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STEPHEN ANDERSON Name: Anderson, Stephen Wayne               CDC

# C33900 Sex: M








Date Received:







San Quentin State Prison 





County of Trial:

San Bernardino 

Sentence Date:


County of Residence:


County of Offense:

San Bernardino 

Offense Date:


Court Action:


Court Date:


Case #:




Elizabeth Lyman (female)




Stephen Wayne Anderson was convicted of one count of first-degree murder with special circumstances and one count of residential burglary in the May 26, 1980 murder of Elizabeth Lyman. A San Bernardino County jury sentenced Anderson to death on July 24, 1981.

Elizabeth Lyman was an 81-year-old retired piano teacher, and lived by herself in Bloomington, San Bernardino County. About an hour after midnight on Monday, May 26, 1980, Anderson, a 26-year-old escapee from Utah State Prison, broke into her home, and cut her telephone line with a knife, believing no one was at home. He was startled when she woke up in her bed. He shot her in the face from a distance of between eight and 20 inches with his .45 caliber handgun as she lay in her bed. Anderson then covered her body with a blanket, recovered the expelled casing from the hollow point bullet that killed her, and ransacked her house for money. He found less than $100.

Anderson next sat down in Mrs. Lyman’s kitchen to eat a dinner of noodles and eggs. His meal was interrupted, however, by sheriff’s deputies called to the scene by a suspicious neighbor who had been awakened by barking dogs and had seen Anderson in Mrs. Lyman’s house through a window. The deputies arrested Anderson at 3:47 a.m., and took him to the San Bernardino Sheriff’s Substation in Fontana.

Anderson was an escapee from Utah State Prison at the time of Mrs. Lyman’s death. He escaped on Nov. 24, 1979, and had been incarcerated for one count of aggravated burglary in 1971 and three counts of aggravated burglary in 1973. While incarcerated at Utah State Prison, Anderson murdered an inmate, assaulted another inmate, and assaulted a correctional officer. Anderson also admitted to six other contract killings in Las Vegas, Nevada that happened prior to the crime for which he received a death sentence.

While incarcerated in the California Department of Corrections, Anderson received CDC 115s (Rule Violation Report). He assaulted another inmate in 1987, used force and violence in 1985, and used force and violence while fighting in 1984.


At 12:18 a.m., January 29, 2002, the execution by lethal injection of Stephen Wayne Anderson began in San Quentin State Prison's execution chamber. He was pronounced dead at 12:30 a.m.

Condemned inmate Stephen Wayne Anderson has selected the following for his last meal: Two (2) grilled cheese sandwiches (American cheese), one (1) pint of cottage cheese (plain, no fruit), Hominy/corn mixture (regular hominy, regular corn), one (1) piece of peach pie, one (1) pint of chocolate chip ice cream, and radishes.

It should be noted that inmate Anderson did not request any special food items for his scheduled visits, January 24-28, 2002.

When asked by the Warden if he had any last words, Mr. Anderson was very adamant that he did not.








Links Steven Anderson / Elizabeth Lyman


Renee Geddling – Renee Lister

Tom Amundson – Renee Lister link

Richard – FBI Vegas

Murray -  rich links

Murray CPD

Korrekt - CDC

Pasta Links

Donald Graham

N sync POP video July 24th

Matrix Thomas Anderson – Neo

Matt Lyman/Thomas California CHP

Frank Butcher relative deceased CA CHP

N Sync Wavelength May 3. 1997

Shawn wedding Date 03.12.98

Shawn’s Drivers Licence # match numbers

1984 Gerorge Orwell Book/Author

Wall pics at Korrekt – Razor Minty Mach 3, Orwell,

King B (Shawn) at Korrekt  links from news “the B won’t die”

Steve B after stroke kept calling Nicole Elizabeth ? Pepper Apartments ?

