The list to port was noticed by at least two people, Beesley and Chambers. Beesley even made an attempt to measure it. Could the emptying of two bunkers on the starboard side by stokeholds 9 and 10 have caused that list? The bunker capacities of the two spaces involved, from the tank top to G deck above, were 365 and 307 tons of coal, respectively. Assuming that all the coal from the starboard side of those bunkers was pulled out to feed the fires of all the boilers faces in both those stokeholds, by midday Sunday there could have been about 330 tons of coal remaining over on the port side unless some more was redistributed. Assuming 330 tons was over on the port side, and taking the midpoint of the coal there to be about 22 feet to port of the ship's centerline, there would be a healing moment of 7260 foot-tons created there. The displacement of the vessel by midday Sunday is estimated to be about 49,000 tons. From the work of Hackett & Bedford, the ship's GM was about 2.625 feet. Thus we can get an approximate estimate for the list carried assuming no corrective action was taken to correct it.
The list in degrees equals approximately 57.3 multiplied by the healing moment, divided by the GM, then divided by the displacement. Or, 57.3x7260/(2.625x49000) = 3.2° to port.
The above is only as good as the assumptions that were made, as is true of any analysis.