TITANIC WAS WARNED OF ICE AHEAD
48 HOURS BEFORE CRASH KILLED 1410
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" CircuUtioa Book Open to All." I
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I r inai.1
PRICE ONE OINT.
M. IMMf T rran rai
Oa. (SSkTlUw fat WrM).
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1912.
PRICE ONE CENT.
ALL WOMEN AND CHILDREN SA VED FROM WRECK
THE LOST AND SAVED OF TITANIC AT A GLANCE
Passengers on Titanic
Passengers Reported Rescued
First Class 196
Second class 113
Steerage (estimated) 300
Crew (estimated) 150
Grand total 2.210
Grand total 1,410
Grand total 800
Of the 106 first rabin passengers whose names are recorded, 141 are women, 52 men and 3 children.
Of the 113 names from the second cabin. 80 are women, 21 men, 3 children.
OFFICIAL REPORT OF THOSE SAVED FROM TITANIC
List of Survivors Accounts for All Passengers Except Men in First and Second Cabins
of Titanic, and 491 of the 800 Being Brought Here on the Carpathia
Remain Unnamed Every Boat Filled 1,410 Were Left to Go to
the Bottom, Trapped on Wreck.
Captain of Wrecked Sea Giant Was Warned by French Ship of Ice Ahead Forty
Eight Hours Before Vessel Crashed Into Berg That Sank Her Experts Agree
That Shock Tore Bottom Out of Ship, Rendering Watertight
Bulkheads Useless to Keep Her Afloat.
The White Star line gave out early this afternoon official lists of ths
survivors In both first and second cabins, so far as the names had been re
ceived by wireless.
Where possible Inaccuracies In names which resulted from transmis
sion by wireless have been corrected, but many are still In doubt. The lls
i ANDERSON, HARRY
I APPLETON, MRS. E. D.
AI'HERT, MRS. N.
' ALLISON, Master and nurse.
ANDREWS MISS CORNELIA I.
ALLEN, MISS E. W.
ASTOR. MRS. JOHN JACOB.
Bt'CKNBLL. MRS. WM.
BATHWORTH, MI AH.
BOWERMAN. MISS E.
BROWN, MRS. J. J.
BURNS. MISS C. M.
BISHOP. MR. AND MRS. D.
BASSINA. MISS A.
BAXTER. MRS. JAS.
DRAYTON. OEO. A
BUNNELL. MISS C.
BROWN. MRS. J. H.
BO WEN, MISS O. C.
BECKWORTH, MR. AND MRS.
CASSEBERE. Miss D. D.
CLARKE. Mrs. W. M.
CHIBINALL. Mrs. E. M.
CROSSBY, Mrs. E. O.
CARTER, Miss LUCILLE.
CARTER, Master WILLIAM.
CANDELL. Mrs. CHURCHILL
CALDERHEAD, E. P.
CHANDAN80N. Miss VICTORINE.
CAVENDI8H. Mrs. TURRELL and
CHAFFEE, Mrs. 11. F
CARHEZA. Mrs. J. W. M.
CUMMINOS Mrs. J.
CHIVER. Mr. PAUL.
CHERRY. Miss GLADYS.
CHAMBERS, Mr. and Mrs. N. C.
CARTER. Mr. an Mrs. W. E
. DOIK1LASS, MR. FRED.
DEVI I.I.I KKS. MRS. B.
DANIEL, MR. ROUT. W.
DAVIDSON. MRS. THORNTON.
' DOUOLASS, MRS. WALTER.
DODGE, MISS .SARAH.
DODGE. MRS WASHINGTON
DICK. MR. AND MRS. A. A.
DAN I ELL MR. H. HAREN.
DRACHENSTEP, MR A
EM MOCK, MR. PHILLIP.
ENDRES, HIM CAROLINE.
' ELLIS, MISS.
' EA.RN8HEW, MISS BOI'LTON.
FI.BOENHEIM. MISS ANTOIN
FLYNN, J, I.
FORTUNE, MISS ALICE.