Pepper Mint Patty

Steve Garvey

Possible connection York

Terri Polo Meet the Fockers star on Dave Letterman Griffin

Jay Roach – Director of Meet the Fockers

Wayne The Pilot



Meet the Fockers 2004 IMDb movie info


Manuel A. Gonzalez,1413,208%257E12588%257E2646178,00.html

Roderick Q. Hickman, secretary of the state's Youth and Adult Correctional Agency


Unconfirmed Links

Kate Corbett Deceased – The Stuff The movie



Rutherford Ranch

Vineyard Sources: Corbett Family, Stagecoach-Krupp, Robinwood, Crocker Ranch, Van Asperen, Bartolucci and Aetna Springs Vineyards

Side Ways Movie

Minutes 123 – Kate Corbets Children ages 1,2,3 deceased (car accident / Jackson CA)


Posted  1.18.05 3:15 pm

Revised 1.18.05 3:15 pm

Pending Execution Worksheet

11.11.05 Stanley Tookie Williams - pending execution

Donald Beardslee executed Killer put to death at San Quentin

By Bob Egelko, Peter Fimrite and Kevin Fagan, Chronicle Staff Writers

Wednesday, January 19, 2005


Condemned murderer Donald Beardslee, who killed two young Peninsula women in 1981 while on parole from an earlier murder conviction, was executed by lethal injection early today at San Quentin State Prison.

Beardslee, 61, a stocky man with a pasty complexion, graying black hair swept back and a gray mustache, showed little emotion as he was led into the death chamber and bound to a gurney with four-inch black webbing.

It took nearly 28 minutes to complete the execution, which began at 12:01 a.m. The medics who administered the lethal injection had some difficulty finding veins suitable for inserting the intravenous tubes through which the drugs were to be pumped, and the actual injection did not begin until 12:18 a.m.

At 12:20 a.m., Beardslee opened and fluttered his eyes momentarily. Two minutes later his chest heaved twice. At 12:26 a.m., Beardslee's head tilted slightly to the left. It was his last movement.

At 12:29 a.m., a slip of paper was handed through the porthole in the witness room that said Beardslee was dead.

Beardslee spent the last hours before his execution talking with his spiritual adviser and members of his legal team. He skipped the traditional last meal and only drank grapefruit juice before his death.

Thirty people witnessed Beardslee's death.

No members of his family were present for the execution, and only his attorney, Jeannie Sternberg, and his spiritual adviser, the Rev. Margaret Harrell, attended on his behalf.

Beardslee, of Redwood City, was convicted of the shotgun killing of Patty Geddling, 23, and the throat-slashing murder of Stacey Benjamin, 19. Prosecutors said the women were killed in revenge for a $185 drug debt claimed by another man.

T. Tom Amundsen, Stacey Benjamin's brother, and two of her cousins, Mark and Bobby Brooke, were present for Beardslee's death.

After the execution, Amundsen said, "I saw what I wanted to see. I'm glad.

"If you have any daughters, sisters or moms, you go home and give them a big hug and hope they never have to meet a guy like that," he said.

None of Geddling's family members attended. Mary Geddling, who is married to Patty Geddling's son, Ivan, said: "I'm not going to stay up and watch it. ... It's very hard on all of us."

Patty Geddling's brother, Ernest Montano, was scheduled to witness the death but after driving all the way from Vacaville to attend the execution, he could not bring himself to enter the prison.

"I couldn't go in there myself," he told The Chronicle shortly before Beardslee's death. "They'd have to kick me out in 10 minutes. I'd lose it."

Demonstrators who had massed outside the prison earlier in the day to protest the execution grew silent as the hour of Beardslee's death approached. For roughly 20 minutes after the execution was slated to began, the protesters drifted away down the streets of Point San Quentin Village, walking slowly and silently back to cars they had parked as much as a mile away.

Corrections Department spokeswoman Terry Thornton said Beardslee had not had a visit from relatives in a month, although his brother and sister appeared before a state board last week to argue for clemency.

Beardslee declined to order a last meal and, at 7:42 p.m., refused the dinner provided to other prisoners of chili macaroni, mixed vegetables and green salad, said Todd Slosek, another spokesman for the Corrections Department.

Vernell Crittendon, a spokesman for San Quentin Prison, said Beardslee seemed to be in good spirits most of the day.

"He seemed to be very relaxed," Crittendon said. "He was very talkative."

Around 6 p.m., prison officials escorted him to the death-watch cell in the prison, where he passed the evening with his spiritual adviser Margaret Harrell. His mood became more somber after the transfer.

Crittendon said up until that point, Beardslee "still had a great deal of hope that there would be some sort of intervention on his behalf."

Beardslee's fate was sealed Tuesday afternoon when Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger denied clemency and the U.S. Supreme Court denied review of his last two appeals -- one challenging the jury instructions at Beardslee's trial, the other claiming flaws in California's procedures for lethal injection.

Later, Schwarzenegger rejected a defense lawyer's request to delay the execution for 120 days so that courts could further examine the lethal injection procedures after a federal appeals panel expressed qualms last week.

