There’s a meme going around on Twitter about the Titanic that claims the crew left the ship with the intention of staying on it and having their memories of it forever.
It’s a story that’s been going around since the ship was scrapped in 1915.
One of the things that’s become most widely known about the ship is the ship’s famous “roofing” of the crew.
While the ship would have been more than 3,000 feet (1,814 meters) in length, the crew were forced to descend to the deck below for some ventilation.
This was done in order to avoid being sucked up by the water in the bow of the ship.
The crew were then moved to a lower deck below the deck and their clothes were thrown overboard.
The crew’s story has become so widely known that some have even made it into a documentary.
Now that we’re all over this meme, let’s take a look at what’s really happened on board the ship in the years since it sank.
It turns out that the crew actually did make it to the bottom of the Titanic and found a very small area of life that was alive and well.
In 1912, a crew member named John G. Clark, Jr. was working as a sailor on the ship when he noticed the hulls’ waterline was not fully sealed.
Clark and his crewmates began to think that the ship might have been damaged or had a leak somewhere in it, so they began trying to fix the leak.
Eventually, they figured out how to make the waterline a little bit wider so that the water could pass through the hull.
Clark and his team used a special type of cement that they called “floating cement.”
This cement was used to seal the water lines to the ship to help it sink.
They also used a method called “diving” to break open the hull, and Clark was able to bring the ship up into the water with the help of a man known as the “floater.”
The ship sank, but Clark’s crewmates survived.
Clark later wrote in his memoir that the whole experience was a real thrill.
He was able, however, to tell his crew that they had made a “greatly important discovery.”
Today, we know that the hull of the sinking Titanic had been partially opened by diving and that it had also been partially closed with floating cement, but what was Clark doing on the sinking ship?
The truth is, he wasn’t doing anything at all.
Clark and the other divers were only diving to help the ship sink, not actually repair the ship or even bring it back to the surface.
It was Clark who brought the ship down into the sea after the sinking.
“It was all a great relief for me to be able to tell them I had done a great service,” Clark told Smithsonian Magazine in 2015.
“They had to be so proud.
I had the best feeling about that.
I thought I had gotten them to understand that there was life in there.”
After the sinking, the rest of the world was devastated.
At first, Clark and the rest the crew felt it was “only a matter of time” before they got to the Titanic.
But that didn’t last long.
After they got back to shore, they had to go back to work.
They then went to work on repairing the ship and cleaning it up.
But Clark wasn’t finished yet.
It wasn’t long after the Titanic sank that he was able start a new job on the Titanic’s engine room.
After he finished work, he had a “good feeling” that the Titanic was “ready to go.”
In a way, he did have a good feeling because he was the one who was the first one to notice the leak, but he didn’t want to let his team know that it was leaking.
“I was pretty much the last one to tell anyone that anything was wrong,” Clark said.
“I was trying to save the life of my team and everybody else who was on the boat.”
Eventually, Clark was hired to be the engine room engineer on the new “Great White.”
Eventually Clark had enough experience and expertise to be hired to work with the engineers and designers on the newly-built Titanic.
During the summer of 1912, Clark, the shipyard’s head engineer, decided to go on a “trip.”
He decided to “see what I could find on the wreck of the original Great White.”
Clark planned to visit the shipyards and check out what the engines of the old shipyard looked like.
He decided to see if the old engines were “built to last” and whether they were “sustainable.”
Clark then decided to make an inspection of the engine rooms.
That’s when he learned that the engines were still working.
As he was inspecting the engines, Clark heard a man scream. He rushed