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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
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February 4, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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February 4, 1971
 

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sA DANFORD Charles Allison r , a man who many times has tentative touch of death, is nothing short of small electronic gadget below the collarbone lrles Allison on December like a thermostat. It is as a 'demand pacemaker', over only when Allison's pacemaker is inadequate. natural pacemaker is a spot of specialized tissue in the upper right portion heart, part of a group of electrical impulse conducted through the chambers of the causes them to contract Allison's problem 20 years ago with a strep which left him with a he was unaware of situation until recently. seizure occured a year didn't pay much attention he says. months later, in June, and more severe attack d; but as four ad elapsed before he could the hospital for his condition had to normal and no could be made. that time on, seizures frequent. In November discovered that his heart irregular. In Allison's rate of the heart beat very slow at night when pacemaker failed to )n, thereby resulting in an 'icient supply of blood his body which in caused the loss of i'edU His thaett a:k; when his Condition )orest. Cross Class ned To Start andard First Aid course is offered by the Thurston County Chapter of the ',an Red Cross starting Feb. 'he classes will be held ,uay evenings from 7 to 9 the Chapter House at Will be limited in size so persons should enroll ing or calling the Red House, 352-8575, is no charge for the The Red Cross is a in United Good lh Boot Camp ry Fireman Apprentice W. Vopat, son of Mr. and d Vopat Shelton, was recruit training at Training Center, San Highis School.a 1970 graduate of 3range Hall First & Third After seizures on two consecutive mornings, Charles Allison entered Mason General Hospital on December 24 and was placed in the extensively equipped Coronary Care Unit, where two nurses are in constant attendance and a monitor above the bed indicates at all times the exact condition of the patient. His demand pacemaker was implanted on December 30, after which he was returned to the Coronary Care Unit for five days. Following a stay of two additional days in regular hospital accomodations, he was discharged on January 6. The artificial pacemaker is but one of the many life-saving developments brought about by research, into which since 1949 the American Heart Association, its affiliates and subdivisions, have channeled more than 163.7 million dollars. At present the Heart Association is supporting or assisting approximately 1400 medical scientists who are seeking new and more effective ways to prevent and control the disorders of the cardiovascular system. Allison and his wife, Liz, have since 1964 been year-round residents of Harstine Island having, upon his retirement, remodeled their summer cabin into a permanent home. They have two sons and two grandchildren. Charles Allison hopes to soon resume his hobbies. "I enjoy working on my home," he says, "and I like to play golf." (Continued from Page 1.) ran out to about a minus tour foot tide, and, that he maintained a line of stakes marked with signs between his property and the adjoining public beach. Gray said he noticed the man and woman come across the property line onto his property, but, did nothing about it until they started to dig. He then sent his son down to tell them they were on private property and they would have to move. He stated the boy returned and told him the people refused to leave, and, that when he (Gray) saw the man move out into the water a short distance and start to dig again, he went down himself to tell them to move. Gray said the man refused to leave when he asked him to explaining he was on private property. He stated he then ordered the man to