Graham, Col. James, G.
  144. Greene, Mrs. E. F.
  145. Greene, Mr. Stephen
  146. Groscop, Miss Julia
  147. Hall, Miss Medra
  148. Hampton, Miss Elisabeth
  149. Hanskin, Miss Margaret
  150. Hauben, Mr. S. S.
  151. Hauben, Mrs.
  152. Hawkins, Mr. B. L.
  153. Hawkins, Mrs. A. L.
  154. Henkel, Mrs. Frances, B.
  155. Henkel, Master Paul
  156. Henkel. Master Harold
  157. Henkel, Dr. Paul
  158. Hills, Miss Veronica
  159. Hogan, Miss Alice, L.
  160. House, Miss Freda
  161. Hughes, Mr. Edward
  162. Humphrey, Miss Teresa
  163. Hunter, Mr. John
  164. Jackson, Mr. Cecil
  165. Jacobsen, Miss Agnes
  166. Jacques, Mrs. Mario
  167. Jacques, Dr. Arthur
  168. Jacques, Mrs.
  169. Jacquinot, Miss Marguerite
  170. Janssen, Mrs. C. L.
  171. Jardine, Mr. John, A.
  172. Johnson, Dr. W
  173. Johnson, Mrs.
  174. Johnson, Mr.
  175. Johnson, Mrs. J.
  176. Kay. Mr. Edgar
  177. Kay, Mrs.
  178. Kennedy, Dr. J. P.
  179. Ketcham, Miss Emily, L.
  180. Koch, Miss Anna
  181. Lankin, Miss Wina
  182. Lee, Mr. W. J.
  183. Lee, Mrs.
  184. Lee, Miss Eileen
  185. Levy, Mr. George, G.
  186. Levy, Mrs. Jessie
  187. Levy, Miss Hortense
  188. Littlefield, Mrs. Mary, J.
  189. Lloyd, Mr. E. M.
  190. Lloyd, Mrs.
  191. Lloyd, Miss Margaret
  192. Lloyd, Master Van
  193. Lohmaier, Mr. Mathews
  194. Luckett, Mr. Thomas
  195. Luckett, Miss Jasie
  196. Lynch, Mr. Bert., T.
  197. Lynch, Mrs. Dorothy, S.
  198. Lynch, Dr. P.
  199. Lynch, Mr. Paul
  200. Maitland, Mrs. J. E.
  201. Marchesseau, Miss Josephine
  202. Maslon. Dr. Morris
  203. Mc Cain, Mr. S. A.
  204. Mc Cain, Mrs. K. A.
  205. Mc Comas, Dr. Henry
  206. Mc Donald, Miss Theo
  207. Mc Donald, Miss Helen
  208. Mc Elroy, Miss M. H.
  209. Mc Knight, Dr. Richard
  210. Mc Knight, Mrs.
  211. Mc Lain, Dr. W. H.
  212. Mc Lain, Dr. C. B.
  213. Mc Neille. Mr. Holbrook, M.
  214. Means, Dr. Lenna, L.
  215. Meyer, Mr. H. F.
  216. Meyer, Mrs.
  217. Miller, Miss Ruth
  218. Miller, Miss Vivian
  219. Miller, Miss Anastasia
  220. Mohr, Miss Mary
  221. Mollinson, Mr. James
  222. Mueller, Mr. B. H.
  223. Myers. Dr. John
  224. Nanney, Miss Clara
  225. Nelson, Dr. Edward
  226. Nelson, Mrs.
  227. Nichols, Miss Lilian
  228. O'Kuyama, Mr. Sobey
  229. Parker. Mr. C. S.
  230. Parks, Mr. Henry, G.
  231. Parks, Mr. Archibald
  232. Patton, Mr. Russell, B.
  233. Payne, Dr. G.
  234. Payne, Mrs.
  235. Pelouze, Dr. E.
  236. Pelouze, Miss Anna
  237. Peters, Dr. Lulu, H
  238. Phillips, Mr. Ben
  239. Phillips, Mrs.
  240. Phillips, Master Peter, R.
  241. Phillips, Master Ben.
  242. Phillips, Master Tom
  243. Pinnell, Mrs. J. H.
  244. Read, Dr. H. K.
  245. Reid, Miss Laurie, J.
  246. Rhea, Mr. E. M.
  247. Rice, Major Henry, L.
  248. Rice, Mrs.
  249. Rice, Miss
  250. Ricker, Miss Mabel, G.
  251. Russell, Mrs. David, A.
  252. Rzewski Mr.
  253. Satge, Mr. A.
  254. Satge, Mrs.
  255. Schabelitz, Mr. R. F.
  256. Schabelitz, Mrs.
  257. Schabelzton. Miss Martha
  258. Schroder, Miss [Dr.] May
  259. Schumacher, Miss Agnes
  260. Schumacher, Miss Gladys
  261. Serpell, Miss Leta
  262. Sibley, Mr. F. E.
  263. Smith, Dr. Lillian
  264. Smith, Miss Nelle
  265. Smyth, Dr. H. F.
  266. Smyth, Miss
  267. Sprecher, Mr. Walter
  268. Sprecher, Mrs.
  269. Sprecher, Mr. Drexel
  270. Standish, Miss Lorene
  271. Steele, Miss Louise
  272. Stockton, Miss Josephine
  273. Stoughton, Miss Grace, W.
  274. Stoughton, Mr. Charles, W.
  275. Stull, Mr. Karl
  276. Stull, Mrs.
  277. Swanbeck, Mrs. Irene
  278. Szymkowiak, Mrs. Gertrud
  279. Taylor. Mr. James
  280. Taylor, Mrs. G.
  281. Tholl, Mr. John
  282. Toujos, Rev. John
  283. Trojanowski, Mr.
  284. Turrell, Miss Virginie
  285. Uhl, Mrs. Mee
  286. Uhl, Miss Elisabeth
  287. Uhl, Mr. Melvin
  288. Vanston, Mr. John, M.
  289. Viool, Mrs. R.
  290. Viool, Miss Sarah
  291. Waite, Dr.
  292. Walsh. Mr. J.
  293. Walsh, Mrs.
  294. Warner, Hon. Elmer
  295. Warner, Mrs.
  296. Weiss, Mrs. Paula
  297. Wells, Mr. F. A.
  298. Wells, Mrs.
  299. Whitteer, Miss Alice, W.
  300. Williams, Dr. Maysel
  301. Wolfson, Mrs. Edith
  302. Wolfson, Miss Elaine
  303. Woodberry, Miss Marion, E.
  304. Woods, Dr. Harold
  305. Woods, Mrs. Ethel
  306. Woods, Miss Kathleen
  307. Wright, Mrs. Charles, A.
  308. Zingsheim, Miss D. K.


