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The Titanic and Liverpool



The Titanic at Southampton


Titanic 15th April 1912


RMS Titanic and her sister ships the Olympic and Britannic, were built at the Harland and Wolff Shipyard, Belfast in 1911. Titanic was launched on 31 May 1911, and at 46,329 g tonnes, she was the largest ship of her time. She sailed on her maiden voyage from Southampton on 10 April 1912, on the Southampton-Cherbourg-Queenstown (Cobh -Ireland) -New York route, under the command of Captain Edward J Smith. Aboard were Thomas Andrews, managing director of Harland & Wolff and the Titanic's designer, Joseph Bruce Ismay, head of the White Star Line, and some 1,320 passengers and 892 crew.










Joseph Bruce Ismay (1862-1937)
Managing Director of the White Star Line.
Vilified as a coward who left the Titanic in one of the last lifeboats, while his customers and employees stoically faced their doom on the ship, J. Bruce Ismay was born at Enfield House, Endbutt Lane, Crosby on 12th December 1862. He was brought up at 13 Beach Lawn, Waterloo between 1865 and 1885. This house is clearly visible from the Irish Sea at the mouth of the River Mersey, and all White Star vessels would offer a salute as they passed the Ismay residence. Crosby was always a sought after area in which to live and was populated in the main by the upper classes for many years.

In 1885 his father and founder of the White Star Line, Thomas Henry Ismay, built a mansion "Dawpool" at Thurstaston on the Wirral, and the family moved from Crosby. Relatives of J. Bruce Ismay's mother, Margaret Bruce, were still living in Crosby as recently as the 1960s. The Head Office of the White Star Line was on the corner of James Street and the Strand, Liverpool, and it contained J. Bruce Ismay's personal office. The building, of similar design to London's Scotland Yard, is still there today and is now a hotel..


White Star Line buildings James Street


J. Bruce Ismay succeeded his father in 1899 as chief executive of the White Star Line. An intensely private man, his natural shyness was often mistaken for arrogance.  His generosity is well-recorded, however. Often Ismay would walk the 4 miles from his mansion, Sandheys" at Mossley Hill, Liverpool to his office in The Strand in Liverpool. On one occasion he noticed a group of children playing on a roof. Arriving at his office, he was informed that the building was an orphanage. Ismay immediately ordered a cheque for £500 (that is approximately £25,000 today) to be sent to the orphanage to help the orphans.

In 1907, at a party held at the home of Lord Pirrie, director of the shipbuilders Harland and Wolff, Ismay sketched out on a napkin his plans for the largest liners the world had ever seen -The  Olympic, Gigantic and of course the Titanic. He was travelling, technically as a passenger, in his private suite on the second to be built , the Titanic - when she struck an iceberg on her maiden voyage at 11.40 p.m. on Sunday 14th April 1912. He was informed by Captain Smith and designer Thomas Andrews that the Titanic was doomed, Ismay did his best in encouraging reluctant women to enter the all too few lifeboats, and urged the crew to lower the boats into the water to the extent that he was told "to get the hell out of the way" by the fiery Welsh 5th Officer Lowe. Several women testified that Ismay urged them to enter the boats, and at least one later swore she owed her life to him. The circumstances of Ismay's leaving the Titanic would be cause for endless speculation, but there is no evidence to contradict his testimony that he entered the partially empty collapsible 'C' on the spur of the moment as it was being lowered, after first checking there were no women or children nearby. He was by no means the only man to enter a lifeboat.Ismay was a broken man by the time the lifeboat was rescued by the Carpathia, and spent the entire journey to New York in the doctor's cabin  and was said to be"under opiates" according to Captain Rostron of the Carpathia. Inflamed by his silence, the American press needed someone to blame for the disaster, and Ismay provided a convenient scapegoat  a position maintained in the  most recent Titanic film. Wounded by these hysterical allegations and  imputations on his character, Ismay cabled a long statement to the London Times. On his return to Liverpool he was met by cheering crowds at Princes Landing stage.  Although J. Bruce Ismay was exonerated of any wrongdoing by both the American and British Enquiries, he never lived it down. Before the Titanic disaster he had already announced his impending retirement as President of International Mercantile Marine, the American conglomerate which had bought White Star Line in 1902. Now he was denied by them the option of remaining chairman of WSL, the company his father had founded in Liverpool.

