South Polar Times, 11th April 1911
Tuesday 11th April, 1911
Roald Amundsen, Our Travellers Return
On the night before April 11 something or other fell down in the kitchen—according to Lindström, a sure sign that the travellers might be expected home that day. And, sure enough, at noon we caught sight of them up at the starting-place. They came across at such a pace that the snow was scattered all round them, and in an hour’s time we had them back. They had much to tell us.
In the first place, that everything had been duly taken to the depot in 80°S. Then they surprised me with an account of a fearfully crevassed...
Dr. E.A. Wilson, Scott Heads For Cape Evans
Weather very unsettled again—looks like snow—but Scott, Evans, Bowers, Taylor, Wright, Debenham, Seaman Evans, Crean and Gran started off for Cape Evans. We helped them up Ski Slope and along the hill tops to Second Crater. They intended to get down to the sea ice at the Hutton Cliffs and so by Glacier Tongue to Cape Evans...
Lieutenant E. Evans, The Ice Changes We Have so Long Awaited
The first and second weeks in April brought the ice changes that we had so long awaited, and after one or two false starts two teams set out from Hut Point on April 11 to make their way across the fifteen miles of sea ice to Cape Evans.
This turned out to be...
Apsley Cherry-Garrard, Scott Prepares To Essay A Route To Cape Evans
Scott was of opinion that the ice in the two Bays under Erebus was firm, and prepared to essay this route.
The first of these bays is formed by the junction of the Hut Point Peninsula with
Tryggve Gran, Bivouac En Route To Cape Evans
Now ten o'clock. We have had to bivouac because we couldn't see in the thick snow. It is dark. Little Razorback [lsland] is just behind us to the north.