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LXXII...N0 23,894. ?*?*?g?iml^jmm-*??. NEW-YORK, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17, L912.-?LXTEEN PAGES.
*n I*? f ?f"i l** r*? VI" r1 E*1 VT BM ?City ?al New York. Jersey r Ity and Mobokea,
I'KICjTj UaNr.? I ???> 1 EL8?WPERE TITO CEMS.
TIT?NICS DEAD, 1,342, INCLUDING CAPTAIN
AND ALL OFFICERS EXCEPT FOUR-868 SURVIVE
DETAILS OF CRASH
Story of Wreck Credited to Brit?
ish Steamer Bruce, Alleged
to Have Overheard
TITANIC MAKING 18 KNOTS
Bottom Said to Have Been Ripped
Off from Bow to Amidships
?Perfect Order Report?
ed Turned to Panic
as Liner Sinks.
Ell John's, N F.. April 16? A mor?? or
lees detailed storj of collision <>f the
Titanic ?a ith an iceberg Sunday nlfhl
?nd of her sinking la ? unent here to?
day, although the version is n??t cred?
ited Th?. -ii'-n .? ?if tho story is the
British Bt??amer Bruce, which wa
?l-is port on March 1*9 <-?nd is ntm on
h?-*r ?raj '" Sydney, S. B. she la
posed to h.*\ o picked up 1>> wireless the
story from other hipe which were near
Titanic an?l from other vessels
rhlch took u; the thread ??- they re?
...i?-.-?i ?t from Intercepted ?wlreleaa mea?
"icoordlng to this account, the Titanic
-??-.iniing at the rate of eighteen
kfioK- when ?-he hit the berg, and that
the Impact was so terrifh? as alnv'St t.?
tear the ship asunder. The d.-ckincs
were l?r??k?^n through and the bulkhea?ls
forming the watertight c-omp-axtmenta
. .I in from the boa t?> nearly
amidships, it is .???lid. The story has it
that th" force of the collision sm;ish??'l
il <?L the b,.ats and nil the upp<ar
n.-.rks to ple.es.
The Titanic is said to have piled up ?
BOW "D. the blow helng greater on the
port aide, which was t??rn to pieces, i
causing her t?> list far over and almost
turn turtle. The leviathan, It la d? -
dared, reared half ???it <>f the water, j
tearing her bottom off on the i??e from
th? bo** t.? amidships. The steamer, as
th? compartments filled, settled by the
head. and. although the after compart
ment- for <? time serve?l their purposes.
It ?as Been that the vessel was ?loomed
Peife. t <?rder ??a?"* maintain?-;?! for ?*
m?\.!ong ?-r.ough for most of the l.oats'
t?*. he launched, it 1?* declared. Less
than one thousand h.'.d h?**?-"* embarked, i
th? report -?ays. when the cry went up. '
- Bit king'" and order changed to
fren-'v. and the crowd rushed madly for :
the Hfotoata within -r-each. Some of
the?-?- w?->re swamped and ottitwa
smashed to pie- ?-?s M they were lowered, j
The Id to have settled rath- j
er than s*?rk. the water finally reaching;
the engine room and dynamos, cutting
off the wireless and lights, so that death |
to th"?e ah.i-ir?! the Titanic in
SAILING VESSEL AT SCENE
Report Raises Hope She Picked
Up Titanic Passengers.
Hope that Bom? "f ih** passengers ?>f
th" Titanic nol taken on hoard the
Carpal hit may have been saved was r*
viveil early t"-?Uy when it was hoard In
th? oAcei Of the WB1U Star Line Steam?
ship Company that the ? r?*w of the
freighter Etonian, of the Phoenix Line.
whirh ?-locked at I*i?r 92, at West JJ I
street, last nU'ht, reportad that they ? n
routiter.-d th? three-ma st?-d s?hoon< r
IXTr.thy Balrd, fr??m St. J?.tin's. Ij ing 10
when the* ?paaaad th? vicinity of the dis
Mter hef?.r?? th?- giant Whit?.* Star iinor
crashed into the i< eberg.
It wus thought probable by s<ime ".h.?t
the schooner ?night have been still in
the vicinity when 1h?-? catastrophe oc?
curred and that Titanic paaaena*era who
soured lite preservers miKht have beei
iescued by her crew
C. I. Randall, first ?'?"fleer of the Eton?
ian, did not concur with this view, how?
ever. H?-? said it seemed to him to be
more probable that the Dorothy Balrd
unf-irled her sails and returned' t.? St.
