xt7sqv3c2s4g https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7sqv3c2s4g/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1977-11-22 Earlier Titles: Idea of University of Kentucky, The State College Cadet newspapers  English   Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel  The Kentucky Kernel, November 22, 1977 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 22, 1977 1977 1977-11-22 2020 true xt7sqv3c2s4g section xt7sqv3c2s4g hvo.

Student impatience blamed

Solution to packed buses eludes officials

Kernel Staff Writer

The problem of overcrowded buses is
caused by rider impatience, not poor or
inadequate bus service, according to UK
Director of Public Safely Tom Padgett

“What they (bus riders) perceive as a
real problem is not something new to us
We try to adjust the times the buses are
running and try to make the best use of the
buses we've got," he said.

Because of increased ridership UK now
rents 45~seat passenger buses instead of
the 35-seaters previously used, but the
additional seats havn‘t alleviated over-
crowding problems.

Each week, UK‘s five campus buses
carry an average of 6,000 people on the
North route which stops at the Student
Center and 26,000 on the South route which
includes the stadium stop.

Padgett said the overcrowding which
occurs every morning on the South route

isn‘t a matter of too many riders but rather
of human impatience, complicated by
students waiting until the lastminute to
park at the stadium before classes.

“Students are crowding on the bus there
at the time, and cramming in like sar-
dines." Padgett said, “even when the next
bus is in view they don‘t want to wait.“

Padgett said it would take a bus with
stalls or a cattle pen to limit the number of
passengers boarding the bus.

Although he said it is relatively safe for
students to stand in the aisles. Padgett did
see some dangers associated with
overloading buses.

“First of all, it is an irritant for people to
be packed on a bus." he said, but there
aren't many good alternatives because
“the driver has very little control over who
gets on the bus; he can‘t close the doors on

Dean of Students Joe Burch, Assistant
Dean of Students T. Lynn Williamson and
Padgett presided at a meeting held last


Thursday for UK students interested in
solving the overcrowding problem. Only
five students attended the meeting, all of
whom were members of the Student
Government (SG).

According to Mark Benson, Home
Economics senator, the students were told
President Otis Singletary doesn’t think UK
can continue pouring money into the
campus bus program, and that the funding
policy would have to change sometime in
the future.

Payments for the bus service come from
the University General Fund, but most
Kentucky colleges fund their campus bus
service through fares or student fees.
Several large out-of-state universities
provide free bus service similar to UK's
system. Padgett said.

LEXTRAN spokesman Bill Nickens said
during the past seven or eight years, the
transit authority has supplied UK with the
campus buses. The University is charged


Volume LXIX. Number 68
Tuesday. November 22. 1977

Lexington’s VD incidence


exceeds U.S. average

Kernel Reporter

Venereal disease (VD), an in-
fection second only to the common
cold in incidence. is at epidemic
proportions in the US. today, said
Van Byrd, program supervisor for
VD Control at the Lexington-Fayette
County Health Department

About 2,000 cases have been
reported this year in Fayette
County, more than the national
average for areas about Lexington's
size. Nearly 850,000 cases have been
announced for the US this year, he

”Only one out of five cases is ever
reported," Byrd said. “That‘s one of
the reasons why we know there is
such a high rate. The main reason
there is such a high rate is because
of the symptomatic female.

“People have the idea that it will
never be them,” he said. “And
people have a lot of myths and
superstitions about venereal
disease, such as catching it off the
toilet or doorknob. You can only
catch it through sexual relations."

The majority of infected women
have no symptoms of gonorrhea, one
of the two primary venereal
diseases. Syphilis is the other but
gonorrhea accounts for the majority
of VD cases. Gonorrhea is a
dangerous disease for women
because it can invade the uterine
tubes and cause sterility, pain or
chronic infection.

“If a woman does have symptoms,
it is usually a vaginal discharge that
is yellow or milky,”said Student
Health Services Director Frank
Cascio. "It‘s the same for the male,
except in the urethra or the tube
leading from the bladder to the

Advanced infections are ex-
tremely dangerous and painful for
both men and women. “Gonorrhea,
if not treated. can cause pelvic in-
flamatory disease that develops in
women," Byrd said. “The main
problem that could result is
gonococcal arthritis and that is
extremely painful."