Continuing the charitable works begun by his parents, J. Bruce Ismay donated £10,000 (approximately £500,000 today) to found the Mercantile Marine Widows Fund in 1912. Deeply moved by the huge death toll of ordinary sailors during the First World War, he followed this up in 1919 with a donation of £25,000 (approximately £1.25 million today), founding the National Mercantile Marine Fund to make provision for the widows and children of merchant sailors, giving preference to dependants of sailors born in Liverpool.

Largely at the insistence of his American wife, J. Bruce, Ismay sold "Sandheys" in Mossley Hill in 1920 and he lived the rest of his life at 15 Hill Street, Mayfair, London. Every week he would travel by train up to Liverpool on Sunday evening, returning Wednesday, to conduct his remaining business and charitable interests in the city.  Towards the end of his life he could be found at the back of the crowd, watching parades go by in London, or feeding the pigeons in the parks near his home. Often he would chat with strangers down on their luck, proffering advice and money, they never guessing who he was. Due to circulatory illness, Ismay suffered the amputation of his right leg and died of a stroke on 17th October 1937, aged 74. In Liverpool, flags on civic buildings were flown at half-mast.  J. Bruce Ismay's estate amounted to almost £700,000.


Edward John Smith (1850-1912)
Captain of the Titanic

The unfortunate captain of the ill-fated Titanic was born in Hanley, Staffordshire on 27th January 1850. Edward Smith ran away to sea when he 16, and spent the next 40 years based on Merseyside, living variously at the Seamen's Home; Hanover St; Berkeley St, Toxteth; and then to number 45 Osbourne Road, Tuebrook where he lived shortly after his marriage in 1887 to Sarah Eleanor Pennington, who was from Winwick, near Warrington, the couple later moved to 39 Cambridge Rd, Waterloo. Captain Smith had joined the White Star Line in 1886, and he steadily progressed through the ranks, taking charge of bigger, better and more important vessels. The list of ships he commanded included, in alphabetic order, Adriatic, Celtic, Coptic, Germanic, Majestic and of course, Olympic, Titanic's older sister vessel. He lived in Southampton on England's south coast with his wife Eleanor and their 12-year old daughter Helen in Winn Road, in a large twin-gabled red brick house called Woodhead, the docks never being very far away. The crew of Titanic, together with the management of the White Star Line considered Smith to be a competent and well-liked man, and casually referred to him as 'E.J.'.




Captain Smith is recorded in Kelly's street directory for 1891 as living at 4 Marine Crescent, Waterloo. He must have liked this road as he moved to live at number17 Marine Crescent, Waterloo between 1898 and 1907.  It was here in May 1903 that Captain Smith made out his will, leaving everything to his wife, or in the event of her re-marriage, to their only child Helen Melville Smith(1898-1973). By coincidence, this house is only yards from the boyhood home of his employer Ismay. During his time in Crosby, Captain Smith's telephone number was WATERLOO 271.




Joseph Bell (1861-1912)
Chief Engineer of the Titanic
                                     
The unsung hero of the Titanic was born in Maryport, Cumbria in May 1861. At time of the disaster he lived with his wife and family at 1 Belvidere Rd, Crosby. He also held the rank of Lieutenant-Commander in the RNR and had been awarded the Royal Decoration.