John's too soon ?,ft?->r the Ktonian passed
??er to be of help to survivors struggling
In the water.
Randall said one iceberg encountered
?"'>' the Kt'.nian was more than a quarter
?f a rplb jn length and extended above
the ocean more than two hundred feet.
~he Etonian, he said, lay to one hui;
mhk*} yards from the Iceberg while Will?
iam Wood, captain of the freighter, ob?
tained neveial photographs. Randall
**? of the opinion that this was the t< <?
b***-g which sunk the Titanic.
CAPACITY_OF BOATS 910
Titanic Also Carried Two Cutters
and Some Rafts.
London. April 1?. -The Board of Trad?*
Nfttjationa require that a vessel of 10.000
long ?hall carry a minimum of sixteen
wats. There are no regulations apply?
l?B t?. ???|Ib of greater tonnage, but
aaotl-ser rulo provides that where hoats
??o n??t furnish ac<-ommodatlons for all
faivftpgers on the Bteamer additional
"?'-*'d or metal collapsible boats or llfe
?aft? shall be carried. The regulations
?"?luire that the <apa<ity of the boats
'hall be 6.&00 cubic fe?t. nie Titanic*?
?Wata bad ?i capacity of 9,702 cubic feet
Thoa she bad nearly ?louble the
? ?""latloi, r?*?*ulr?d by the l".,urd of
'??'I 1?? ??elfust that the Titanic
!'"nt..-ii ?ifeboai.?-. each a?-?-?.m
"i'g sixty-llv? persona (a total ?.I !
?-?rsons,. ),?? ,?tiers and a number
1,1 ''"llapslble boats or rafts
thai .?' :i"V.fi,r,s '" '" ? g.ner.i! idea
?at the eollaMibte llfeboata and raft?
to'S. "" Ti:"";' '" ""|-1 --own1
?to the voru-x of toe sinking liuct.
(HAUT SHOWING WHERE THE TITANIC HIT THE [CEBERG AM) WHERE Sill.
Fish Fresh from
Sea's Depths Will
Soon Be at Hand
With the o-pening of the fish
season the controversy as to the
amount of deterioration which
this food undergoes ?n cold stor?
age springs up again. Some
valuable and interesting facts
bearing on this matter wili ?be
Next Sunday's Tribune
NONE ON OTHER SHIPS
Three Fail to Find Any Survivors
of the Titanic.
SEARCH WRECKAGE IN VAIN
No Hope That Virginian, Parisian
or Minia Can Add to the
List of Saved.
Montreal, April IB.?The definite state?
ment that neither the steamer Parisian
nor the Virginian succeeded In res.ulnf?
nnv ,.f the Tltanh's passen*.rs WSJ
made t..-night by G-MTffC Hannah, gen
. ral passenger ng?*nt of the Allan Line.
It is 1 elieved, Mr. Hannah said, taht
the Titanic sank more lapidly than had
been expected, and that the work of
loading the boats and getting the pas?
sengers over the ride hud not been com?
pleted win 11 the final plunge occurred.
The Allan Line has t.sue.l the follow?
We are In i?<?-i|.t <?i a Mai.oui. tm <'?I?e
I'n. . fif.ui Captain Gsmbel1 of the Vir?
rlnlan. raying that he arrived at th.- scene
of ti." ?lisaster too late to be of servie? , gad
is proceeding on his voyage to Liverpool.
Halifax. April IB.?In reply to a dis?
patch petsi '?' OtO Halifax manage-, of
tne Allan Lin?. Captain Haines, ..f the
?learner Parisian, sent the following by
i i. .ve no suivivors of the Titan!, on
i,r,ur.l' and no official information as to the
f?t*. .of the .hip Kxp.-.t to r.itch HaUfax
.arly to-morrow ?______-_.
The Parisian steamed through much
heavy field ice looking for passenRer..
from the Titanic No life rafts or bod!.m
were slght.d among the floating wreck
!M which covered a large area.