There are several antibiotics that
can cure venereal disease, when
administered early and in correct
amounts. "Penicillin is mainly
used," Cascio said, “and it cures
gonorrhea completely. There are
different-sized doses for different
diseases. Other antibiotics used are
erythromycin, cefazolin and

“The one type of contraception
that protects against venereal
disease, particularly against
gonorrhea, is the condom," he said.
“And with all the adverse specific
publicity about the pill and its side
effects, possibly serious to women,
more couples have been using the

“Only 2.5 percent of the males that
come to our clinics admit that they
use condoms," Byrd said. “It's as if
it were a capital offense. Maybe 7.5
percent of the males do use them.
but this is far from enough. And
birth control pills will not make you
immune to venereal disease. In fact,
people who use them have a greater
tendency to catch the disease.
People think different."

“Obviously this is a public health
problem, because we don't urge
students to come here," Cascio said.
“We urge them to see their own
private physicians or go to the
Health Department.

“The thing that leads to any of
these diseases is a person who is

promiscuous and has multiple sex
partners. It is less likely for a person
who has one sex partner," he said.

Byrd said that prostitutes seldom
have trouble with VD because “most
of them that we have had experience
with have regular checkups."

“People used to be embarrassed
when talking about sexual contact,"
said Cascio.“But now people are
more willing to come in and talk
about it. But Kentucky may be a
little more conservative when it
comes to talking about it.

Cascio said more cases are being
reported now than in the last decade.
“Students now are more convinced
that their records here are com-
pletely confidential," he said.
“Students are more convinced that
they are not going to have ‘VD’
stamped on their transcript when
they go home.

“You’d be surprised at the
number of people that thought that
every time they came in here with
clap, we would notify somebody in
the Dean of Students office. Really
ridiculous,” Cascio said. “But that
was the case some years back.
Anything that goes on here is
completely confidential. We really
go overboard to keep it that way."

The Health Department holds
clinics on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday to educate people about
venereal disease and its symptoms.

“We have a culture program set
up at all the facilities at UK, an
emergency room, OBG clinic and
family medical clinic at Student
Health. We also have Planned
Parenthood,” Byrd said. “Our
treatment here is free and con-
fidential. We can treat minors 12
years of age and above without
parental consent."



an independent student newspaper

an hourly rental fee which Nickens
declined to disclose, although Padgett
estimated the cost of each full‘scheduled
bus to be $152 per day.

Padgett endorses the present bus service
because it eases students‘ parking
problems, allowing them to take advantage
of the convience of free parking and
transportation to campus.

Benson said as a result of the “over-
crowded buses" meeting, the SG Student
Affairs Committee is now involved in
solving the problem.

“We‘re going to research and find out
where the slowdowns are," he said, “and
hopefully come up with some sort of
proposal within the next week."

Two ideas voiced at the meeting were
adjustment of the bus schedules and ad-
dition of another bus to the service. UK

lacks funds to provide additional buses,
Padgett said.
Another suggestion was running the



South route buses “piggyback," meaning
when one bus is filled it would continue to
the stadium or the campus dropoff point
without picking up additional students
This is one solution the SG committee will
study. Benson said.

Padgett urged patience on the part of
students, and encouraged riders to wait the
extra five or six between buses to help end
the overload problem.

‘ “I don‘t know what we can do. We're
fighting human nature," he said. Com-
paring this situation with the way people
impatiently crowd into the Patterson Office
Tower elevators, Padgett said, “Even
when we can see the next elevator is only
two floors away, if there is another square
inch in there, we’re going to get on.”

“Overcrowding occurs to some degree no
matter how many buses you run," he said.
“The free campus bus system operates
well, within its limits.”

University of Kentucky
Lexington. Kentucky


Self defense looks more important than winning to
Didier Primot i right) as he raises a hand to fend off


lap shot

Sew Schuler

incoming fire. Primot's team, Pat‘s AC, competed in
intramural volleyball at the Seaton Center last night.



UK student



returned home to a hero's welcome in Cairo
yesterday after opening a new chapter in
Middle East history by delivering his message
of “no more war" to the Israeli people in their
own capital.

“We‘ve had enough -four wars in 30 years,"
Sadat told the Israelis at the conclusion of a 44-
hour, 16-minute visit on which he had gambled
Arab unity, his political future and even his life.