There is a memorial plaque at St. Faith's Church, Waterloo to Joseph Bell and his engineers, all of whom stayed at their posts to the end and were lost. Without their self-sacrifice, the Titanic would have lost electrical power much earlier, and without wireless, pumps and lights the death toll would have undoubtedly been even higher. He died at his post with all his fellow engineers, trying to correct the mistakes of others. He knew enough about the damage to the Titanic to know there was no chance for the ship, or for the men who chose to remain in the engine room. But he stayed there, keeping the pumps going and lights burning until 2 minutes before she sank. Thomas Andrews, the ship’s designer, thought the Titanic would last for an hour. Joseph Bell and his men kept her alive for 2 hours 40 minutes










Chief Steward of the Titanic.                         


Andrew Latimer was born on 31st January 1857 at Lancaster. At time of the disaster he lived with his wife and family at  number 4 Glenwyllin Road, Waterloo.










Bertie Wilson (1884-1912)



Senior Assistant Second Engineer of the Titanic The eldest son of Thomas and Mary Wilson of 16 Norma Road, Waterloo, educated at Merchant Taylors Grammar School, Crosby and subsequently served his apprenticeship with Messrs. J.H. Wilson & Co. of Sandhills, Liverpool.









John Reginald Rice (1886-1912)
Assistant Purser of the Titanic.

Purser's Clerk John Rice was born on 16th June 1886 and had previously served aboard the Celtic. On the Titanic his wages were £5 per month. John Rice lived with his parents at 37 Kimberley Drive, Crosby between 1910 and 1912, when he was lost on the Titanic. His was one of the many bodies recovered from the North Atlantic in the weeks after the disaster.








Frederick Fleet
Southampton City Council
A rts and Heritage
Mr Frederick Fleet  (Lookout) was born in Liverpool on 15 October 1887. He never knew his father and his mother abandoned him and ran away with a boyfriend to Springfield, Massachusetts never to be heard from again. Frederick was raised by a succession of foster families and distant relatives via orphanages and Dr Banardo Homes was an inmate at Royal Liverpool Seamans Orphanage. Newsham Park and In 1903 he went to sea as a deck boy, working his way up to Able Seaman. Before signing-on the Titanic he had sailed for over four years as lookout on the Oceanic. He address was given as Norman Rd, Southampton. As a seaman Fleet earned five pounds per month plus an extra 5 shillings for lookout duty. And it was as a lookout that Fleet joined the Titanic in April 1912.








Tuebrook in Liverpool has at least 3 connections. First being the 150lb bell and also the 900 portholes and all the brass light fittings where cast at Silverdale Avenue, Captain E.J. Smith lived at 45 Osbourne Road just after he married in 1887.



Photographs by Fr Francis Brown


Father Francis Browne, was a passenger on board the Titanic for the first two legs of her journey only, from Southampton to Cherbourg and from Cherbourg to Queenstown now Cobh  in  Irelands County Cork. Rev Francis M. Browne, was born on 3 July 1880 in Cork, Ireland. In 1911 he began his theological studies at Milltown Park, Dublin. The year after, his uncle Robert bought him a ticket for a trip on the Titanic: from Southampton to Queenstown. On 4 April he received his first class ticket (No. 84, £4) as a cross channel passenger from White Star Agent James Scott & Co., Queenstown. To reach Southampton he travelled via Holyhead to London on 8 April. He probably spent the night on the train and the following one at his brother's, Dr. James Browne, an eye specialist, in London. On 10 April he left London at 9.45 am (according to other passengers at 8.0 am) on the "Titanic Special" to Southampton from Waterloo station. This train arrived at 11.30 am at Southampton. A friend, Tom Brownrigg, awaited him at the railway station. Both boarded the Titanic and inspected the stateroom A-37, which Browne would occupy. Brownrigg had to leave before the Titanic was scheduled to depart Southampton, at 12 o'clock. The next day Father Browne disembarked at Queenstown after a stop at Cherbourg the previous evening. The following photographs were taken by Fr Brown on board the ship.








His photographs would eventually be used by director James Cameron to help reconstruct the ship for his 1997 blockbuster movie, which is being re-released in a 3D version in April 2012.  Fr Browne was studying for the priesthood at the time the pictures were taken.


