Original 1912 Ny Times Newspaper W Titanic Sailing Ad 4 Return Voyage To England
This item has been shown 0 times.
Original 1912 Ny Times Newspaper W Titanic Sailing Ad 4 Return Voyage To England:
Please visit our store at the link directly below for HUNDREDS of HISTORICAL NEWSPAPERS on sale or at sale:
SEE PHOTO-----Complete, ORIGINALNEWSPAPER, theNew York Times dated between Jan 1 and April 13, 1912.
This original NY Times newspaper has a BOLD inside page ad for the return voyage of the RMS Titanic from New York to England to take place on April 20, 1912. The ad is 4.5" x 4.5" in size. This"phantom voyage" of the Titanic would never take place, of course, as the ship sank on the evening of April 14, 1912 while on its maiden voyage from England to New York City.
Great frameable ORIGINAL momento from this disaster !!
The exact date in 1912 that a buyer will receive is selected at random from our inventory of this title dated between Jan and April, 1912.
NY Times newspapers dated from1912 are the most sought-afteroriginal newspaper title withTitanic content.
Q: How do I know that it is original?
A: The NY Times in this listing was carefully removed by me from a complete bound volume of NY Times newspapers (April-June, 1912) that at one time was owned by the Sweet Briar Institute and it has the original Sweet Briar Instutute library subscription label still attached to it in the masthead. Sweet Briar College is a liberal arts women's college in Sweet Briar, Virginia, about 12 milesnorth of Lynchburg, Virginia. The school is named after the former Sweet Briar plantation, the former plantation of Elijah Fletcher and his family. Fletcher was a 19th century teacher, businessman, and mayor of Lynchburg. His wife, Maria Crawford, is credited with naming the land Sweet Briar. By the mid-19th century, Fletcher had between 80 and 100 slaves at the plantation. After their emancipation in 1865, several continued to work for pay and live at Sweet Briar. On Elijah Fletcher's death, his daughter, Indiana, inherited the plantation. When she passed in 1900, she willed the land and much of her assets to starting a college for women, as her daughter Daisy had passed at 16 and, therefore, never had a chance to attend college.
In addition, the paper and photos are "right" for the Jan- April, 1912 time period. In any instance, we guarantee its authenticity FOREVER as being printed in 1912.
RMS Titanic was a passenger liner that sank in the North Atlantic Ocean on 15 April 1912 after colliding with an iceberg during her maiden voyage from Southampton, England to New York City. The sinking of Titanic caused the deaths of 1,514 people in one of the deadliest peacetime maritime disasters in history. She was the largest ship afloat at the time of her maiden voyage. One of three Olympic class ocean liners operated by the White Star Line, she was built between 1909–11 by the Harland and Wolff shipyard in Belfast. She carried 2,224 people.
Her passengers included some of the wealthiest people in the world, as well as over a thousand emigrants from Britain, Ireland, Scandinavia and elsewhere seeking a new life in North America. The ship was designed to be the last word in comfort and luxury, with an on-board gymnasium, swimming pool, libraries, high-class restaurants and opulent cabins. She also had a powerful wireless telegraph provided for the convenience of passengers as well as for operational use. Though she had advanced safety features such as watertight compartments and remotely activated watertight doors, she lacked enough lifeboats to accommodate all of those aboard. Due to outdated maritime safety regulations, she carried only enough lifeboats for 1,178 people – a third of her total passenger and crew capacity.
After leaving Southampton on 10 April 1912, Titanic called at Cherbourg in France and Queenstown (now Cobh) in Ireland before heading westwards towards New York. On 14 April 1912, four days into the crossing and about 375 miles south of Newfoundland, she hit an iceberg at 11:40 pm (ship's time; UTC-3). The glancing collision caused Titanic's hull plates to buckle inwards in a number of locations on her starboard side and opened five of her sixteen watertight compartments to the sea. Over the next two and a half hours, the ship gradually filled with water and sank. Passengers and some crew members were evacuated in lifeboats, many of which were launched only partly filled. A disproportionate number of men – over 90% of those in Second Class – were left aboard due to a "women and children first" protocol followed by the officers loading the lifeboats. Just before 2:20 am Titanic broke up and sank bow-first with over a thousand people still on board. Those in the water died within minutes from hypothermia caused by immersion in the freezing ocean. The 710 survivors were taken aboard from the lifeboats by the RMS Carpathia a few hours later.
The disaster was greeted with worldwide shock and outrage at the huge loss of life and the regulatory and operational failures that had led to it. Public inquiries in Britain and the United States led to major improvements in maritime safety. One of their most important legacies was the establishment in 1914 of the International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea (SOLAS), which still governs maritime safety today. Many of the survivors lost all of their money and possessions and were left destitute; many families, particularly those of crew members from Southampton, lost their primary bread-winners. They were helped by an outpouring of public sympathy and charitable donations. Some of the male survivors, notably the White Star Line's chairman, J. Bruce Ismay, were accused of cowardice for leaving the ship while people were still on board, and they faced social ostracism.
The wreck of the Titanic remains on the seabed, gradually disintegrating at a depth of 12,415 feet. Since its rediscovery in 1985, thousands of artefacts have been recovered from the sea bed and put on display at museums around the world. Titanic has become one of the most famous ships in history, her memory kept alive by numerous books, films, exhibits and memorials.
This 1912 newspaper is complete and in good condition. The newspaper listed in this lot is theentire original newspaper, NOT just a clipping or a page of it. STEPHEN A. GOLDMAN HISTORICAL NEWSPAPERS stands behind all of the items that we sell with a no questions asked, money back guarantee. Every item we sell is an original newspaper printed on the date indicated at the beginning of its description. U.S. buyers pay $8 priority mail postage which includes waterproof plastic and a heavy cardboard flat to protect your purchase from damage in the mail. International postage is quoted when we are informed as to where the package is to be sent. We do combine postage (to reduce postage costs) for multiple purchases sent in the same package. We acceptpayment by PAYPAL as well as by CREDIT CARD (Visa and Master Card) through secureon-line PROPAY. We list hundreds of rare newspapers with dates from 1570 through 2004 on each week and we ship packages twice a week. This is truly SIX CENTURIES OF HISTORY that YOU CAN OWN!
Please check out our constantly updated offerings by doing a seller search by clicking on the address below:
Please visit our store at:
Stephen A. Goldman Historical Newspapers has been in the business of buying and selling historical newspapers for over 40 years. Dr. Goldman is a consultant to the Freedom Forum Newseum and a member of the American Antiquarian Society. You can buy with confidence from us, knowing that we stand behind all of our historical items with a 100% money back guarantee. Let our 40+ years of experience work for YOU ! We have hundreds of thousands of historical newspapers (and their very early precursers) for sale.
If you are a newspaper collector, a history buff, or are interested in the "first draft of history" you will want to view the video interview of Steve Goldman, presently playing at the NEWSEUM in Washington, DC. In this 4 minute video, Goldman discusses his 45+ years of collecting historical newspapers. The 200,000 sq ft Newseum is the world's first interactive museum of news and news history and is located at Pennsylvania Avenue and 6th Street, close to the Smithsonian Museums.
The link to this video is at the NEWSEUM website and may be found by going to Exhibits and Theaters, then clicking on Permanent Exhibits / View Our Permanent Exhibits , then clicking on NEWS CORPORATION NEWS HISTORY GALLERY The Story of News, and finally clicking on WATCH VIDEO.