In asking Schwarzenegger to commute the sentence to life without parole, Beardslee's lawyers said a new report by a prominent neuropsychologist concluded that Beardslee had been brain-damaged since birth. The report said the condition was worsened by two head injuries he suffered as a young man that left him unable to make independent judgments under stress.

But Schwarzenegger said Beardslee's apparent mental impairment did not prevent him from helping to plan the killings, acting purposefully during the crimes and trying to cover them up. The governor cited evidence that Beardslee told an accomplice to buy tape to bind the victims, helped to wipe down a van to remove fingerprints and, along with another man, pulled down one victim's pants to make the crime look like a sexual assault.

"These actions show Beardslee's consciousness of guilt and the nature and consequences of the murders he committed,'' Schwarzenegger wrote. "There is no question in my mind that at the time Beardslee committed the murders he knew what he was doing -- and he knew it was wrong.''

Schwarzenegger also said Beardslee's record as a model prisoner for 20 years and the fact that he was the only participant in the crimes to be sentenced to death did not justify clemency. Beardslee was the only defendant with a previous murder conviction and the only one "who administered the coup de grace to each of the murdered women,'' Schwarzenegger said.

Ten prisoners have been put to death since the state resumed executions in 1992 after a 25-year hiatus. The last was in January 2002, when Stephen Wayne Anderson was executed for murdering a San Bernardino County woman during a 1980 burglary.

California has 639 condemned prisoners, more than any other state. Beardslee confessed to each of his three murders, all committed against women he barely knew.

A native of St. Louis, he had no violent crimes on his record until he killed Laura Griffin, 54, in her apartment in December 1969, the same night the two met at a St. Louis-area bar. She was stabbed, choked and drowned in a bathtub. Beardslee, who described the killing to authorities as senseless and without motive, pleaded guilty to second-degree murder and was sentenced to 18 years in prison.

He was paroled in 1977 to the Bay Area, where his mother lived, and settled in Redwood City. He was still on parole, and working as a machinist at Hewlett-Packard, when he murdered Geddling and Benjamin in April 1981.

Witnesses said the two women were lured to Beardslee's apartment by Rickie Soria, a young woman who shared the apartment, in a scheme by a drug dealer named Frank Rutherford to take revenge for an unpaid $185 drug debt claimed by an associate, Bill Forrester.

Rutherford shot Geddling in the shoulder. Beardslee was part of a group that then left with Geddling on the pretext of taking her to a hospital. They drove to a remote area near Pescadero where, according to prosecution testimony, Forrester shot Geddling twice, then gave the gun to Beardslee, who fired the fatal shots.

Beardslee and Soria returned to Redwood City, where Rutherford was holding Benjamin captive, and drove with her to Lake County. There, Rutherford tried to strangle Benjamin with a wire, Beardslee joined in, and then Beardslee got a knife and slit her throat. Linked to the crimes by a phone number on a piece of paper found near Geddling's corpse, Beardslee admitted his role to police, led them to Benjamin's body and testified against the other defendants.

Rutherford was convicted of Benjamin's murder and sentenced to life in prison. He died in prison two years ago. Soria, who was on the scene of both murders, pleaded guilty to second-degree murder and is still in prison. Forrester, who denied shooting Geddling, was acquitted.

Beardslee was sentenced to death for Geddling's murder and to life without parole for Benjamin's murder. His appeals challenged the prosecution's use of the Missouri murder -- in which police may have questioned him illegally -- to argue for the death penalty; questioned the competence of one of his Redwood City trial lawyers, who read Bon Appetit magazine during part of Beardslee's testimony; and claimed his death sentence was disproportionate to the punishment of others who allegedly orchestrated Geddling's and Benjamin's murders. Over two decades, each claim was rejected by state and federal courts.

His final appeal of his death sentence, denied Tuesday, argued that penalty-phase jurors were prejudiced when the judge told them that Beardslee had been convicted of killing the two women to eliminate them as witnesses. The witness-killing charges eventually were overturned, but courts ruled that they did not influence the death verdict.

In the other appeal rejected by the Supreme Court, Beardslee's attorneys argued that the state's procedures for lethal injection constitute cruel and unusual punishment and violate the condemned man's freedom of speech. If administered improperly, they argued, the chemicals could cause an agonizing death, and Beardslee would be unable to cry out because one of the drugs causes paralysis.