The Parisian reports that the u,_t??.r
mrgg cold and that ?ven if any persons
hud been on the wreckage they ?n all
?r-.bability would have perished from
exposure before they ? ould have been
picked up. Heavy fogs, followed by a
violent ?torm prevailed yesterday.
The Salile Island cable ship Minia re?
nted this afternoon through the wire
ess station here, that she had sighted
. great mass of wreckage, but no boats
nr rafts from the Titanic. This for the
t(me being disposes of the h?.pe that the
Minia *-*-** wa8 Hn,num' otr ri??-"
, . ,. wh.-n the Titapi.' first called for
l,.'-!,, mlgM ????VP ,,,,k' d lip SomC of the
...?M.)?- mtntiomee, ? '?? "??jI kind.
level ?*_???*? ?*
\ GIANT ICEBERG ??ND AN ORDINARY OCEAN TRAMP STEAMER
Photograph nhov - the tr-emendous height and 1 ?nlk of the ice monster. U mtisl lie r? membered that thr?-*?-*
fnurth?* ..?' *,uch a l""rK i; beneath the water.
First Cabin Passengers
Known To Be Saved
Franklin Gives List Checked Up by
Cable with London Office.
The following list of survivor?, of first da-;? passengers was iasued by Vice
Prosident Franklin at the office of the White Star Line Ht 3:45 p. m. yesterday
afternoon. In makinq it public Mr. Franklin said that the iist had been gone
! over and checked up by cable with the London office of the company. The sur?
vivors named rre among those known to be aboard the incomlnq Cunarder Car
Appleton. Mrs. E. W.
Ahiott, Mrs. Rose.
Ailison, Master, and nurse.
Andrews, Miss K. T. .Mis*" Cornelia?)
Allen, Miss E. W.
Astor. Mrs. John Jacob, and maid.
Barratt, Karl B. (Behr?)
Bucknell. Mrs. William.
Barthworth, A. H. (Bathworth?)
Bowerman. Miss E.
Brown, Mrs. J. J.
Burns, Mies C. M.
Bishop Mr. and Mrs. D.
Bessina, Miss A.
Baxter, Mrs. James.
Bayton, George A.
Bonnell, Miss C
Brown, Mrs. J. M.
Bower, Miss G. C.
Beckwith, Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Cassebere, Miss D. D.
Clarke, Mrs. W. M.
Chibinace, Mrs. B.
Crossbie, Miss E. G.
Carter, Miss Lucille.
Carter, Mrs. William.
Cander. Mrs. Churchill (CardeMT)
Calderhead, N. P.
Chandanson, Miss Victonne.
Cavendish, Mrs. Turrell, and maid.
Chaffee, Mrs. H. L.
Cardeza, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas.
Cummings, Mrs. J.
Chiver, Paul (Chevre7)
Cherry, Miss Gladys.
Chambers, Mr. and Mrs. B. C.
Cai-ter, Mr and Mrs. W. E.
Carter, Master William.
Se?7XS? B. de Villi.r.7)
Daniel, Robert W.
Davidson, Mr. and Mrs. Thornton, and
family. ... ..
Douglas, Mrs. Walter.
Dodge, Miss Sarah.
Dodge, Mrs. Washington, and son.
Dick. Mr. and Mrs.
Daniell, H. Haren.
Emmock, Philip E.
Endres, Miss Carolin?.
Earnshaw, Miss Boulton (Mrs.7)
Flegenheim, Miss Antoinette.
Flynn, J. N. (J. I.?*
Fortune, Miss Alice
Fortune. Mrs. Mark.
Fortune, Mies Mabel. /n. ??
Frauenthal, Mr. and Mrs. Hy.. W. (Dr..')
Frauenthal. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. (T. G.7)
Frolicher, Miss Marqaret.
Futrelle, Mrs. Jacques.
Gracie, Colonel Arthur (Archibald?)?
Graham. Mr. and Mrs. William.
Gordon. Sir Cosmo Duff.
Gibson. Miss Dorothy.
Gildenberg, Mrs. Samuel.
Goldenberg, Miss Elia.
Greenfield. William i G. B.T)
Gibson, Mrs. Leonard.
Harris. L. Y. B. (Mrs.?)
Halverson, Mrs. Alex.
Hoqiboom, Mrs. I. C
Hawksford. W. J.
Harper, Henry, and man aervant.
Harper, Mrs. H. 9.