Track Chart, SS Lapland Passenger List 25 July 1930


Information for Passengers

The Bugle Is sounded at 8 A. M.

First Sitting

  • BREAKFAST at 8:00 am
  • LUNCHEON at 12 noon.
  • DINNER at 6:15 pm

Second Sitting

  • BREAKFAST at 9:00 am
  • LUNCHEON at 1:15 pm
  • DINNER at 7.30 pm

The Bar opens at 8:00 am and closes at 11:30 pm

Lights are extinguished in the Dining Saloon. Lounge, Library and Smoking Room at Midnight.

Divine Service will be held on Sundays at 11:30 am

Passengers are requested to ask for a receipt on the Company's Form for any additional Passage Money, Chair or Steamer Rug Hire, or Freight paid on board.

Seats at table. - Passengers who have not previously arranged for seats at table to be reserved should apply for same to the Second steward.

Library. — Books can be obtained on applying to the Library steward.

In addition to this library, an arrangement has been made with Harrods of London, to place on board every voyage the latest publications, to supplement the permanent library.

Deck Chairs and Steamer Rugs and also Deck Chair Cushions can be obtained on application to the Deck steward, at a charge of $ 1.50, each for the voyage.

Meals not permitted to be served in the Library.

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 request for any illness not originating on the voyage. In the caSe of sickness developed on the voyage, no charge will be made, and medecine will be provided free in all circumstances.