After the early-afternoon court rejection, one of Beardslee's lawyers asked Schwarzenegger for a 120-day reprieve to allow the courts to reach a final resolution on whether the state takes adequate safeguards in administering lethal injections.

The attorney, Steven Lubliner, noted that the federal appeals court that refused to block the execution last week said it was nonetheless troubled by reports of possible problems in past executions and by the state's refusal to explain the need for the paralyzing chemical.

But at 4 p.m., Schwarzenegger denied the reprieve.

Chronicle staff writer Bill Wallace contributed to this report.

E-mail Bob Egelko at, Peter Fimrite at, and Kevin Fagan at

Pending Execution Worksheet

    Synchronicity work sheet  for comparison of upcoming possible execution of California Department of Corrections imamate Donald Beardslee – Evidence to be used in order  to grant Clemency – Inmate Donald Beardsley diagnosed mind control (Korrekt) check on execution order (picked for execution). Curiously strong evidence points  at a direct link to Shawn from Korrekt’s life, work, family, friends.  Sorry if this isn't enough info. I couldn't get to it till  this afternoon 1.18.05, but I will say this the death row inmates selection process for execution is corrupt in some manner. Inmates are chosen specifically for a upcoming events films and so forth possibly stock info and such.

Investigation pending clemency should be granted -Often referred to as "Robotic" - MIND CONTROL

The below information is a worksheet that few will understand. As it develops it will be more clear and easy to follow.



Donald Beardslee

 Name: Beardslee, Donald                                   CDC# C-82702 Sex: M






Date Received:







San Quentin State Prison 





County of Trial:

San Mateo 

Sentence Date:


County of Residence:


County of Offense:

San Mateo 

Offense Date:


Court Action:


Court Date:


Case #:




Patty Geddling, Stacie Benjamin




Donald Beardslee was convicted of First Degree Murder in the deaths of two young women, Patty Geddling and Stacie Benjamin, on April 25, 1981, in an apparent drug-related murder. At the time of the murders, Beardslee was on parole for murder in Missouri.




Renee Geddling  - see possible links



USA: (California): Death penalty / Legal concern, Donald Jay Beardslee (m), white, aged 61

PUBLIC AI Index: AMR 51/006/2005
07 January 2005

UA 04/05 Death penalty / Legal concern

USA (California)
Donald Jay Beardslee (m), white, aged 61

Donald Beardslee is scheduled to be executed in California on 19 January 2005.
He was sentenced to death in 1984 for the murder in 1981 of Paula Geddling. A
recent examination has revealed that he suffers from severe brain damage, which
the jurors who sentenced him to death did not know.

Paula Geddling and Stacy Benjamin were killed on 24 April 1981. According to
the evidence presented at trial, William Forrester had given Stacy Benjamin
money for drugs, but she had not delivered them. Forrester, Paula Geddling’s
estranged husband Ed Geddling, Ricarda Soria and Frank Rutherford planned to
lure Stacy Benjamin to Donald Beardslee’s apartment and force her to return the
money. Donald Beardslee was not involved in the initial planning and had only
known the others for a few weeks. Stacy Benjamin arrived at the apartment
together with Paula Geddling, whom Frank Rutherford then shot in the shoulder.
Geddling was subsequently put in a van and told she was being taken to
hospital. However, she was instead shot, first by William Forrester and then by
Donald Beardslee. The evidence as to who fired the fatal shot was inconclusive.
Beardslee, Rutherford and Soria then drove off with Stacy Benjamin, and she was

Paula Geddling’s body was discovered on 25 April 1981, and Donald Beardslee’s
phone number was found in her pocket. The following day he provided the police
with a detailed account and led them to Stacy Benjamin’s body. He was charged
with both murders on 3 May 1981. He was convicted by a jury on 18 October 1983.
On 23 January 1984, he was sentenced to death by a second jury for the murder
of Paula Geddling and to life in prison for the murder of Stacy Benjamin. The
jury evidently struggled with its decision, deliberating for almost 23 hours
over four days.