Hoyt. Mr. and Mrs. Fred.
Horner, Hy. R. (Homer?)
Harder. Mr. and Mrs. George.
Hays, Mrs. Charles M? and daughtei
H.ppach, Misa Jean.
Hlppach, Mrs. Ida S.
Ismay. J. Bruce.
Kimherley. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. ,L. N
Kennyman, F. A.
Kenchen, Mist Emile.
Longley, Miss G. F.
Leader, Mrs. A. F.
Lavory. Miss Bertha.
Lines, Mrs. Ernest.
Lines, Miss Mary.
Lindstrom, Mrs. Singird.
Lesneur, Gustave, jr.
Madill, Miss Georgette A.
Maimy, Misa Roberta.
Marvin, Mrs. D. W. (Martin?)
Minehan, Mrs. Daisy (Minanhan?)
Minahan, Mrs. (Minanhan?)
Newell, Mrs. Marjorie (Mits Alice?)
Newell, Mrs. Madeline (Misa?)
Newson, Miss Helen.
O'Connell, Misa R.
Ostby. Mr. and Mrs. '
Ostby, Miss Helen.
Panhart, Miss Ninette.
Potter, Mrs. Thomas, jr. (Porter?)
Pinchan*,, Major Arthur (Penchen?)
Roger, on, John.
Rcnago, Mrs. Mamam.
Ranelt, Miss Appi?.
Rothchild, Mrs. Lord Martin.
1 l mi I Kit.. .1 un l-.ttli pa,??*, iiitu column.
U. S. INSPECTOR SAYS.
Henry M. Seeley, supervising in?
spector of steam vessels for this dis?
trict, had thir, comment to make yes?
terday on the steamboat inspection
law and the life saving equipment of
"I have not the slightest doubt that
the Titanic was equipped wholly
within the requirements of the British
law. The inspectors abroad, as well
as those in this country, cannot go
beyond the law. Give us the legisla?
tion, and we w.ll see that it is en?
forced to the letter.
"If the law required fifty lifeboats
for a certain American steamship and
we found that she had only forty-nine
she couid not leave this port. I find
a general disposition among the
steamship lines, with perhaps a few
exceptions, that owners are desirous
to comply with the law"
WANTED MORE LIFEBOATS
Captain Smith Saw the Need for
Them, Says Chicago Man.
fhlcago. April li>-That Captain Kdwati
J Smith, of the Titanic, believed that the
Fteatner was not properly equipped with
lifeboats nti'l other llfesavlng apparatus,
was the statement made by GH-OB Marat?n,
a friend of the captain, here to-night.
Mr. Marston said that while returning
from KUTOpe on the Olynlplc In company
with Captain Smith he remarked on the
small number of lifeboats. It was then,
according to Marston, that Captain Smith
t|.nke of the life preserving equipment of
the Titanic, then under construction.
**I noH?'.?<l the small number of boats and
raft, ahourd for the heavy passenger-carry?
ing capaelty of the ship and remarked on it
to Captain Smith." said Mr. Marston.
"Yes," he replied, "if the ship should
strik" a submerged derelht or Iceberg that
would cut through into several of the
watertight compartments we have not
enough boats or rafts aboard to take care
of more than one-third of the passengers.
"The Titanic, too. Is no better equipped
It ought to carry at least double the num
lJ(-r of boat? and rafts that it >iOM to af?
ford any real protection t.. the passengers.
M. sides, there always i-. oOsune of g me
(lf t)lt. iwiatft hecomln?- 4_____***"__ or _w. pi
away before they can be manned."
Mr Marston further quoted Captain Smith
as saying he thought the lack of equipment
f..r saving StOS was not due to a desire of
the steamship line owner*, to save money,
but rather because the> bellt?.e_ their ships
to be safe.
COLONY OF 110 THOUGHT LOST.
Uttluth. Minn., April 16.-A ?-olotiv of Kln
mmaort eooalim ?to settle near Duluth proft
il.ly perish-?! 0* tho Titanic. The colony
consisted ot twenty-five familles, or lit) par
Pcland Water Promot?s Health. Avoid
M____ston I'?' drinking purest mil r In world
,,?;;*, niO lit-adway Tel. Ma.l.Sq. 4718.