leave, and, when he stated he didn't have to and kept right on digging he grabbed the shovel and attempted to get it away from him (Birdsall) to prevent any further damage to his property. He stated they struggled over the shovel, and, that after they had gone out into the water about 40 or 50 feet, he (Gray) fell into the water, and, as he started to get up, Birdsall knocked him back down with the shovel. He stated that while he was laying partially down in the water, Birdsall had raised the shovel above his head and told Gray he could finish him now, but, that he (Gray) should get out of there and leave him alone. Gray said he got out of the way of the shovel, and, when he got to shallow water, he began to run. As he ran past one of the buckets, he kicked it over. Gray stated Birdsall then swung the shovel at him using it like a baseball bat. The first time IIIIIIIIIIIInllllllllllllllllllllnllllllllillllllllllllll Bowling News IIIIIIlUlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlUl SIMPSON MEN'S Men's Hi Game: Jack Wheeler 209 Men's Hi Series: Jack Wheeler 553. Standings: Boom 14-2; Loaders 10-6; Chippers 9-7; Mill 4 9-7; Railroad 7-9; Shop 5-11; IBP 5-11; Mill 35-11. IBP 2, Die Ramsfield- Ted Beese 506; Mill 3 2, Dick Hopkins 527; Mill 4 1, Lewis Sergeant 525; Loaders 3, Ernie Stoner 505; Boom 3, Jack Wheeler 553; Railroad 1, Aub Blockberger 501; Chippers 3, Leroy Moore 549; Shop 1, Roy Petty 518. Too late to Classify' cDoRrdY. ~LoDn;r~2~h8~P~t %$148 p.m. F2/4-25 pGhAoSne 4RA6N.6G3~9.gRO~d4 condition. HOUSE FOR rent, furnished, 1 bedroom, walking distance to town. $70. Phone 426-1230. Adults. G2/4-11 Birdsall swung, Gray stated, he ducked the blow, and, the second time, he blocked the blow with his hand and hit Birdsall over the back with a bucket. He said the two wrestled around a bit more, and, then as things quieted down a little, agreed to go to the sheriff with the problem. He stated that Birdsall bent over to pick up his buckets and other equipment, he (Gray) "booted" him in the rear end. Later, under cross examination by Sutherland, Gray answered when asked why he had kicked Birdsall as he was bent over picking up his gear, he answered that when he saw Birdsall stooped over "it was just too much of a temptation". Gray stated that after Birdsall recovered his equipment and they started to walk away, Birdsall began leaving in the opposite direction instead of going with The Mason County Commission, in a letter to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers this week, asking for approval of six applications for bulkheads and fills which would assist in holding the North Shore Road. The bulkheads are all in the Belfair and Tahuya area. County Engineer J.C. Bridger told the commission the county has already spent thousands of dollars in rip rap to hold the county road and that approval of these bulkheads would be beneficial, not only to the property owners but to the county road department and the public in general. Prosecuting Attorney Byron McClanahan presented the commission an official appointment order naming Gerry .Alexander and Patrick Sutherland, both attorneys in Olympia, as special prosecuting attorneys for Mason County when needed Gray to see the sheriff and that he (Gray) touched Birdsall on the shoulder and that Birdsall swung the shovel striking him on the neck, arm and shoulder. That was when, Gray said, he hit the other man with his fist. Birdsall, Gray said, dropped the shovel, and began moaning "you broke my jaw" and walked a short distance and fell down. Gray said he picked up the clam shovel and walked back to his vehicle and told his son to go and have Mrs. Gray call the sheriff. Gray stated Birdsall had two buckets, one yellow plastic and one galvanized. He stated one galvanized bucket might be the one he hit Birdsall over the back with, but, denied that the other bucket was one he swung at Birdsall after he hit him in the jaw and which Birdsall's wife testified her husband dented hitting it with