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: I'm sorry that I didn't build you a stronger ship, young Rose.
: Mr. Andrews... I saw the iceberg and I see it in your eyes... please, tell me the truth. Thomas Andrews
: The ship will sink. Rose
: You're certain? Thomas Andrews
: Yes. In an hour or so, all of this will be at the bottom of the Atlantic. Cal Hockley
: What? Thomas Andrews
: Please, tell only who you must. I don't want to be responsible for a panic. And get to a boat quickly, don't wait. You remember what I told you about the boats? Rose
: Yes... I understand.
: Mr. Andrews, forgive me. I did the sum in my head and with the number of lifeboats times the capacity you mentioned, forgive me, but it seems that there are not enough for everyone aboard. Thomas Andrews
: 'Bout half, actually. Rose, you miss nothing, do you?
: Sleep soundly young Rose for I have built you a good ship, strong and true, she's all the lifeboats you need.
: Mr. Lightoller, why are the boats being launched half full? Second Officer Charles Herbert Lightoller
: Not now, Mr. Andrews. Thomas Andrews
: Look, 20 or so in a boat built for 65? And I saw one boat with only 12, 12! Second Officer Charles Herbert Lightoller
: Well, we weren't sure of the weight, Mr. Andrews. These boats may buckle. Thomas Andrews
: Rubbish! They were tested in Belfast with the weight of 70 men! Now, fill these boats, Mr. Lightoller, for God's sake, man! Second Officer Charles Herbert Lightoller
: Please, I need more women and children, please!
: [Andrews enters room with crew behind him; he lays out architectural drawings on table, with Ismay behind him
] Most unfortunate, captain! Thomas Andrews
: [perspiring and trembling
] Water... fourteen feet above the keel in ten minutes. In the forepeak, in all three holds and in the boiler room six. Ismay
: When can we get underway, damnit! Thomas Andrews
: That's five compartments! She can stay afloat with the first four compartments breached, but not five!
[tersely to Smith
] Thomas Andrews
: Not five. As she goes down by the head, the water will spill over the tops of the bulkheads at E deck from one to the next. Back and back. There's no stopping it. Smith
: The pumps... if we opened the doors... Thomas Andrews
] The pumps buy you time, but minutes only. From this moment, no matter what we do, Titanic will founder. Ismay
] But this ship can't sink! Thomas Andrews
: She's made of iron, sir! I assure you, she can... and she will. It is a mathematical certainty. Smith
: How much time? Thomas Andrews
: An hour... two at most. Smith
: And how many aboard, Mr. Murdoch? 1st Officer William Murdoch
: 2,200 souls on board, sir. Smith
: [turning to Ismay
] Well, I believe you may get your headlines, Mr. Ismay.
: Mr Andrews? Mr Andrews? Thank God! Where would the master of arms take someone under arrest? Thomas Andrews
: What? You have to get to a lifeboat right away! Rose
: No! I'm doing this with or without your help sir. But without will take longer. Thomas Andrews
: Take the elevator to the very bottom, then go to the left, down the crewman passage, then go right, then left again at the stairs and you'll come to a long corridor.
: [as the ship starts sinking faster, Andrews sees Guggenheim and his valet dressed in their most formal clothing
] Mister Guggenheim... Your lifebelt... Benjamin Guggenheim
: It was uncomfortable. We have dressed now in our best, and are prepared to go down like gentlemen.
: Oh, Mister Andrews? Andrews
: Yes? Robbie Lucas
: I'd like you to tell me something. I... I have a wife and three children on board. Just how serious is it?
] Robbie Lucas
: I'm not the panicking kind. Andrews
: The ship has about an hour to live. A little more, if some of the upper bulkheads hold, but not much more. Get your wife and children into the boats. Robbie Lucas
: Thank you.
[Andrews walks off
] Robbie Lucas
: Oh, Mister Andrews?
[Andrews stops and turns around
] Robbie Lucas
: I take it you and I might both be in the same boat later? Andrews
: [smiles sadly
] Yes... We may.