Fr Browne as a young man and
below in later life






Whilst on Titanic, Fr Browne befriended a wealthy couple who offered to pay for him to continue his travels to New York. He requested permission from his superior to travel to New York, but was ordered to “get off that ship”. Fr Browne did as he was told and saved his life in the process. It is believed he kept the telegram in his wallet for the rest of his life.


Below is a list of the Liverpool Crew Members who were on board the Titanic, and their fate.

Liverpool Crew Aboard The Titanic

Surnames A-C

Allan, Robert Spencer - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Durlston, Kenilworth Road, Polygon, Southampton Age 36, Place of Birth: Liverpool
Andrews, Charles Edward - Steward, Saved, Millbrook Road, Freemantle, Southampton Age, 19 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Ashcroft, Austin Aloysius - Clerk, Lost, Canterbury Road, Seacombe, Cheshire, Age, 26 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Ashe, Henry Wellesley - Glory Hole Steward, Lost, Wyresdale Road, Liverpool, Age, 32 Place of Birth: Aintree, Liverpool

Bannon, John, Greaser - Lost, St George's Street, Southampton, Age, 32 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Barrett, Frederick William - Leading Fireman, Saved, King Street, Southampton, Age, 28, Place of Birth: Liverpool
Benville, E - Fireman, Lost, Orchard Lane, Southampton, Age, 42, Place of Birth: Liverpool
Bird, Charles Frederick - Storekeeper, Lost, Bessborough Road, Birkenhead Age, 42 Place of Birth: Birkenhead signed on as C F Morgan
Black, Alexander - Fireman, Lost, Briton Street, Southampton, Age: 28 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Boston, William John - Assistant Steward, Lost, Hanley Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Boyes, John Henry - Steward, Lost, Clovelly Road, Southampton Age, 33 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Bunnell, Wilfred - Plate Steward, Lost, Kingsfield Road, Southampton, and 212 Bedford Road, Liverpool Age, 20 Place of Birth: Birkenhead
Burke, Richard Edward - Lounge Steward, Lost, Southampton Road , Chandler's Ford, Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool

Carney, William - Lift Steward, Lost, Cairo Street, West Derby Road, Liverpool, Age, 31 Place of Birth: Bristol
Casey, T, Trimmer - Lost, Sailors' Home, Oxford Street, Southampton, Age, 38 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Clarke, John Frederick Preston - Musician, Lost, Tunstall Street, Smithdown Road, Liverpool, Age, 30
Cotton, A, Trimmer - Lost, Shore Cottage, Hythe, Hants Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Couch, Joseph Henry - Greaser, Lost, Canton Street, Southampton, Age, 45 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Crafter, Frederick - Steward, Saved, Albert Road, Chapel, Southampton, Age, 27 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Crispin, William P - Glory Hole Steward, Lost, Sainfoin Villa, Station Hill, Eastleigh Age, 32 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Cullen, Charles - Bedroom Steward, Saved, Warburton Road, Seaforth, Liverpool Age, 45 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Cunningham, B - Fireman, Lost, Briton Street, Southampton, Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool

Surnames D-F

Davies, Gordon Raleigh - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Hiawatha, Hillside Avenue, Bitterne Park, Southampton, Age, 33 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Davies, Thomas - Leading Fireman, Lost, Church Lane, Highfield, Southampton, Age, 33 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Davis, G.R - Steward, Age, 33 Place of Birth: Liverpool ( see Davies Gordon Raleigh )
Dillon, Thomas Patrick - Trimmer, Saved, Sailors' Home, Oxford Street, Southampton Age, 34 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Donoghue, T - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Ludlow Road, Itchen, Southampton Age, 35 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Evans, George Richard - Steward, Lost, Richmond Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 32 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Farquharson, William Edward - Senior 2nd Engineer, Lost, Wilton Avenue, Polygon, Southampton Age, 39 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Fay, Thomas Joseph - Greaser, Lost, Standford Street, Chapel, Southampton Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Fellowes, Alfred J - Assistant Boots Steward, Lost, Bridge Road, Southampton Age, 29 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Fisher, R - Plate Steward, Duncan Street, Portsmouth Age, 24 Place of Birth: Liverpool ( Failed to join )
Fleet, Frederick - Lookout, Saved, Norman Road, Freemantle, Southampton Age, 25 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Ford, Thomas - Leading Fireman, Lost, Russell Street, Southampton Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool

