SS President Monroe Passenger List - 2 August 1922


Cabin Passenger List for the SS President Monroe of the United States Lines, Departing 2 August 1922 from London to New York.

Cabin Passenger List for the SS President Monroe of the United States Lines, Departing 2 August 1922 from London to New York via Cherbourg, Commanded by Captain M. L. Pittman, U.S.N.R.F. GGA Image ID # 1fc8a852c5


Senior Officers and Staff

  1. Commander: Captain M. L. Pittman, U.S.N.R.F.
  2. Chief Officer: T. G. Ellis
  3. Chief Engineer: G. Spearman
  4. Purser: E. Slight
  5. Asst. Purser: Ira Cohan
  6. Surgeon: H. Hodgson
  7. Chief Steward: J. Langley


Cabin Passengers

  1. Mrs. H. M. Austin
  2. Mr. Thos. B. Appleget
  3. Mr. A. F. Asten
  4. Mrs. Asten, and infant
  5. Mrs. R. Van Arsdale
  6. Mr. W. A. Bruce
  7. Miss G. L. Baxter
  8. Mr. A. Borrie
  9. Mrs. Borrie
  10. Master P. Borrie
  11. Mr. E. A. L. Best
  12. Mr. E. F. Barry
  13. Miss E. Bowe
  14. Miss H. Byrne
  15. Mr. J. Blumer
  16. Mrs. Blumer
  17. Mrs. S. Brewer
  18. Miss M. Cutter
  19. Mr. S. Clifford
  20. Mr. A. S. Clift
  21. Mrs. Clift
  22. Master Clift
  23. Master Clift
  24. Miss E. G. Chapin
  25. Mrs. A. S. Casselberry
  26. Mrs. E. Dearborn
  27. Miss Annie Docherty
  28. Miss J. E. Elliott
  29. Mrs. E. France
  30. Mr. Wm. B. Farnsworth
  31. Miss J. Faville
  32. Miss T. G. Fowlkes
  33. Mrs. J. Gibson
  34. Mr. Alfred Gregory
  35. Miss I. H. Goodnight
  36. Mr. R. L. Hastings
  37. Miss N. W. Hickok
  38. Miss M. E. Hester
  39. Miss M. Hamilton
  40. Miss F. Halfer
  41. Mrs. G. W. Hinman
  42. Mr. H. L. Harding
  43. Mrs. Harding
  44. Miss H. G. Indge
  45. Miss J. F. Jones
  46. Mrs. Kennedy
  47. Miss M. Keniston
  48. Mrs. M. B. Kiene
  49. Miss E. M. Kiene
  50. Mrs. E. W. Lapham
  51. Miss E. R. Ludgate
  52. Mrs. H. Leckebush
  53. Miss D. Lack
  54. Miss Helen Lewis
  55. Mlle. Marcelle Lee
  56. Miss McKam
  57. Mr. Mandell
  58. Mrs. Mandell
  59. Mrs. M. L. Mittell
  60. Miss Helen Morgan
  61. Miss Gertrude Manley
  62. Mr. S. W. Morgan
  63. Mrs. Morgan
  64. Mrs. Wanda Milbourne
  65. Mrs. D. McGrath
  66. Mrs. A. G. Massey
  67. Miss J. McComb
  68. Miss L. B. Merrielees
  69. Miss J. MacGillian
  70. Mrs. C. O’Leary
  71. Miss G. O’Leary
  72. Miss L. N. Palmer
  73. Mr. C. C. Peirce
  74. Mr. Frederick H. Poulin
  75. Mrs. J. G. Poritt
  76. Mrs. P. C. Pearson
  77. Miss M. Pivott
  78. Miss N. C. Reynaud
  79. Mrs. C. R. Rosal
  80. Master M. Rosal
  81. Miss L. E. Roe
  82. Miss 0. L. Soule
  83. Miss M. Seymour
  84. Mr. John I. Settlemayer
  85. Mr. Chas. W. Stephenson
  86. Miss I. Spellan
  87. Mr. W. R. Seddon
  88. Miss Rose Saxon
  89. Mr. M. E. Sorley
  90. Mrs. G. H. Smith
  91. Miss Jean le Breton Smith
  92. Mr. Adolph Treidler
  93. Mrs. Treidler
  94. Mr. Andrew Thorne
  95. Mrs. Thorne
  96. Mr. C. Tierman
  97. Miss C. F. Ulrich
  98. Mr. H. Vettel
  99. Miss G. Waddill
  100. Miss M. 0. Wiggin
  101. Mr. Alec Woolcott
  102. Mrs. A. P. Witmer
  103. Miss M. Witmer
  104. Miss Mildred Wallace
  105. Captain Yuatt
  106. Miss W. R. Young