The Surgeon will be in attendance at the surgery for con-sultations at the following hours : 10:00 am 6:00 pm 8:30 pm

The Surgeon will be available at all times in cases of urgency.

Sea Sickness. - While few persons suffer from this ailment the Red star Line in their efforts to render every possible service, has adopted a device known as the "Ozonator" which has proven most satisfactory in relieving distressed passengers. Anyone requiring attention should see the Ship's Surgeon who will arrange to give treatment.

Baggage. — Questions relating to Baggage should be referred to the assistant Second Steward, who Is the Ship's Baggage faster. Trunks, Chairs, etc., which passengers may desire to leave in charge of the Company, should be appropriately labeled and handed to the Baggage Master, on the dock at New Yotk and such articles will be stored entirely at owner's risk.

It is for passengers themselves to see that all of their baggage is passed by the U.S. Customs Authorities on landing at New York. Uncrated automobiles carried as baggage must be included on the U.S. Customs Declaration which will facilitate Customs clearance.

New York arrival. — Baggage. — Should the steamer arrive at New York Wharf after 8:00 pm, all passengers who have been passed by the u. s. Immigration Authorities may land or remain on board over night 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 8:00 am the day following arrival. Breakfast will be served to those who remain on board over-night.

Upon landing at New York, and upon application to the representatives of the Railroads, who meet all arriving Red Star Line steamers, railroad tickets may be purchased, and baggage of Passengers may be checked from the Steamship Pier to any point along the Lines of the Pennsylvania, New York Central, Erie, Lehigh Valley, Delaware and Lackawanna. Baltimore and Ohio, New York, New Haven and Hartford and connecting Railroads.

In the event of the steamer arriving at quarantine after the hours mentioned hereunder, passengers, other than United States Citizens, may be required by the U.S. Immigration Authorities to remain on board over night, and to have their passports examined the following morning :

  • October to December inclusive 5.30 pm
  • January to March — 6:00 pm
  • April to June — 7.30 pm
  • July to September — 7.15:00 pm

Breakfast will be served in the usual course.

Notice. Before leaving the vessel the passengers must present their landing card to a U.S. Immigrant Inspector for endorsement.

Wardrobe Trunks. — Passengers are advised that it is not always possible to arrange for the placing of Wardrobe Trunks in the passenger accommodation in a position where they are easily accessible, also that there is frequently difficulty, with regard to the landing of such packages owing to their exceptional size.

They are therefore recommended to use steamer trunks in preference or to send their Wardrobe Trunks to ship's Baggage room, which is open daily at fixed hours.

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 vessels upon which they arrive.

The Pursers are requested to deliver passengers a receipt for merchandise so delivered and place the goods in the safes aboard their vessels until a customs permit is presented to the Inspectors, ordering the goods into the U.S. appraiser's stores for examination.

Valuables. For the convenience of Passengers, the Line has provided in the Pursers Office, 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 Line does not, having reghard to the ticket conditions and to the provisions of Section 502 of the Merchant Shipping Act 1894 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.

Dangerous articles such as Fireworks, Matches, Gun-powder, Gasoline, Cartridges, Moving Picture Flims,etc, must not on any account be enclosed in baggage.

Travellers Cheques, payable in all parts of Europe, can be purchased at all the principal offices of the Red Star Line. These Cheques are accepted on board Red Star steamers in payment of accounts, but the Pursers do not carry funds to enable them to cash same.

Exchange pf Money. — The Purser is prepared, for the convenience of Passengers, to exchange a limited amount of money, at rate which will be posted on Bulletin Boards outside the Enquiry Office.

Wines, etc. — Passengers are requested to sign cards when ordering Wines and Spirits, etc., at table, and accounts for these are presented at the end of the voyage by the Table Steward or Bedroom Steward, to whom payment may he made.

Dogs. — Dogs are not allowed in the Staterooms or on the Passenger decks. Dogs, cats and other animals carried as baggage to be landed at New York must be included on the US. Customs Declaration.

Deck Games and Amusements. -- Deck Quoits, Shuffle-board, Bull Board and other games are provided on deck under the charge of a Quartermaster.

Chess. Draughts, Dominoes, etc., may be obtained on application to the Smokng Room Steward.