Hundreds of thousands of Egyptians, many
bused to Cairo airport especially for the oc-
casion. greeted their returning president with

(il'F.RR1|.1.AS and leftist-governed Arab
nations called Sadat as great an enemy as
Israel and stepped up appeals yesterday for his

“This is an outright unilateral termination of
the state of war involving all Arab countries
against Israel for 29 years,“ said in Beirut radio

station that speaks for guerrillas and their
Lebanese leftist allies.

The conservative rulers of the oil-rich Per-
sian Gulf states, marking the fourday Moslem
holiday of sacrifice, maintained their silence
about the Sadat trip, indicating a growing gulf
between them and the angry leftist regimes
that denounced Sadat as a traitor.


KENTl’t‘KY DEMOCRATS did better than
Republicans, both in number and proportion, in
contributions under the state income tax return
checkoff system.

A total of $128.96? was earmarked for. the
Democrats and $46,420 for the Republicans,
said state Revenue Commissioner Maurice

The breakdown shows the money for both
parties was raised from a 1,236,062 income tax
returns, which would indicate only one of eight
returns had donations.

items ranging from record albums to lawn

chairs on Sunday as long as food, drugs or both

remain the stores‘ principal business, the at-

torney general's ofice has advised.

In an opinion released Monday. Assistant
Deputy Attorney General Charles Runyan said
grocery stores and drug stores are specifically
exempted from the state Sunday closing law.

The statute clearly exempts from the law the
entire operation of a store whose principal
business is in the sale of drugs or groceries,
said Runyan. The law does not attempt to put
the closing exemption on a partial basis, by
segregating sales of groceries and drugs from
other items.


yesterday approved a vaccine that scientists
say can prevent most cases of pneumococcal
pneumonia. which kills thousandds of
Americans each year.

The vaccine, called Pneumovax, will be
available Feb. 1

The FDA authorized the manufacturer,
Merck Sharp & Dohme, to recommend the
vaccine for all persons 50 or older; anyone with

a chronic illness; anyone living in a nursing
home or other chronic care facility where
pneumonia could spread easily, and anyone
convalescing from serious illness.

Arnold Miller said yesterday he would consider
a contract extension to avoid a coal strike next
month if sufficient progress is made in
negotiations this week.

“It would only be considered, and it might be
possible if there was movement by the
negotiating teams. . . toward a settlement,"
Miller said. However, he quickly added that
there hasn't been any progress so far.


tonight, ending tomorrow. High today in the
mid to upper 403. Low tonight in the upper 30s to
low 405. High tomorrow in the upper 4m to low
50s. Probabilities of measurable precipitation
60 percent today and 70 percent tonight.

(‘ornplled from Associated Press dispatches




Michael Riehl

dies in collision

A UK student died of head and
internal injuries following a car
collision Sunday on Cleveland Road.

Senior Michael Joseph Riehl, 21,
was pronounced dead at the scene by
Fayette County Coroner Chester
Hager. Riehl‘s body was thrown
from the vehicle after it had crossed
the road and struck a tree, said
Hager. Riehl, of 1021 Mojave Trail,
Frankfort, was the son of Stuart and
Joan Harrison Rich].

SMU tickets
still on sale

There are still some student
tickets remaining for the basketball
game with Southern Methodist
University this Saturday, according
to the Dean of Students Office.
Distribution will be at Memorial
Coliseum at 9 am. today.





editorials 8: comments

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Judith E‘Oflw
mug Editor Associate Editor 3.0!“ Edi“! Lynn rung
Dick Gabriel Marie mm David Ilibbim my Puree
Phil R tl
Modal Editor Stall Ant-t an. Editor u Id"
Jon Kemp William Fug-t: Thoma Clark




'It is learning that makes us men'

The two men entered the
rcsraraunt together. and after some
discussion the hostess seated them
at a table on the veianda.

“Merci. my dear." the younger
than said

"Go and fetch our waiter, please;
we shall order drinks right away."
said the older man.

The waiter was summoned, and
drinks were ordered "Johnny
Walker Red please one up. one with
water " The two men sat for a time
in silence as they waited for the
waiter to return. When the drinks
where brought and the waiter in-
structed as to the right moment to
come for their order. they began to

The younger man spoke first:

"We silrill (lei ise classifications,"
he said. ‘ that. they who pariimpate
:n the affairs of then may be
on what basis

The older man nodded.