  1. Miss M. France
  2. Mr. G. Marx
  3. Mrs. G. Marx
  4. Mr. Wm. Cooney



  1. Miss Gertrude Manley
  2. Mrs. J. G. Poritt
  3. Captain Yuatt



  • Mrs. H. Leckebush should read Mrs. E. W. Leckebusch
  • Mrs. C. R. Rosalshould read Mrs. C. R. Royal
  • Master M. Rosal should read Master M. Royal
  • Mrs. C. O’Leary should read Miss C. O’Leary
  • Miss J. E. Elliott should read Mrs. G. Eliot
  • Miss M. 0. Wiggin should read Miss M. O. Wiggen
  • Mr. A. Borrie should read Mr. A. Borie
  • Mrs. A. Borrie should read Mrs. A. Borie
  • Master Borrie should read Master Borie
  • Mrs. D. McGrath should read Mrs. C. L. R. McGraw
  • Mr. Alec Woolcott should read Mr. Alex Woollcott
  • Mr. C. Tierman should read Mr. C. Tiernan
  • Miss J. Spellan should read Miss J. Spellacy
  • Miss I. H. Goodnight should read Mrs. E. H. Goodnight
  • Miss J. McComb should read Miss G. H. McComb
  • Miss G. Waddill should read Miss J. Waddill
  • Miss F. Haifer should read Miss F. Halper
  • Mr. H. L. Harding should read Mr. A. L. Harding
  • Miss M. Pivott should read Mile. M. Pivot


SUMMARY Total Passengers 108


Information for Passengers

If passengers consider that the charges made by the Surgeon for such services as he renders are improper or excessive, they are requested, before paying same, to take up the question with the Commander, and the bill will be either adjusted to a basis that will be satisfactory to the passenger or withdrawn. The purpose of the United States Lines is to make its service satisfactory to all passengers.

BAGGAGE. On disembarking, passengers are specially requested to claim their baggage before leaving the Customs shed, otherwise under present abnormal conditions considerable delay and extra charge for carriage will be incurred in forwarding to destination any baggage not accompanying passengers on the railway.

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

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

PASSENGERS’ ADDRESSES may be left at the Enquiry Office in order that any letters sent to the care of the Company may be forwarded.

VALUABLES. The United States Lines has provided a safe in the office of the Purser, in which passengers may deposit money, jewels or ornaments for safe keeping. The Company will not be liable to passengers for the loss of money, jewels or ornaments by theft or otherwise, not so deposited.

LETTERS, &c. FOR PASSENGERS will be brought on board before the passengers land.

Passengers should personally ascertain whether there is any mail for them before disembarking, and they are invited to leave their addresses at the Enquiry Office for later dispatches to be redirected.

Special Notice

Pursers of the United States Lines are ready to book your return passage. Sailing lists, rate sheets, cabin plans and other information will be cheerfully furnished upon application at the Purser’s Office. Tickets can be secured or deposits to secure reservations can be made. The Purser will procure by radio, without charge to the passenger, reservations or any information necessary.

Attention is invited to the other services now being operated by the United States Shipping Board. For passengers interested, the Pursers will cheerfully negotiate by wireless, without charge to the passengers, and arrange for bookings, etc., via any of the United States Shipping Board Services to all parts of the world.


Latitude and Longitude

Latitude means “ distance north or south of the equator,” and longitude means distance from the Meridian at Greenwich—near London. Both are recorded in degrees, minutes and seconds. At the Equator a minute of longitude is equal to a nautical mile, but as the meridians converge after leaving the equator, meeting at the Poles, the size of a degree becomes less. Sailing eastward a ship moves against the revolution of the earth; thus her course makes her gain time, while if she were sailing to the westward with the movement of the earth she would lengthen her time.

Thus it is necessary to set forward one’s watch going eastward and set it back going westward. There is five hours’ difference between the Meridian at Greenwich and New York. If a ship travels the distance in five days she gains an hour each day going eastward and loses an hour going westward.

As, however, comparatively few ships make such speed, on most liners the day’s length varies and the only good guide for setting watches is the ship’s clock, usually found at the head of the companion stairway in the entrance hall, which is set forward twice a day, at noon and at midnight, or set backward if she is westward bound.


Ocean Lines and Distances

Transatlantic steamships follow certain lanes or tracks, unless prevented from so doing by stress of weather, or work of rescue or relief, or other unforeseen circumstances. From August 24 to January 14 a vessel going eastward follows the short track, and from January 15 to August 23 the long. Going west the short track is followed from August 15 to January 14, and the long from January 15 to August 14. Following these lanes makes for safety and enables vessels better to meet the exigencies of weather conditions.


United States Lines Freight Department

All of the steamers operated by the United States Lines are combination freight and passenger ships. They are modern in every respect and some are equipped for carriage of considerable cargo under refrigeration.

Our Docks are of recent construction and modern in all equipment, offering facilities for loading direct from cars into steamer, eliminating any hauling, lighterage or transfer by trucks. This is especially advantageous to Western Shippers, and movement of through cargo consignments in carload lots.

Special attention is given to shipments of household goods, automobiles, etc.

For Rates And Space Apply To
United States Lines
Freight Department 45 Broadway, New York
Express Services Bremen Line
New York-PIymouth-Cherbourg-London
Bremen-Southampton-Cherbourg-Queenstown- New York
London Line
Eastbound and Westbound New York-PIymouth-Cherbourg-London
Queenstown Line
Eastbound and Westbound New York-Queenstown-Bremen
Danzig Line
Eastbound and Westbound New York-Bremen-Danzig


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