: They're clearing away two of the collapsible boats, if they succeed, I'm sure they'll be a place for you in one of them. Mr. Clarke
: See, you can still go. Please darling. Mrs. Clarke
: No. We've started out together and we'll finish together. Are you married Mr. Andrews? Andrews
: Yes, and if my wife were here I'd think she would go. Mrs. Clarke
: Do you have a family? Andrews
: Yes. Mrs. Clarke
: Then it would make a differance then wouldn't it? Andrews
: Perhaps. Let my give you some advice, put your lifebelts on and lower yourself down using the ropes hanging over the side. Don't jump if you can avoid it. When you're in the water swim away from the ship at once, and be well clear of her when she sinks. Mr. Clarke
: Thank you, we'll remember. Mr. Clarke
: I wonder if he will save himself? Mrs. Clarke
: We'll save ourselves.
: [Andrews is looking at the ship's blueprints as he describes the damage to the Captain
] Here's the position: we have water in the forepeak; numbers 1 and 2 holds; the mailroom; and boiler rooms 6 and 5. That means a gash 300 feet long, from there to there...
[indicates gash with a pencil on the blueprint
: Below the waterline. Do you agree? Captain Edward J. Smith
: Yes. Well? Andrews
: The pumps are keeping the water down in this boiler room, Number 5, but the first five compartments are flooding. Captain Edward J. Smith
: Well, what's the answer? Andrews
: She's going to sink, Captain. Captain Edward J. Smith
: But... She can't sink. She's unsinkable. Andrews
: She can't float. Look... she can float with any three of her first five compartments flooded. She could even float with four of them gone. But she can't float with ALL of the first five full up. Captain Edward J. Smith
: Yes, but... Andrews
: [cuts him off
] These watertight bulkheads here only go as high as E Deck. The weight of the water in the bow is going to pull her down by the head. So, you're going to get the fifth compartment overflowing into the sixth... the sixth into the seventh... and so on, as she gets lower. It's a mathematical certainty. With that amount of underwater damage she can't stay afloat. Captain Edward J. Smith
: How long will she last? Andrews
: [starts doing figures on a scratch pad
] Just trying to work that out, now. As far as I can see, she made 14 feet of water in the first ten minutes after the collision. That's not very fast. She should live... another... hour and a half. Yes. About that, I should think. Captain Edward J. Smith
: There must be no panic. Andrews
: No. Captain Edward J. Smith
: You'll be careful of what you say to the passengers. Andrews
: Of course... How many people are there on board? Captain Edward J. Smith
: 2,200, or more. And room in the boats for...? How many? Andrews
: 1,200. Captain Edward J. Smith
: I don't think the Board of Trade regulations ever visualized this situation. Do you?
: She's making water fast sir. The mail hold's practically full already. Captain Edward J. Smith
: Aren't the pumps working? First Officer William Murdoch
: Yes sir. Captain Edward J. Smith
: [indicates engineer can return to his job
] Thank you. Fourth Officer Joseph Boxhall
: The engine room says they'll need more. They're rigging them now. Ismay
: This is most unfortunate, Captain. Captain Edward J. Smith
: Yes sir. Ismay
: Do you think the ship is seriously damaged? Captain Edward J. Smith
: I'm afraid she is.
[sees Andrews arrive on the bridge
] Captain Edward J. Smith
: Excuse me. Ismay
: [to Murdoch
] How long is this likely to delay us? First Officer William Murdoch
: Not long, I expect, sir. Captain Edward J. Smith
: [to Andrews, quietly
] We've struck a berg. I think she's badly damaged. I would like to know *how* badly. Andrews
: Right. I'll go down and have a look.
: Why have we stopped? Sixth Officer James Moody
: Bit of trouble, sir. With the Captain's compliments, will you please join him on the bridge? Andrews
: Now? Sixth Officer James Moody
: If you please, sir.
John Wesley Woodward
: Woodward "what's the use no one's listening?" John Wesley Woodward
: Hartley "People don't listen when they're eating, but we play just the same, isn't that so sir?" Andrews
: Andrews "they say it helps the digestion." Wallace Hartley - Orchestra Leader
: Hartley "exactly that's because it soothes the nerves." Wallace Hartley - Orchestra Leader
: Hartley: "right, Number 24." Number 24 is Chopin's Funeral March, a dirge