“Very well. then Prom-3d, and l
.‘illx‘l counsel as Lb'udl ‘

The 5 ouigei mar. sipped ins drink
and sat up a bit. leaning toward the
center ot the table

“he must l.rst establish
guidelines by which those who are to
be considered are separated from
those for whom there is no place."

“rec-set: sure where they stand. and

"Which shall be

"Which shall be this: that men
who actively promote and par-
ticipate in the free exchange of
thought, ideas and theory shall be
considered only. It is learning, I
submit. that makes us men'. so we
will be concerned for now only with
those whose livelihood is conducive
to learning. Others we shall leave for

“The older man seemed satisfied
with that start. He finished his drink
and. after some thought, began

“Very well then. What are to be
your classrfications‘?"

"They are to number three: I shall
call them Donateurs, lnterpreteurs
and Eleves.“

“Very well. You‘ve always been
tond of franglais. It is an affinity I
can barely suffer, but proceed."

“This shall be a linear
:lassification rather than a vertical
one As such it will be a simple
matter for conversion at a more
advanced level. The Donateurs are
to be at the left, these are thinking
men, men who deal constantly with
idt‘as and theory. and offer the fruit
of their thought to others. These are
the initiators of innovation, foster’.
parents of creative exchange."

“I accept that classification." said

the older man, “but I would like to
call them the ‘Humboldts'. l have
little use for your franglais, and I
think the significance of the name
would be lost on few."

“Please bear with me, now; you
are only to counsel at this stage.
Your turn to evaluate will come

The older man nodded for him to



“The second class, which shall be
at the right, is to be the Eleves. They
are learners, absorbers. They do not
endeavor to create on their own;
rather they are content to hear
others out and chose among them.
They do not amplify or expand on
the offerings of the Donateurs..."

“The ‘Humboldts’.”

“ . ..They do not amplify or expand,
but accept without challenge.”

“These you call participants in the
process? I should rather you call
them Sponges. How do they con-

.0 we dare enter a

ti \stll.‘-t.:~v.\-- The isomer of
Steve Biko oy his captors in a South
African prison on Sept. 13 is the 45th
such murder Since ‘1‘.)73 which we
anew about.

Tit-e killing of this mar. who was
:rying to lead the black people of his
country to political power through
non-violent means. is especially
devastating in a situation in which So
many already died and so many
more “lit die by violence

To that extent the unusual at-
tentatn paid Biko‘s death by the
American mass media ir- explicable.
Nevertheless this sudden interest is
almost as though someone had
turned a spigot on it hen the school
children were gunned down in
Soweto, a worse atrocity. the fact
was reported but scarcely dwelled

The determination to soliloquize
the murders of courageous Africans
is. alas. less out of admiration for

their hermsm than as a consequence

of the Washington foreign policy
decision to make a thing out of South

Hence worth and until the wind
swishes from another direction, the
inhumanities pract'ced against
South Africans, which had gone
unremarked upon in the United
States. V.lll get the full treatment.

If he is not already standing on the
tarmac in Johannesburg. Geraldo
Riwra is on his way. and you know

that when this Feckless Frisbee
takes up a cause it has been certified
as safe for ambitious careerists.

Why now?

This is not to say that all the lovers
of liberty. who are stepping on each
other‘s Guccis to elbow their way to
the forefront of the fight forbuman

unless the South Africans decrde the
country has some value as a buffer.

Assuming that is not the case, we
could close out the white man’s
account in Salisbury next week to a
simple. buy out. if, to avoid killing
that's to come, we offered every
white Rhodesian family who wants
to leave a half-way plausible lump
sum payment, they would exit as


Nicholas Von Hoffman


rights, don‘t mean it. But, as they
take up every passing fashion, in
clothes and in politics, with the same
sincere, vapid intensity, we have to
ask ourselves why now and what

The background fact is that with
the collapse of the Portugese
African empire we had our horse
shot out from under us. We had
supposed that by providing the arms
for Portugese colonialism we were
fighting Russian penetration of that
continent‘s center.

Then with time running out on
Rhodesia and South Africa, the only
remaining white hegemonies, it was
propitious to wed tactical advantage
with principle and help dethrone the
last of the bwanas in Pretoria.

It is over now for the white 0c-
cupants of Rhodesia-Zimbabwe

last as they would line up for air-
plane tickets.