Olympic's Captain Ends Hope That Other Liners
Than Carpathia Aided in Work of Res?
cue?Anixious Crowds Hear Names
of a Third of the Living.
J. J. ASTOR, ISIDOR STRAUS AND
B. GUGGENHEIM AMONG MISSING
Two Cruisers on Way to Meet the Carpathia, and
Cable Steamer Will Search for Bodies?Sable Island in
Touch with Her?In Electrical Storm's Path.
Saved from tin* wreck of the Titanic . 858
First cabin passengers saved:
Women and children. 130
Men . 68
Totel carried in first cabin. 32.")
Second cabin passengers saved:
Women and children. 88
Men . 26
Total cairied in second cabin . 28.)
Total carried in steerage. 710
Total crew. 800
The names of only a little more than one-third of the sur?
vivors have been received. There has been no list sent of the
Isteerage passengers or members of the crew saved.
CAPE RACE. N. F.. APRIL 16.?A WIRELESS MESSAGE
TO-NIGHT FROM CAPTAIN HADDOCK OF THE STEAM?
SHIP OLYMPIC, RELAYED BY THE CELTIC, READS AS
"PLEASE ALLAY RUMORS THAT THE VIRGINIAN HAS
ANY OF T?TANIC'S PASSENGERS. NEITHER HAS THE
TUNISIAN. I BELIEVE THAT THE ONLY SURVIVORS
ARE ON THE CARPATHIA. THE SECOND, THIRD, FOURTH
AND FIFTH OFFICERS AND THE SECOND MARCONI
OPERATOR ARE THE ONLY OFFICERS REPORTED SAVED."
The second, third, fourth ?and fifth officers of the liner, who are
| among the survivors, according to the latest reports from the Car?
pathia. undoubtedly came away from the sinking vessel in command
It was announced at the White Star offices early this morning
that the Carpathia was in the path of an electrical storm and that no
further messages were expected for some time.
The White Star Line has arranged for the cable steamer Mackay
Bennett to go from Halifax to the scene of the wreck and remain there
until further orders to search for bodies of any of the passengers who
lost their lives when the Titanic sank. The Mackay-Bennett is now
under way. It is understood that other steamers will be chartered to
aid her in the search.
The last faint hope that had lingered in the hearts of many that
more than the 868 survivors of the wreck of the Titanic carried by the
Carpathia had been saved by some of the other vessels that hastened
to answer the great White Star liner's call of distress was dispelled
shortly after 8 o'clock last night by a message from the Allan Line
Neither the Parisian nor the Virginian, of the Allan Line, suc?
ceeded in rescuing any of the Titanic's passengers, said George Hannah,
general passenger agent of the Allan Line, in this message. It is be?
lieved, he continued, that the Titanic sank more rapidly than had been
expected, and that the work of loading the boats and getting the pas?
sengers over the side had not been completed when the final plunge
Hope that some of the passengers not aboard the Carpathia may
have been saved was revived early to-day. when the captain of the
freighter Ultonia, of the Ph?nix Line, which arrived last night, re?
ported that he passed along the route taken by the Titanic and that a
number of fishing boats were in the vicinity at the time of the disaster.
The captain said the fishing boats were headed toward Halifax.
The Carpathia has accommodations for 375 saloon and second
cabin passengers and 2,300 steerage passengers and carries a crew of
300. She sailed from here with 150 saloon passengers. 40 in the second
cabin and 600 in the steerage. With her crew she thus carried 1,090
persons from this port. The addition of the 868 survivors from the
Titanic would make 1,958 aboard her and would in no way strain her
The last authentic word from the Carpathia came yesterday morn?
ing in a wireless dispatch sent twenty-four hours earlier and delay-ad
in some way unaccountable to the officers of the Cunard Company ta
this city. The message said :
"7:55 a. m. New York, Lat. 41:45 N., Lon. 50:20 W. Am pro
ceeding New York unless otherwise ordered with about 800. After
having consulted with Mr. Ismay and considering the circumstances,
with so much ice about, consider New York best. Large number ice?
bergs and twenty miles field ice with bergs amongst."
This dispatch was sent by Captain A. H. Rostron of the Carpathia,
and was followed an hour later by another from Captain Rostron, evi?
dently sent earlier. This message said;
?'Titanic struck iceberg. Sunk Monday, 3 a. m., 41:46 N., 50:14 W,