Return-path: <email@example.com> Received: from whale.simmons.edu by VMSVAX.SIMMONS.EDU (PMDF V5.0-4 #8767) id <01HZJ9YQRYSG8WWVHB@VMSVAX.SIMMONS.EDU> for whalenet@VMSVAX.SIMMONS.EDU; Tue, 02 Jan 1996 12:40:32 -0400 (EDT) Received: by whale.simmons.edu (4.1/SMI-4.1) id AA24064; Tue, 02 Jan 1996 12:40:01 -0500 (EST) Date: Tue, 02 Jan 1996 12:40:00 -0500 (EST) From: Michael Williamson <firstname.lastname@example.org> Subject: Info; Orca Free To: whalenet@VMSVAX.SIMMONS.EDU Message-id: <Pine.SUN.3.91.960102123922.23966C-100000@WHALE.SIMMONS.EDU> MIME-version: 1.0 Content-type: TEXT/PLAIN; charset=US-ASCII Content-transfer-encoding: 7BIT ---------- Forwarded message ---------- Date: Mon, 1 Jan 96 21:56:00 UTC 0000 From: email@example.com To: firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com Subject: Names Names SALEM, Ore. (AP) -- Keiko, a 3 1/2-ton killer whale, escaped to the wild in the hit movie "Free Willy." In real life, he may not be so lucky. The 15-year-old orca is about a ton underweight and suffers from a variety of medical problems blamed on his cramped tank at a Mexico City amusement park. Preparations are underway to move him to the Oregon Coast Aquarium near Newport on Jan. 7. School children in Tampa, Fla., and Salem contributed to the move, but marine mammal experts warn that even if Keiko survives, he may never be released to the wild. "We don't want a lot of school children to think they've given their lunch money to set Keiko free," said aquarium spokeswoman Diane Hammond. "We want people to be clear that Keiko is working against pretty long odds." But Courtney Arendt, a 7-year-old Salem pupil, sees no reason why real life can't imitate Hollywood. "I feel he should be released," she said.