FANTANi. MRS. MARK.
FORTUNE. MISS MABEL.
FRAUENTHAL, MR. AND MRS.
FROLIOHBRj MISS MARflARET.
TW ',? c'ti-k root" li n m tts
nwv iWuH-i' Iluil4rn. la CI I'irk How. Xnt
It Bn.Ulv L.Uit .at Nbsu tsUMDS, '
FRAVENTHAL, MR. AND MRS.
FUTRELLE. MRS. JACQUES.
GRACIE. COL ARCHIBALD.
GRAHAM, MR. AND MRS. WM.
GRAHAM, MISS MARGARET E.
QORPQN. flR COSMO DUFF.
ddR DON.- LADY.
gibbon, miss dorothy,
golden berg, mrs. samuel.
oreenfirlD, Mrs. "lee d.
goldhnbrro, miss ella,
greenfield, mr. wm.
gibson, mrs. leonard,
googht. jambs. "
HIPPACH, Miss JEAN.
HARRIS. Mrs. L. Y. B.
HOLVERSON, Mrs. ALEX.
HOOEBOOM, Mrs. I. C.
HAWKS FOR P. Mr. W. J.
HARPER. Mr. HENRY and man
HARPER, Mrs. H. 8.
HOYT, Mr. and Mrs. FRED.
HORNER. Mr. Hy. R.
HARDER Mr. and Mrs. GEORGE.
HAYS, Mrs. CHARLES M.
HAYS. MI8S MARGARET.
HIPPACH, Mrs. IDA 8.
I9MAY, J. BRUCE
KIMBALL, MR. AND MRS. ED.
KENYON. MR. F. R.'
KENCHEN, MISS EMI LB.
LONGLEY. MISS G. F.
LEADER. MRS. A. F.
LAVORY. MISS BERTHA.
LINES, MRS. ERNEST.
LINE8. MISS MARY.
LINDSTROM. MRS. J,
LB8NEUR. MR. OUSTAVE JR.
MADILL. MUSS Georghetta A.
MAIMY, MISS ROBERTA.
MARVIN. MRS. D. W.
M'NAHAN, MRS. DAISY.
NEWELL. MISS MARJORIE.
NEWSOM, MISS HELEN.
NEWELL, MISS MADELINE
NEWELL, MRS. WASHINGTON.
O'CONNELL, MISS R.
OSTBY, MR. AND MRS.
OBTBY, MISS HELEN.
OLIVIA, MISS MIDDLE.
PANHART, MISS MINETTE.
POTTER. MRS. THOMAS JR.
PEUCHEN. MAJOR ARTHUR.
REN A GO, MRS. MAMAM.
RANRLT. MISS AHI'IE.
ROTHSCHILD, MRS. L. MARTIN
ROSENBAUM. MISS EDITH.
RHHIMS, MRS. GEORGE.
ROSIBEE. MISS H.
ROBERT, MRS. EDNA.
ROLMANS MR. C. ,
RYERSON, MRS. SU8AN P.
RYERSON. MIS8 EMILY.
RYERSON. MRS. ARTHUR
STONE. MRS. GEO. M.
8EGE8SER, MISS EMMA
STEWARD, MR. FRED
8LOPER, WM. T.
SWIFT. MRS. F. JOEL
SCHABERT. MRS. PAUL.
SHEDDEL. ROBERT DOUGLASS.
SNYDER. MR. AND MRS. JOHN
SBRRPfCA. MISS AUGUSTA
BILVfeRTHORN, R. SPENCER
STAHLIEHN, MR. MAX.
SMITH. MRS. LUCTBN P.
STEPHENSON. MRS. WALTER
SILVEY, MRS. WM. B.
STENGEL, MR AND MRS. HEL
ERY SPENCER, MRS. O. A. and maid.
SLAVTER. MISS HILDA
SPEDDEN. MR. AND MRS. F. O.
8TEFFAN80N, H. B.
TUCKER. MRS. and maid.