Surnames G-K

Giles, John Robert - 2nd Baker, Lost, Lyon Street, Nicholstown, Southampton, Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Gregson, Mary - Stewardess, Saved, Lawn Road, Portswood, Southampton Age, 40 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Hamilton, Ernest W - Assistant Smoke Room Steward, Lost, Shirley Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 25 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Harrison, Norman - Junior 2nd Engineer, Lost, Coventry Road, Southampton Age, 38 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Hesketh, John Henry - 2nd Engineer, Lost, Garrett Avenue, Liverpool Age, 32 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Hewett, Thomas - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Devonfield Road, Aintree, Liverpool Age,37 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Hill, Henry Parkinson - Steward Lost, Hooper's Temperance Hotel, 66, Oxford Street, Southampton Age, 36 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Hogg, Charles - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Bulwer Street, Everton, Liverpool Age, 37 Place of Birth: York
Holland, Thomas - Reception Steward, Lost, Walton Vale, Liverpool Age, 28 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Holme, Nicholas - Fireman, delivery voyage only Age, 36 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Hughes, William Thomas - Assistant 2nd Steward, Lost, Ivy Bank, Dyer Road, Freemantle, Southampton Age, 33 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Hutchinson, James - Vegetable Cook, Lost, Woodcroft Road, Liverpool Age, 29 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Hyland, Leo James - Steward, Saved, Orchard Place, Southampton Age,19 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Jacobson, John - Trimmer, Lost, Duke's Road, Bevois Valley, Southampton Age, 29 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Jones, Albert (Bert) - Steward, Lost, Woodfield, Charlton Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 17 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Jones, Thomas William - Able Seaman, Saved, Nesfield Street, Liverpool Age, 32 Place of Birth: Anglesea
Keegan, James - Leading Fireman, Lost, Crosshouse Road, Chapel, Southampton Age, 38 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Kerr, Thomas - Fireman, Lost, Hartley Street, Southampton Age, 26 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Kieran, James - Chief 3rd Class Steward, Lost, Inglewood, Bellemoor Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 32 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Kinsella, Lewis - Fireman, Lost, Canal Walk, Southampton Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Kirkham, J, Greaser - Lost, Chapel Street, Chapel, Southampton Age, 39 Place of Birth: Liverpool

Surnames L- O

Latimer, Andrew - Chief Steward, Lost, Glenwyllin Road, Waterloo, Liverpool Age, 54 Place of Birth: Lancaster
Leather, Elizabeth May - Stewardess, Saved, Park Street, Port Sunlight Age, 41 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Lydiatt, Charles - Steward, Lost, Brunswick Square, Southampton Age, 38 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Mason, J - Leading Fireman, Lost, Wickham Court, French Street, Southampton Age, 39 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Maxwell, John - Carpenter, Lost, Leighton Road, Southampton Age, 31 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McAndrew, Thomas - Fireman, Lost, Sailors' Home, Oxford Street, Southampton Age, 36 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McCarthy, Frederick J - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Charlton Road, Shirley, Southampton, Age, 38 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McElroy, Hugh Walter - Purser, Lost, Polygon House Hotel, Polygon, Southampton Age, 37 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McGann, James - Trimmer, Saved, St George's Place, Southampton Age, 26 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McGarvey, Edward Joseph - Fireman, Lost, College Street, Southampton Age, 34 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McInerney, Thomas - Greaser, Lost, Eldon Street, Liverpool Age, 37 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McLaren, H (Mrs) - Stewardess, Saved, Shirley Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 40 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McMicken, Arthur - Steward, Saved, Suffolk Avenue, Freemantle, Southampton Age, 26 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McMicken, Benjamin Tucker - 2nd Pantryman Steward, Lost, Suffolk Avenue, Freemantle, Southampton Age, 21 Place of Birth: Liverpool
McMurray, William Ernest - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Empress Road, Kensington, Liverpool Age, 43 Place of Birth: Birkenhead
Morgan, Charles Frederick ( see real name Charles Bird )
O'Connor, Thomas - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Linacre Lane, Bootle Age, 39 Place of Birth: Liverpool