However. since that could be
regarded as rewarding racism and
colonialism. it's hard to imagine 3
Congress agreeing to spend the

ln South Africa, no buy out, no
compromise. no agreement, no
gradual movement toward one-man,
one-vote or any other formula for a
sigificant sharing of power with the
power with the black majority.

Some 0t us in the United States.
frutrated at not being able to
liberate the slaves in the Gulag
Archipelago or just frustrated at our
inability to make any sizable portion
of the world reassemble the United
States, may not appreciate white
South Africa'a determination and
think that this one, at long last, will


\ You. .

lilti fl





tribute to the learning process?"

“Sir, your elitism is painful to me
at times such as these. Not all are
endowed with powers of reasoning
such as yours. You must, as they say
at the universities these days, ‘give
slack’ to those less intelligent than

“We shall see; proceed."

“This most important group I call
the lnterpreteurs. They are most
important because their function is
precisely what the moniker
suggests. They interpret the gifts of
the Donateurs for the benefit of the
Eleves. They consider the pure ideas
offered by the one, debate them
among themselves and translate
them to practical applications for
the perusal and eventual absorption
of the Eleves.

“Here we are speaking of our
teachers, our ministers and,
regrettably, our political types: all
those who study the words of others
that they may pass them on to those
younger or less perceptive than
themselves." The younger man sat
back from the table and lit a small
cigar. He looked to his companion in
satisfaction, awaiting his reply.

The older man considered this last
for a time as, on cue, the waiter
arrived to take their order. The
younger man dealt with him swiftly.

“The Crepe St. Jacques for my
friend and ab, pour moi...the
mushroom crepes. Water to drink,
please and take your time.” The
waiter left without a word. At long
last the older man spoke.

“For once, it seems, you are right.
I share your confidence in the im-
portance of the third group. Were it
not for these..."


“Were it not for these In-
terpreteurs, the process would
break down. Surely the Humboldts
and the...”

“The Donateurs and the Eleves."

“The Donateurs and the Eleves
would be without benefit of any
means of communication, and we
would be a society divided between
ignorance and knowledge. The
‘havos’ would dictate the lives of the
‘have-nots’. One thing troubles me,
though; how do you propose to place
each man in his proper group?"

“I don’t. Let each man consider
the relative merits of each group
and classify himself. He who desires
to be a part of the grand process will
surely find a way to adjust himself to
one of these roles."

foreign race

be a cheap win for Lady Liberty.
Forget it. The South Africans have
already shown they can kill and do it
as often as they think they need to.
When you murder 45 people in your
prisons in four years; that’s not a
temporary aberration; that’s policy.

The president and his top foreign
policy people are repeatedly saying
things that blacks in South Africa
must interpret as a promise of
American support in that war.
Whatever the claims of justice. we
had best ask ourselves if our own

“Ah, but there you begin playing
with the notion of the ‘self-fulfilling
prophecy.’ You want it to be and you
predict that it will be, therefore it is.

And furthermore, what do you
propose to do with those who have
not the intelligence to contribute to
any part of the process? What will
you do with the Norman Stienbergs,
the Elaine Harveys and the Claude
McDerfs'?” The waiter arrived with
their dinner; his timing pleased the
younger man immensely.

"Ah, just on time; you have
earned a generous gratuity my good
man. It is time to eat now, sir. We
must—if you’ll excuse the pun——
table our discussion for the time
being. The fact is, i haven’t yet
worked out the points of detail you
question. Why not let someone in-
terpret for us, eh? Bon appetit.”

Charles Main is a journalism
sophomore. His column is “just
about people I‘ve met" and appears
every Tuesday. His Thanksgiving
wishes for the student body: “For
most of you. the turkey-day feast
will be an act of blatant can-
nibalism. but happy Thanksgiving


race relations are in such good
shape that we dare take part, even
indirectly, in the sanquinary
disaster preparing itself in that land
of diamonds. gold and slavery.
Copyright, 1977, by King Features
Syndicate. lnc.






“ACOUPLE the "oiis. A LOOP "
l omit


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Wig $0.3.



, Ayn t THINK WE' '



Broadcasting Court

New York Times
News Service

Dred Scott, Marbury v. Madison,
Brown v. Board of Education of
Topeka, and quite possibly Bakke v.
University of California—would
public understanding of the great
issues involved in those landmark
Supreme Court decisions, and of the
Court itself, have been greater if all
Americans had been able to hear
and watch the arguments before the
Court in those cases.



