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April 10, 1912.  Mr. T.W. McCawley, from Aberdeen, was the ship's somewhat strict PE Trainer.  He can be seen here on the rowing machine.  Behind him (astride the mechanical camel!) is electrician William Parr, a Harland and Wolff representative.  Neither survived the disaster.
The map to the right is an illuminated map of the White Star Line's routes throughout the world.
April 11, 1912.  An unidentified couple take a stroll on A-Deck, just by the entrance to the Verandah Palm Court.  Behind them is one of Titanic's many Cargo Cranes, and on the deck above are deck chairs stacked-up ready for use during the voyage. April 11, 1912.  Children entertained themselves on board with traditional games of the time.  In this scene, six-year-old Robert Douglas Spedden, of New York, is playing with his spinning top as his father, Frederic, and other passengers, look on.  Though the boy and his father survived the disaster, Robert was killed by a motor-car 3 years later.
April 11, 1912.  Titanic anchored off Queenstown, Ireland to transport mail and passengers to and from the ship.  Steerage passenger crowd the stern of the ship.  When viewing the larger version of this picture, you will notice a small spec at the top of the funnel nearest the stern.  This is a stoker who climbed up the inside of the funnel (actually a huge ventilator made to look like funnel for aesthetic purposes) for the view.  This sent an ominous chill through many passengers, who saw it as the face of death looking down upon them. April 11, 1912 1:55pm.  Titanic raises its anchor for the last time.  These are the very plates that will be punctured by the iceberg in three days time. April 19, 1912.  News of the Titanic's fate is reflected in the flags of the deserted Queenstown Port.  The building in the foreground is the Cunard Office, to the rear of which are Messrs James Scott & Company, White Star Line agents.