The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on October 7, 1971 · Page 33
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The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 33

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Nashville, Tennessee
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Thursday, October 7, 1971
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Page 33
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r J , .- ... " ; i- . '"1 4 A V t 1 '4Ti;i to -."jr- Si" t iT;. IT 3 -v -AP Wirepholo f's Been So Long EELLWCOD, III. Mrs. Wallynne Parker, left, embraces her daughter, Mrs. Marvin Hunter, 1 8, who was separated from her 13 years ago. Mother, Girl Apart 13 Years, Together Again BELLWOOD, 111. CAP) A mother and daughter, separated for 13 years, have been reunited through the efforts of a private detective working without a fee. Mrs. Wallynne Parker, Rockford, and her daughter, Mrs. Marvin Hunter, 18, married three months, met in a tearful reunion Tuesday night at the home of a relative in Bellwood, a suburb of Chicago. THE LAST time they saw each other was October 1958, when Mrs. Parker's former husband took the girl to Texas, the mother said. Repeated efforts to iocate the daughter failed until Anthony Pellicano, a private detective in Chicago, heard about the case through a public service column in the Chicago Daily News. Pellicano located the girl living in Tinley Park, a suburb south of Chicago, and arranged for the reunion. Emotion Fills Fisk Tribute to Singers liy LOl'IS NICHOLAS The Fisk Jubilee Singers gave a conceit at. War Memorial Auditorium last night to celebrate the 100th anniversary of tiie founding of the group a founding which not only brought fame to the five-year-old school, but actually saved it from an early death. Naturally, it was a n emotion-filled occasion for all connected with Fisk, and there were several features of the evening which underscored the importance of the day in the life of the institution. ONE OF these was the reading, by Robert Horton, of Mayor Beverly Briley's proclamation of the day as "Fisk Jubilee Singers' Day." Another was the hearty reception and recognition giv- Virus Linked To Smokies' Deer Deaths OATL1NBURG, Tenn. (AP) Wildlife researchers say it was a virus not a grass fungus that killed deer in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park recently. At last count, 47 deer were dead in the Smokies chiefly in the Cades Cove section. AT FIRST, the scientists blamed the deaths on a fungus in Dallis Grass. Now they attribute them to a virus Epizootic Hemorrhagic spread by biting midges. Roy Anderson, chief of the Tennessee Game and Fish Commission's Game Management Division, said the virus E23 been isolated by two agencies the Southeastern Cooperative Wildlife Research . Center at the University of Georgia and the Research Center of the U.S. Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wildlife in Denver. Anderson said deer herds in Virginia, North and South Carolina, Georgia and Kentucky have been hit by the virus. en to a 1 u m n i - composers Arthur Cunningham (class of '51) and Undine Smith Moore C26), whose compositions commissioned in honor of the event were enthusiastically received. And another was the calling to the stage of former Jubilee Singers to join the present group in the singing of three numbers. This more than doubled the size of the group, and added notably to the fullness and richness of its sound. Matthew Kennedy's arrangement of "Balm in Gilead," with three alumni soloists including an especially fine tenor, brought the first of several standing ovations. OTHERS recognized and honored included Mrs. John W. Work III, widow of the long-time director of the group, arranger of a large part of its repertoire, and head of Fisk's music department, and three members of the class of 1911 who were celebrating the 60 th anniversary of thei.r graduation. To them, a beautiful rendition of "Deep River" the only encore was dedicated. The 18 singers, with the girls strikingly dressed in yellow, sang with great enthusiasm and intensity all evening. The group sound was vital and rich, and the more rhythmic songs inspired such exuberant reactions at times as to get almost out of control. Kennedy, director of the group, directed one-third of the program with a strong sense of drama, while the rest was sung a cappella and without direction. ANNE GAMBLE Kennedy was the reliable and sensitive accompanist for several selections, including Mrs. Moore's s'rongly rhythmic and fan-farish "Lord, We Give Thanks to Thee for These thy Servants,'' and for William Grant Si ill's commissioned piece, "We Sung Our Songs," a sweetly romantic setting of an inspirational text. The gifted soloists included Leon Browne, James Sawyers, Jane Harrington, Yvonne Hodges, Reneo Williams, Lanier Ferguson. Cheryl Pitts, Brenda Rucker, Hansel Fuller, j Anita Gathing and Dorrence I Dimerv. Proceed or Not Tombigbee Waterway Ruling Asked by U.S. million waterway was to have started this month. Judge Smith ordered the project stopped Sept. 12 until he could determine if the Corps of THE NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN, Thun., Oe. 7, 1971 3f Engineers was complying with the Environmental Protection Act of 1969. That act required the corps to file an en vironmental impact statement detailing what damage to th environment the project would cause. WASHINGTON (AP) The government has asked a district court to decide whether the controversial Ten-nessee-Tombigbee waterway project in Mississippi should b e stopped permanently o r allowed to proceed after a preliminary injunction against it is lifted. A spokesman for the U.S. District Court said yesterday the government move came in response to the Environmental Defense Fund's original complaint that the waterway would be harmful to the environment. THE WATERWAY would create a barge canal nine feet deep and 300 feet wide connecting the Tennessee and Tombigbee rivers i n northwestern Mississippi. It would link the Ohio River region with the Gulf of Mexico. The project would take nine years to finish and would employ five dams and 10 locks to raise and lower barges 341 feet. The preliminary injunction was gained by the environmental group as a result of its complaint. The government response paves the way for bringing the case to trial. THE GOVERNMENT had several options. It could have appealed the injunction issued by U.S. Dist. Judge John Lewis Smith Jr.: asked for Stamp To Honor Laporte OTTAWA (AP) A commemorative stamp honoring Pierre Laporte, the Quebec labor minister who was kidnaped and murdered a year ago by separatist terrorists, will be issued Oct. 20 by the Canada Post Office. a motion to dismiss the case on jurisdictional grounds, o r asked for a trial on the merits. In referring the matter back to Smith to decide, it apparently has chosen the latter. The lawyer who argued the government's case for the Army Corps of Engineers was not available for comment. But EDF attorney Jon T. Brown said it was not yet possible to say when the case would be tried. "I don't know how cooperative t h e defendants (the Corps of Engineers are going to be in letting us see certain exhibits we'll need to see," he said. "I don't know how crowded Judge Smith's calendar is. But of course we would like to expedite it." JUDGE SMITH will set the trial date after conferring with lawyers for both sides. First work on the $387 Decisions...decisions... PALLMALL bonge K..yat mi Longer length milder taste 19 mg. "tai", 1.3 mg. nicotine iv. pel cigarette, FTC Report AUG.71. GOLD 100s iSC!3l,; rmmmr It's Eosy To Win! Ploy Brond Names At Lowe's And You May Win A Fabulous Brand Nome Prize Com to Lowe's, pick up on entry blank. Match TRADEMARKS to the COMPANY NAMES listed on the BLANK. Drop your entry in contest box. This contest is being held in LOWE'S STORES ONLY! It is NOT a national contest so your chances of winning ore good. Every Lowe's store will have ot least one win ner! WHY NOT YOU? No purchase is necessary. 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