Anthony Lewis is entirely right
when he wrote of the Bakke oral
argument: “The whole argument
was a tutement to that most
amazing feature of the American
system, the reliance on judges to
decide great issues... in this country
a private law suit may result in the
reordering of society.”


0n the same day that newspapers
printed, and television broadcast,
pictures of the lines of baseball fans
waiting to get Yankee Stadium
tickets, they also carried picturu of
other: waiting in lines outside the
Supreme Court to hear the argument
in Allan Bakke's case.

Those who were able to buy tickets
for the World Serie- could see the
whole game, and thou who did not


get tickets could hear the game,


‘13» t n. v,“ w 21.43‘83". ,1 w‘cvfl \fow '«

play-by-play, on radio, or watch it on

Those who stood in line at the
Court were allotted five minutes
inside the chambers to hear the
arguments, but there was nowhere
they could go to hear and see the
entire proceedings for themselves.

Yet which is more important?
Which is more likely to affect all of
us, and to shape what kind of society
this will be in the years to come? Not
the first game of the World Series.
Quite possibly Bakke’s case.

i have always thought that
Americans would better have un-
derstood just what Brown v. Board
of education was all about, and the
grave societal issues involved, had
they been able, by radio and
television, to hear or see the
argument in that case. And “all
deliberate speed" could thus well
have been less deliberate—and

A great many people in and out of
broadcaster have, I think, had the
wrong priority. They have argued—
successfully in some instances—that
microphones and cameras be
permitted at court trials. But the
complexities of trials give rise to
reasonable arguments opposed to
broadcasting them.

There are dangers inherent in
broadcasting! potential effect on

sophisticated and unlikely to be any
more distracted by the knowledge
that there are microphones or
cameras present than they are by
the awesome fact that they are
arguing a historic case before the
nine Justices.

More than that, the case, by the
time it gets to the Supreme Court,
has been narrowed to its essentials
and is limited to its basics.

The fact is, indeed, that the
Supreme Court proceedings are now
audio taped and have been for a
number of years—for the con-
venience of the Justices

But these tapes are not made
publicly available. And " for radio
broadcast, no addition: ,uipment
is needed at all. As for television, it
has been established that with the
new technology of small live
cameras, no additional lights are
needed and cameras and camera
crews can be unobtrusive to the
point of invisibility.

Powerful and important to our
whole democratic system as it is,
sometimes shaping the very nature
of our society, the United States
Supreme Court is an enigma to
many Americans—and often an
ominous enigma at that.

Public knowledge, when all the
people have the chance to see and

witnesses, on juries. The fill“ 0‘ hear for themselves, wouldbeat its

evidence and procedures in trial are
arcane to most laymen—including
re rs and editors.

in an appellate argument none of
then problems arise. There is no
jury. There are no witnesses. The
lawyers are, normally, skilled,

. ,5 ugh, ~mb...s. sm.¢mw WWI", 4: I * ‘

maximum if the Court allowed radio
microphones first, and then
television cameras, to attend these
great proceedings.

Richard Solnnt II president of CBS

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Jacques Costeau the grand old man of

aquatic exploration. recently

the sinking of the HMIIS Brittanic in the

investigated dings will be

Aegean Sea during World War 1. His fin-

broadcast tonight on KET

(channel 16) at it p.m.

Costeau explores
mysterious ship

Mystery has surrounded
the hospital ship. the HMHS
Britannic, since it sunk in the
Aegean Sea 61 years ago.
Sister ship of the Titanic,
officai sources never solved
whether the ship was sunk by
a mine or a torpedo.

Capt. Jacques Costeau and
the crew of the Calypso have
discovered and explored the
site of the World War II
sinking. Tonight on KET
(Channel 46) at 8 pm,
Calypso’s Search for the
Britannic will be broadcast.


Is the number to call for Information
about the best read bulletin board on
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In addition to revealing
why the ship sank. the show
hypothesizes on other
questions about the incident.

The Britannic was a
passenger ship and therefore
considered neutral. But was it
secretly carrying British

Also the show discusses
whether a single mine or
torpedo could have been fatal
to a supposedly unsinkable
shipwespecially when its
construction was made


The Kernel classified office ls located In
room 210 of the Journalism Euitding. «.n