THAYER, MR. AND MRS. J. B.
THAYER. MR. J. B. JR.
TAUSSIG. MISS RUTH
TAUSSIG. MRS. EMIL.
THOR, MISS ELLA
TAYLOR. MR. E. 8.
TAYLOR, MRS. E.
WOOLNER MR. HY.
WARD. MISS ANNA
WILLIAMS, RICH. M.
WARREN. MRS. F. M.
WILSON. MISS HELEN A.
WILLARP. MISS CONSTANCE.
WICK, .MISS MARY
WIDENER, MRS. GEO. D. and
WHITE, MRS. J. STEWART.
YOUNG, MISS MARIE.
Official List ot Survivors
From the Second Cabin
The official lilt of those saved from
the euoDil cabin, ai given out by the
White Star line, contain! tho names of
M women, :i men anil 3 children, as
Miss RUTH BECKER.
Miss LILLIAN BENTHAM.
Mrs. ALLEN BECKER.
Miss MARY BECKER.
Miss EDITH BROWN.
T. W. 8. BROWN.
Miss ETHEL BEANE.
Miss DAGMAR BUYHL.
Mrs. CAROLINE BYSTROM.
Miss JULIA CHRISTY.
Mrs. ADA (T.ARK.
Miss MARJORIE COLLYER.
Mrs. SYLVIA CALDWELL.
Mrs. ALICE CHRISTY.
Mrs. STUART COLLITT.
Mrs. CHARLOTTE COLLYER.
Mrs. ALBERT. CALDWELL
WILLIAM E. CHARLES.
Miss MILLIE MALL CR OFT.
A I. DEN CALDWELL.
Miss MARY DAVIS.
Mrs ADA DOLING.
Mrs. LULU DREW.
Miss MARY DAVIDSON.
Miss ELSIE DOLING.
Mrs. B. DRISCOLL.
Silas AGNES DAVIS.
Miss FLORENTINE DI RAN.
LENORA ASUNCION Dt'RAN.
Mrs ELIZABETH KAI'NTHORI'E.
Miss ELAIN FORMER V
Mrs. MARCY OERRCAI.
UTS, MARCY GBRP.CIE.
Mm ESTHER HART.
Mrs. JANE HERMAN.
Miss NORA HEALEY.
Mrs. JENNIE HANSON.
Mrs. ELIAS HOCKING.
Mrs. ANNA H AM ALA I NEK
Miss EVA HART.
Miss FANCA HARPER.
MIhs MARY HEWLETT.
MiSS ANNA HOLD.
Miss NELLIE HOCKING.
Mrs. AMY JACKSON.
MIsh FANNIE KELLY.
MltiH NORA KEEN
Miss BERTHA LEHMAN.
Mrs. SIMONNE LAROCHR.
MIhs JESSIE W. LEITCH
Mrs. ALEX. LOUCH
MIhh ANNA UUKAUCA.
Miss UOUISB LAROCHR
Mrs. BUZABBTH LRNOIUD.
Mrs. A. MALLETT.
MIbs KATE MARSHALL
Miss LEILA M'DBRMOTT
Miss PAI LA MANOR,
MIhs PLORBNCH make.
Mr. UZARBTH MULUNi
Miss anne M'OOWAN
Mr. RLIRABRTrl NYE
Miss aDBUA NBSBRABLI.
PERCY J. OXENHAM.
MRS, Emilia PORTALUPPI.
MISS ROS1E PKNSKY.
(Continued on s.xid Pass.)
ll'or Hilar till II Mllll ll.a
ii II (I
The navigating officers of the White Star liner Titanic had
ample warning of the proximity of the immense ice fields in the
midst of which the gigantic steamer collided with an iceberg
and sank four hours later, with a loss of 1,410 lives. The first
warning reached Capt. Smith on the afternoon of April 12 from
the French liner La Touraine, which arrived at Havre to-day.
It is also declared in shipping circles that Capt. Smith him
self on entering the ice field sent a wireless warning to other
ships. Nevertheless, at 10.20 o'clock Sunday night the captain
of the Titanic ran his vessel into an iceberg.