Surnames P-S

Palles, Thomas - Greaser, Lost, Upper Palmer Street, Liverpool Age, 42 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Proctor, Charles - Chef, Lost, Calderstones, 29, Southview Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 40 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Revell, William James Francis - Steward, Lost, Malmesbury Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 31 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Rice, C - Fireman, Saved, Oriental Terrace, Southampton Age, 32 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Rice, John Reginald - Clerk, Lost, Kimberley Drive, Great Crosby, Liverpool Age, 25 Place of Birth: Hull
Rimmer, Gilbert - Steward, Lost, Cranbury Avenue, Southampton Age, 27 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Roberts, Hugh H - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Mildmay Road, Bootle Age, 40 Place of Birth: Holyhead
Roberts, Mary Keziah - Stewardess, Saved, Chestnut Grove, Nottingham, Age,30 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Shaw, Henry - Kitchen Porter, Lost, Towcester Street, Liverpool Age,39 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Shea, Thomas - Fireman, Lost, Briton Street, Southampton Age,32 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Sloan, Peter - Chief Electrician, Lost, Clovelly Road, Nicholstown, Southampton Age, 31 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Small, William - Leading Fireman, Lost, Russell Street, Southampton Age, 40 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Strugnell, John - Steward, Lost, The Polygon, Polygon, Southampton Age, 30 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Swan, William -Bedroom Steward, Lost, Hale Road, Walton, Liverpool Age, 46 Place of Birth: Belfast
Swarbrick, William J - Fireman, delivery voyage only, Age, 24 Place of Birth: Liverpool

Surnames T- Z

Thomas, Albert Charles - Steward, Saved, Brunswick Place, Southampton Age, 23 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Thompson, Herbert Henry - Storekeeper, Lost, Eastwood, Lumsden Avenue, Southampton Age, 25 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Thompson, John William - Fireman, Saved, Howe Street, Primrose Hill, Liverpool Age, 42 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Threlfall, Thomas - Leading Fireman, Saved, St Martin's Court, Age,38 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Wareham, Robert Arthur - Bedroom Steward, Lost, Park Road, Freemantle, Southampton Age, 36 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Weatherstone, Thomas Herbert - Steward, Lost, Kenilworth Road, Southampton Age, 24 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Webb, Brooke Holding - Smoke Room Steward, Lost, Modewena, Hanley Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 50 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Wheelton, Edneser Edward - Steward, Saved, Norwood House, Bellemoor Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 27 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Wilde, Henry Tingle - Chief Officer, Lost, Grey Road, Walton, Liverpool Age, 38 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Williams, Arthur John - Storekeeper, Lost, Peter Road, Walton, Liverpool Age, 38 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Wilson, Bertie - Senior Assistant 2nd Engineer, Lost, Richmond Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 28 Place of Birth: Liverpool
Wright, William George - Glory Hole Steward, Saved, Emsworth Road, Shirley, Southampton Age, 40 Place of Birth: Liverpool



The last picture of the Titanic taken by Fr Francis Browne

Message sent from the Carpathia





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Sources
Liverpool Central Library
Liverpool Records Office
Maritime Museum
Encyclopedia Titanica

Robert F Edwards










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