Donald Beardslee’s clemency lawyers have revealed evidence of his mental
impairment. An expert recently conducted an assessment of Beardslee and
concluded that he suffers from severe brain damage, and that the right
hemisphere of his brain is virtually non-functioning. The expert has concluded
that in all likelihood he has suffered from this impairment since birth and it
was exacerbated by serious head injuries he sustained when a teenager and in
his early 20s. The expert has stated: "The profound, likely lifelong damage to
the right hemisphere of Mr. Beardslee’s brain made him unable to correctly
process and contextualize information. The impairment produced confusion and
then paranoia under most unfamiliar circumstances, particularly those that
involved social interaction with a number of different individuals… These
deficits and resultant behaviours were observed by Ricarda Soria at the time of
the crimes… As the confusion and emotional tension increased, Mr. Beardslee was
described as becoming strangely silent, and moving aimlessly from room to room,
in a subdued and automatic fashion. Later, his actions were described as
frankly unconscious."

The expert said that the severity of Donald Beardslee’s mental impairment would
likely have left jurors interpreting his flat demeanour as indicating a callous
individual. Studies have shown that a perceived lack of remorse in a defendant
is a highly aggravating factor in the minds of capital jurors. The prosecutor
repeatedly depicted Beardslee as a remorseless killer, and told the jury that
they could evaluate him from his demeanour in the courtroom. The jury was not
presented with the evidence of brain damage, allowing the prosecutor to argue
that the defendant was "not suffering from any mental disorder". In repeated
resolutions in recent years, the United Nations Commission on Human Rights has
called for an end to the execution of people with any form of mental disorder.

Donald Beardslee's lawyers have raised serious questions about his culpability,
compared to the others involved in the crime, because of his mental impairment,
his relative lack of involvement in the planning of the crime, and his
cooperation with the police. After his arrest, he had told the police that he
was on parole for a second-degree murder conviction in Missouri. The prosecutor
later used this conviction for the 1970 murder extensively in arguing for
death. Yet there are serious questions around the reliability of that
conviction, including an illegal police interrogation of Beardslee. In 1991,
two California Supreme Court judges argued that Donald Beardslee’s death
sentence should be overturned because of the erroneous admission of this
evidence, which was tainted by "egregious police conduct" and which could have
tipped the jury towards a death sentence. The two judges were in the minority,
however, and the death sentence was upheld.

At the trial, the jury sought information about the sentences imposed on Donald
Beardslee’s co-defendants. However, the request was denied. The co-defendants
had been tried first. Ricarda Soria pleaded guilty to second-degree murder and
received a 15-year to life prison sentence. William Forrester was acquitted.
Frank Rutherford was convicted of the first-degree murder of Stacy Benjamin and
is serving life imprisonment. Ed Geddling was not charged. One of the two
dissenting Supreme Court judges mentioned above wrote: "Defendant, Rutherford,
Forrester, Soria, and Ed Geddling were all engaged in the common criminal
enterprise that culminated in the two murders. Nevertheless, only defendant was
condemned to death. I recognize that "intracase" disproportionality may be
found only if the capital punishment system has operated in an arbitrary and
capricious manner. Plainly, the system operated in such a manner here… Put
simply, it is altogether irrational to take the life of defendant in punishment
for the killings and to spare the lives of all the others."

At the trial, the prosecutor argued that Donald Beardslee was "an extremely
dangerous and merciless individual. He is, in short, a cold-blooded killer
without compassion who may kill again for the slightest provocation. The death
penalty will certainly deter him from ever killing again." The prosecutor
stressed that Donald Beardslee would be dangerous even in prison. Donald
Beardslee has proved the prosecutor wrong. He has had an exemplary disciplinary
record in prison, without a single rules violation. He is said to present no
danger to the staff or inmates, to have worked diligently and competently for
various correctional officers, and contributed to the overall safety of prison

Amnesty International opposes the death penalty in all cases. Today, 118
countries are abolitionist in law or practice. The USA has carried out 945
executions since 1977, including 59 in 2004 and one in 2005. California has
carried out 10 executions since 1977, the last one in January 2002. - Peter Sellers Death “Being There” Synchronicity





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A Beautiful Mind

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No   need    for   a    Zoe Implant.     You   already have   a  similar  &  more powerful  one.  See  The Final Cut Trailer  &  BJM

Homers Under Control !

Sounds    more     like    a cracking    sound       than paper shredding.  Is this a threat,    an    answer    or what's going on at offices around   the  world.   The WTC   had   an   invisible substance in the building that  made  the   structure fail.


Korrekt Television

Psycho Sounding   

A   means   of   obtaining information      from     an individual's mind  without his   will   and  awareness

We  are  all   victims  of a  large  scale  study similar to this  information stated on a Russian website.

About Control        >1  2<




These guys are talking about control.

(two interestin