La Touraine, eastbound, encountered huge fields of ice at
midnight on April 10. The field was studded with bergs, the tops
of which barely appeared above the water. The captain of La
Touraine sent the news of the danger to Capt. Smith, and
received a message of thanks via wireless. It was the same ice
field the Touraine went through that destroyed the Titanic.
RESCUE SHIP OUT OF WIRELESS ZOE.
Since early to-day no news of a definite character has
reached the mainland of the wreck of the Titanic. The Cunard
liner Carpathia. with the 800 survivors on board, passed out of
the zone of wireless communication soon after she headed for
New York. Another ship with a more powerful wireless apparatus
may pick her up at any minute and flash further messages to
shore. Until that happens or the Carpathia gets into communica
tion with a land wireless station, the stupendous story of the
most disastrous ocean tragedy in history is shut off fro.n the
knowledge of the outside world.
A careful inspection of the list of saved with the passenger
list shows that practically al the women and children in the first
crbin were rescued. If this proportion is maintained throughout
the list of survivors it indicates that probably every woman and
child on the Titantic was saved, save those who might have been
crushed to death in the crash of the collision or have fallen over
board in the work of transfer to the lifeboats.
At a late hour thti attention there had been communicated by wire
less to the While Star line, relayed through the Olympic, I he names ol
about 309 survivors. There are, then, some 491 survivors, including ap
proximately iSool the Titanic'i crew aboard the Carpathia whose names
have not ben sent out.
491 SURVIVORS STILL REM MS UNLISTED.
in (his list ii 4')i rests the sole h ipeot tens of thousands who mourn
die loss hi dear ones in the wreck. They are the "le unknown survivors,
for no person was picked up by any other vessel than the Carpathia,
Among Ihe 191 may be many wh i are already m turned as o
rate the hope thai this is the case will survive until 'he complete
cued is In.
SWIFT CRUISER SALEM TO MEET CARPATHIA
President Taft, apprehensive ol Ihe fate of his military aide
. Al any
it '.I rev
had ben exhausted in the accommodation of fhe 800 survivors. In other
words, there were lifeboats on the Titanic only sufficient to carry 800
persons, and nothing remained for the 1,4 50 remaining but to sink with
the immense bulk of steel or jump into the icy sea.
Life-preservers were of no use. Those who jumped overboard in
desperation as they felt the hulk shivering beneath their feet in prepara
tion for the two-mile dive to the ocean's bottom were sucked down in
the vortex. Four hours elapsed between the collision and the foundering
of the Titanic.
It is believed by men familiar with the construction of ocean liners
that many were killed on the Titanic in the collision crushed in their
hcrths or on the decks by piles of splintered wreckage forced upon them
from the bow or draping on them from above. These were more fortu-.
nate than the hundreds who spent four hours waiting for a miserable end.
INQUIRY INTO LIFE-SAVING EQUIPMENT. ' "
The United States Government has taken cogniunce of Ihe life-bo
phase of the most appalling disaster in the history of ocean travel. A mes
sage was received at noon by the White Star officials in this city from
Supervising Inspector Uhler of the Government Steamboat Inspection
Service at Washington, asking for a quick report on the number of life
boats and life-rafts carried by the Titanic. This is taken to indicate that
the United States ( jovcrnment will conduct an investigation into the sac
rifice of the lives of hundreds of its citizens on the Titanic.
Although the Titanic carried life-boats enough to care for less than
one-third of the persons aboard, she was equipped in that respect in full
Compliance with the Admiralty laws of Great Britain. These laws as
sume that no disaster is possible which will call for a sufficient number of
life-boats to carry all the passengers and crew. The steamship companies
have successfully insisted that there is not enough room aboard the big
liners to carry I full supply of life-boats and life-rafts.
Prom the incomplete figures at hand it is estimated that only about
650 of the 1,310 passengers were saved. The tirst cabin appears to have
I fared better than the other sections of the ship, with 196 saved out of a
total of 25.
