North Carolina Newspapers

    er 19,
Wednesday, December 10, 1986
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^56
K
I^X, NUMBER
Serving the Mars Hill College Community Since 1926
Mama saves lives
^ Jamey Piercy
®ntributing Columnist
bull
Mama
(Mission Air Medical Am-
;isTkmaiict'"'
cnnsylvanir‘
ance) is a twin engine helicopter capable
traveling up to 150 miles per hour, with
Jange of 300 miles without refueling. It is
. extremely safe and dependable craft.
,'^Ma will effectively transport up to two
^' ’eal patients with a crew of one flight
gistered nurse, a flight certified
^fairiedic and a FAA licensed helicopter
Pilot.
helicopter is equipped with a full
*'86 of state-of-the-art advanced life sup-
equipment. MAMA will respond to
aitipie system injuries, neck & spinal in-
cardiac and respiratory emergen-
. and can also be set up for neonatal in-
^Iransports.
^Ma, a service of Memorial Mission
Hospital, is promoting rapid transport. It
is not designed to be a first response unit,
but rather a back up in the most severe
emergency situations. It is designed to save
lives through the skills of the dedicated
professional flight crew and the speed and
maneuverability of the aircraft.
As Wolf Laurel Ski Patrol Director, I
can see where MAMA could be of great
service for remote locations such as Wolf
Laurel. In the past if we had a severe
emergency, we had to wait thirty minutes
for an ambulance to arrive from Mars Hill.
It took an additional forty-five minutes
before the ambulance could reach the
hospital. Now we can have MAMA at the
ski slope within fifteen minutes after the
crew has been informed of the emergency.
:rowd
;cess.
N ‘ll!H
I Ifujjad
IVd
10 JijoJd'i'®'^
National
|*H0NATH0N ‘87
John Anderson
’‘'Editor
r5i|^*^^®oes will be ringing all over the U.S. during Mars Hills annual fund
Phonathon. The event is one that takes place every year.
% volunteers call alumni and ask them to make a pledge of financial
to the college. Last year almost 1600 alumni pledged over $36,650.
^ endeavor has traditionally been used to help pay for
the covered by tuition. The money makes up approximately 35% of
budget. This year a new twist has been added. Much of the money
will make up the funds for student financial aid.
of the money this year will make up the funds for student financial aid.
success of last year’s Phonathon can be attributed to several hard
legg 'i’*® ^^oops and individuals. These groups were not only helping the col-
•j.|^ ot were also in competition with one another for cash prizes.
25^°^^ three money raising groups received cash awards of $75.00, 50.00,
j respectively. Top honors were awarded to Omega Kappa Alpha
(3rq)’‘!* ‘^Ipha Omega (1st), Sigma Alpha Chi (2nd), and Delta Kappa Theta
^'^*vidual winners were Jim Kerr (1st), Carroll Sue Barron (2nd), and
I'he. aldree (3rd). Again this year prizes and recognition will be awarded to
three fund raising groups and individuals,
ar^h Phonathon will be held on February 23rd, 25th and 26th and
^®rsh organization or individual interested should contact
'tflig ^^^*her. Director of Alumni Activities at 1306 or drop by her office
*Pnmi Suite of Blackwell Hall. Groups may sign up for a full session
tf, jj^Pht the time with another organization.
k;
***’®"^thon is fun, competitive, and rewarding. It helps the school and
hirectly. Be a part of the fun this February and March, make plans
Or the 1987 Phonathon.
APPALACHIAN
ARCHAEOLOGY
MARS HILL - Locked away in the Blue Ridge and Smoky Mountains are
rich store-houses of artifacts which date back to as early as 10,{XX) B.C. This
spring, April 26-May 2, Mars Hill College will sponsor an archaeological field
study as part of its Elderhostel program.
Amateur and would-be archaeologists will be able to unearth treasures
from the pre-historic past during the week-long program. Mornings will be
dedicated to discussions of the mountains’ earliest settlers, the North
American Indians, their culture, and archaeological field and laboratory
techniques. Afternoons will be spent in the field excavating for clues to this
ancient Indian past.
Participants will be expected to read James Deetz’s book, “Invitation to
Archaeology, ” in preparation for the week’s activities. Participants will also
be required to bring a flat shovel, a triangular brick masnon’s trowel, and a
metric tape measure as well as appropriate hiking boots and work clothes.
The instructor for the class will be Linda G. Hall, a Winston-Salem native
who makes her home now in Weaverville. She earned her undergraduate
degrees from East Carolina University and has a master’s degree in an-
thropology from UNC-Chapel Hill. She has held positions with the N.C.
Divisions of Archives and History, Department of Cultural Resources, UNC-
Chapel Hill’s Research Laboratories, the Cherokee Tribal Council, U.S.
Forest Service, and is currently an archaeological consultant with Ar
chaeological Research Consultants, Inc.
She has been involved with numerous “digs” in the area and has par
ticipated in 1986 in archaeological surveys in the Cane River Park in Yancey
County, the proposed Highway 521 Landfill Site in Mecklenburg County, the
Shoreline Areas Evaluation at Nottely Lake in Union County, GA, and the
proposed alternate sites for the Gaston Municipal Airport.
According to Ray Rapp, Director of Mars Hill’s Center for Continuing
Education, We are sure that this will be a popular program and are giving
area residents the first opportunity to register for the program.”
(Continued on page 4)
    

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