Writing Paper. - Envelopes and Telegraph Forms will be found in the library.

Railway and Steamship Time Tables of the various Companies can be obtained from the Library Steward.

Picture Postcards. — Picture Postcards of the steamer can be obtained on board gratis.

Upper Berths. — Passengers occupying upper berths can obtain steps for getting in or out of same by applying to the Steward or Stewardess.

Enquiry Office. — Passengers' mail, telegrams, radios. etc., are received at and sent from this office. Postage stamps can be purchased here, and also from the Library Stewaed.

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

Letters, Etc,, for Passengers will be brought on board before the passengers land.

Mail. — Passengers should ascertain whether there is any mail for them before disembarking. They are invitrd to leave their addresses at the Enquiry Office, or on the cards sent to the Staterooms for the purpose, for late correspondence to be redirected.

Passengers' Quarters. — Cabin passengers are not allowed to enter Tourist or Third Class compartments, or vice versa, as complications might arise under the Quarantine Regulations.

Public Telephones with booths and operators on our New York Piers.

Barber. — The barber is authorized to make the following charges:-

  • Shaving: $0.20
  • haircutting: $0.25
  • Shampooing: $0.20
  • Singeing: $0.20
  • Face Massage: $0.40
  • Scalp Massage: $0.25
  • Tonic Dressing: $0.10
  • Manicure: $0.75

The Barber is allowed the privilege of selling various souvenirs and small articles on his own account.

Orchestra. — The steamer carries a string orchestra which will play at suitable times.

The Chief Steward holds a complaint book at the disposal of passengers.


This Tax may be recovered by passengers, if same has been paid, provided they inform the U.S. Immigration Inspector on arrival at New York of their intention to leave the United States within 60 days (the time prescribed by U.S. Law), and obtain from him Transit Certificate Form 514.

It is also necessary for Transit Certificate Form 514 to be handed to the transportation company when completed, in time the allow same to be placed before the Immigration Authorities in Washington within 120 days of passenger's arrival in the United States.

Unless this regulation is complied with the Tax cannot be recovered.

Passengers, proceeding to the U.S. with the intention to stay in the States during a period exceeding 60 days, and make to this effect a declaration at the port of debarkation, will not be entitled to the reimbursement of the Head Tax, even if such passengers should leave the U.S. within the limit of 60 days.

Passengers, who desire to be reimbursed of the U.S. Head Tax, are politely requested to clearly indicate on arrival at the debarkation port and also on the declaration form they have to fill in when booking passage that it is not within their intention to prolong their sojourn in the U.S. over the 60 days.


This Steamer is fitted with Marconi system of Wireless Telegraphy and also with Submarine Signalling Apparatus

The following rates do not include the forwarding charges beyond the coast station, which are additional. Every word in the address, text, and signature is counted. All charges must be prepaid and a receipt should be requested.


This vessel is fitted with special long range wireless apparatus which will enable passengers to communicate with then, friends or business connections on shore at any time during the voyage across the North Atlantic Ocean.

The Wireless charge for messages directed through the Long Distance Wireless Station at Devizes, England is 10d. per word; directed through Louisburg, Nova Scotia, or Chatham, Mass. is 9 d. per word.

The ship is constantly in touch with one or other of these stations.

Ship to Ship. — The general rate for messages exchanged between British ships is 8d. per word. For messages exchanged with ships of other nationalities, the general rate is 8 1/2 d. per word, but as Dutch, Belgian and certain other vessels apply a Wireless ship charge with a minimum of 10 words, the charge for messages addressed to the vessels will be calculated as follows : For less than 10 words... .3/6 plus a charge of 4 d. per word. For 10 words or more...............................8 1/2 d. per word.


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.

For an "Ocean Letter" sent to a British ship controlled by the Marconi Company, the rate is (inclusive of wireless, postage and registration) 5 s. for 20 words, plus 2 d . for each additional word up to a maximum of 100 words.

This class of message must contain full postal 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 Radiotclegrams 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 Quincy Avenue
Arriving Tuesday Well
The inclusive cost of the above message would be 2/10.

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


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