Less than half those in the steerage appear to have been rescued.
There were twenty-two life boats on the Titantic, including two big.
yawls. Seafaring men say that possibly l So members of the crew were
letailed to handle these boats. If this assumption is correct, 740 of the
officers and crew of the Titantic went down with their ship.
Advices to the Cunard l ine from the Carpathia, which is on her way
to New York with the Hui survivors, state that the Titanic went down in
41.46 north, So. 14 west, at 2.20 o'clock yesterday morning. The Car
pathla, which had picked up the only signal of distress sent out from the
Titanic tour hours before, was then sixty mile due south of the scene
ol the wreck and headed north.
Ii was dim daylight in I thick fog when the Carpathia, proceeding
cautiously and sounding her fog siren almost continuously, reached the
111 i q the life-boats from the Titanic. No other ship was in sight, but
wireless messages were pouring in telling of the approach of the Olympic,
!,. akin I., llvi Tit ini lli.i U-illi.' ll,. Puricim .n.l -h . llraAnLaai aal
I HI. 1 Ik. all,,' I ' ' ink ill, link, nib I., link, mi I -ii1 i. mi .nikl .ik ii:si'H.III in
Ihe Allen line. But these Litter vessels were some distance away, and the
Carpathia had picked up all ihe survivors before they arrived.
As far as the vision extended from the Carpathia the sea was covered
with masses ' broken ice. Occasionally, through a riit in the foar. a beir
Archibald Butt, and anxl .US to place ill the service of the survivors and coud lY H.,. The weather was cold, there were signs of a storm, and
heir relative all the resourCM ol ihe ' iovernment, has directed the Secre- n was quite certain that no other survivors remained afloat. The surtacc
try oi the Navy 1 1 order Ihe swift - out cruises Salem to pronci 1 c i the ocea i vu strewn with pieces of wreckage from the Titanic, which
m Hampti n Roads to meet the Carpathia. had been wrenched loose from the hulk as it went to the bottom and
floated up to the surface again.
HALIFAX TOO DANGEROUS FOR RESCUE PORT.
Capt. Roslron Ol the Carpathia at first decided to put into Halifax,
according to the reports he has made to the Cunard Line. He sent a
wireless lo the Nova Scotia peel to that affed. and was told that the har-
The Salem's wirelet apparatus has a radius of l,ooo miles, and the
ibjecl of the President Is to ,e,et i complete list oi ihe survivors as soon ;u
msible and have ihe Salem spread ll broadcast,
in transmitting orders lo the Salem, the secretary ii the Navy pro.
isomlly ordered the cruiser N"rth I larulina lo be eady i" put to tea and
meel the I iri ithia In im event the - .lem should n I have a ufticient i ,r wii mil of Im and ihe d lekln facilities smm r.mr
upply 'I c ml. na or the othei ol these speedy vessels will be headed Among the lurvlvqi who had been picked up by the Carpathia was
iul to meet th I larpamia I Milght. i. Bruce Ismay, Chairman of the Hoard of Directors of the White Star
In addition to ive i n the part nl the President the revenue Line. While Capt. Kostron was hound for Italy with the Carpathia he
utters Gr in nd teu line! have been ordered oul la meel Ihe Car- was willing to do anything suggested by Mr. ismay for the relief of the
Mthia. The Gretham starts n un Boston and the Acushnet from Woods survivors of the wreck. To transfer them to another vessel after ths
Holet V."-. harrowing experiences they had undergone was out of the question.
Prom the latest reports ol Ihe foundering of the Titanic, after a Mr. Ismaj tuggested thai the logical thing to do, in view of the dis
:ollisJon with an Iceberg earlj yesterday morning, il apears thai the 1,410 eauraging conditions at tlaliffx, was to land the survivors at New York,
victims went down with the crushed liner because the liteboat ltyuipnu)nt There wai no dissent to this plan among the passengers of the Carpathia,
i - in . . -ry.
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