the shovel as it was swung at his head. The case started Monday morning and was expected to go to the jury Wednesday afternoon. Members of the jury panel are Merle Cleveland, Lavern Hanson, Alva Lynn, Margaret Keary, Walter Anderson, Elizabeth Rublin, Geraldine Creamer, B.W. Campbell, Emaline Pleinis, Mamie Clark, Mary Murphy and Morrel Oliver. On Honor Roll Two Mason County students are among those on the president's honor list at Olympic College for the fall quarter. The students, who have taken 15 or more credits hours and have a 3.5 grade point average are Danny Dittmer, Shelton, and Bradford Jones, Hoodsport. Listed on the regular honor roll at Olympic College for the fall quarter as having taken 1 2 or more credit hours with a grade point average of 3 or better are Ron Abo, Patrick Brooks, Judith Denoyer, Roger Lawson, John Martig, Donald Neubauer, Brian Shoening, Wayne Sushak and Edward Waite, Shelton, and Thomas Averill, Cathy Bullock, Ann Chappel, Diane Simpson, Steven Slagle, Berne Thorpe and Wayne Watson, Belfair. lin . is the place to go for the "complete building center". Materials * Tool Rental * Blue Prints We have helpful hints for your building projects. 1332 Olympic Hwy. S. Mike Byrne, Owner %, "\ Public Utility Districts {PUDs} of Washington salute the environmentalists. Matter of fact, many of the mOc~tg~Ct~Vth~n:~n~oe;~alieSct;t~nedbCeOanuSt~rv~iOgnrieSt~n~~ ~ut~de ~r~gwPe~tD" employees,., for most people ;ilt:i! !ai. e!:ii Pei I;inaN enri! mei!t;i[ onmay Sby Yov ngWl:ntS-c;J u cM;dw::'t:a D eae?s Uudsttry protect and develop our natural heritage through man-made lakes, parks, fish rear-, ing ponds, and recreation areas, included as parts of PUD dams. This is the dual role of P.U.D.s and other electric utilities. 426-4522 Carol Kistler, Seattle, field consultant for this area for the Washington Heart Association, points out something in the campaign poster to Dave Thacher, Mason County Chairman; Leilani Caldwell, co-chairman of the Heart to Heart drive, and John Tarrant, chairman of special events at a recent kick-off meeting for the Heart Fund drive here. Chief and his sales crew! 70 IMPALA SPT CPE PS, RADIO, AUTO, VIN. TRIM 69 MALIBU 4DR 2ss HP, TURBO, PS, RADIO, COVERS 69 BEL AIR 4DR vs. P. GLIDE STEERING, RADIO 68 CAPRICE WAGON Radio,Air CruiSeLuggageCn Carrier396Rall 68 IMPALA 4DR 27s HI:), 327, V8, TURBO PS, RADIO 66 BELAIR 6PASS WAGON 2ca, PG, PS, RADIO 66 CHEVY VAN SPT CUST 6 CYL, P. GLIDE, RADIO 59 IMPALA CPE V8 64 CHEVELLE 4DR 283, 3-SPEED 64 IMPALA SPTCPE PG, ps, a27, RADIO 66 CHEVY VAN SPORT BIG 6~ PG, RADIO 62 NOVA WAGON 6 PG, RADIO 65 MALIBU WAGON V8 PG, ps, RADIO 62 IMPALA SPORT SEDAN 67 COMET VILLAGER WAGON ~'r uV~nam~l~:', ~ST ~/gat.e ,sLu~,g~ re, ~vlar;l~/h e3910s, vg, 65 FORD FAIRLANE 4DR 6 CYL., R, CRUISOMATIC 67 MUSTANG CPE 289 vs. ps, CRUISOMATIC, RADIO 65 FAIRLANE 6CYL 4-DR., 3-SPD. 65 MUSTANG 6CYL 3.spo., RAD,O .............. 4-DR. V8. R. CRUIsOMATIc 64 FORD custom :me pS, M ,GS 61 T-BIRD ps, PB, RADIO, PW, PS $9 FORD 4DR vg, AUTO, R/H 59 T-BIRD 65 FALCON FUTURA 4-DR., 6-CYL., AUTO, RADIO 60 FALCON 2DR 6"CYL., STICK 65 PONTIAC GTO vs. a89,4-SPD, REBUILT ENGINE, R 64 BUICK 4DR SKYLARK vg, ARTO, PS, 210HP 63 PONTIAC 4DR HYDRA, RADIO 57 BUICK SUPER 2DR 61 DODGE SEDAN V8 ~S/~,[BIROA~g;OMATIC 68 OLDS 98 He, FULL POWER, RADIO 67 OLDS VISTA CRUISER r,w, HYD., PS, PB, RADIO 67 CUTLASS S HOL CPE, V8, HYDRA PS, RADIO 59 OLDS 588 4DR 56 OLDS 88 4DR HTP ~" Model LCT-2 Laundry Center The skmmest Washer/Dryer ever maae. Save time and steps. In- stall it where the wash is. ---anywhere you can get ad- equate wiring, plumbing and venting. Family Size! 2-Speed Washer cleans family.size loads at Regular and Deli- cate settings. Dryer has Flowing Heat for sunshine fresh clothes. Permanent Press Care in Washer and Dryer. Our Skinny Mini price Frlgldalre bothers Io build in more help "Building Mason County" LUltllSJlqlbt'lEN'1 Of Shelton 426-2611 Thursday, February 4, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 9