Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 10, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 10, 1952
Page 1
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WeaUier Forecast Warm, humid, thundcrshowoi s Wednesday, high yesterday 82, noon today 84. FuU Weather Information Page 6 BY FAR THK LARGEST C I T V, RURAL, TOTAL CIIIC'ILATION IN EM MKT COUNTY DEPARTMENT CF 0E3 MOINES lA. • • 1 :1 . 84th Year; No. 209 Combining the Vindicator ft Republican Esther%1Ue, Enimet Count)-, low^, Tuesday, June 10, 1932 A.n Independent Newspaper Week 80#| 0»fy 6f (Daily News plioto and cntrravlng) ASSISTANT POSTMASTER W. H. Olson Is off on an cxtenddd vacation beginning today. He retired from the post office June 1 after serving there for 37 years, a longer period than any other local postal employe. « * * * * * Retires After 37 Years At Local Post Office BY BKBNICK SCIIUMACHKR Thougli rain, snow or sleet cannot stop a postman, retirement can after 37 years of service. W. H. Olson has retired from his position as assistant postmaster here and is leaving today on an extended vacation. Olson hSls:'»e*Ved_tn tht!.'Either- viUe post office longer than any other person, beginning March 4, 1913, at SO cents kn hour. He has been assistant' postmaster since 1923. During his years of service he has seen five star or truclc routes replace five incoming and outgoing trains for out-of-town mail; mall delivered by horse, mall wagon and snow cutter or by war surplus motorcycles; and has carried special delivery mail on foot to homes across the Des Moines river even dn Sundays. * * • NOW GOING on his 60th bit-th- day, Olson has served under four KsthcrvlUc postmasters, Qcorge Allen, Frank Carpenter, Fred Robinson and Clara Kennedy. While working' as a clerk in the outgoing mall department of tihe office, Olson rated a 100 per cent twlcQ In hlft yearly civil service case examlnjitions. A case examination requires that a clerk know all the connection points between 600 to 700 towns in the area. Any change in connection points necessitates additional work. Star routes are shorter and more num- erous'ainl'reciulro more learning, Qf separations. His work In the postofflce represents most of his life's work. Before he started here, he worked for a time in a garage and as a taxi driver and farmed at one time during his life. * * S: PREVIOUS TO March 1 he had been on a 14-month leave of absence because of ill health. In March Art Fossum, acting assistant postmaster during Oition's leave, retired and Olson returusd until the first of this month. Mr. and Mrs.'Olson arc leaving today to visit their two daughters, Mrs. Kenneth K. LArscn of Mason City and Mrs. Harold U Bryan of Madison, Wis., for three or four weeks. When they return to their homo at 614 North Ninth street, Olson says he probably will do a bit of wood working in his bosemcnt shop or fish. Eniinet Has 20 delegates To Convention The pfflblal"cilft for the posl- prlm^i^., Rppuljlicjan state conven- tlon/Ju^,?5was made by state GOP chairman JamosS. Schram of Burlington. Of the 3,030 delegates at the convention 20 will be from Emmet county. Thoy 'will be selected at a regular county convention on June 27. Clay county will have 21 delegates, Clayton 81, Dickinsbn 17, Kossuth 27 and Palo Alto 20. Polk county will have the most with 188 delegates and Osceola with 14 the Rmallest. Allocation of delegates to the convention, which 'will name candidates for lieutenant-governor and commerce commission to fill a vacancy, is the same aa the call for the state presldontla} ^^onveotion- The state convention will bo held in KBNT tt)«ftoi;> wiii, congressional dlBtriot! caucuses 16 precede the regul^ convention program, which is «cl^e4viie4 •.to start at 11 a. m. At diBtTlotT(tv|>ou8e8 members of the atato oenir'al CQnaqilttee, two from ewh flV ?tt ,lyW yp be named. GueiriiB^y Has First Bank Robbery Guernsey, CJiannel June 10 Cff>)--Guern«gy: . (ifdf^ iU, firft bink • rob W crabbed <00 pounds ii§,mi^ from »„JUM»oh banfc. Crtmft .lnj^Jio rare yeans«o the trial vaaalmoat Trusting Wife Finds Mate Is Bigamist Glasgow, Scotland, June 10 UPt~ A trusting Glasgow wife said har husband slept away from home for 11 years "but I never suspected the truth." The truth turned out to be that 57-ycar-old mailman Peter Miller had set himself up a second home —complete with second wife—and kept up the two in the eq'ulvalent of $20 a week. At first he used to tell his legal wife he was staying with friends for the weekend, then it was every night of the week. m * * "BUT EVKBY morning about 10 o'clock, ho would arrive home and make breakfast," his legal wife said when Miller was charged witn Uieft and bigamy in Glasgow sher- Iffs cou^t^ ; "He was a very good min in the house. AVhen I used to complain, ahout him not coming home at night, ho threatened to leave alto- 'gethor, so I Just said nothing at all about it." the legal Mrs. MUler said. • • .» ' MILLER GAVIS his legal wife $8.40; his other wile *11.20 -ai]id kopt'ihe odd pents for himself. ' Ho might never have been cau> ght if he bad not started robbing tb« mails, to "glvb thesft ladias somo^ little extra bjriiefita." , Miller "wrMjaUad «x mwttan tor b^a^^^^^inr^ ^ *«t 01 Prisoner Plot Is Uncovered Paratroopers Crack Red Rebellion • Kojc Island. Korea, June 10 UT) —Tough U. 8. paratroopers today cracked communist prisoner of war rebellion in a rIp-snortIng 2',i hour battle that made a shamblGs of notorious compound 78 and uncovered a prisoner plot to sciic the Island. Thirty-one prisoners were killed and 139 wounded In the bloody fighting. Autopsies showed that 12 prisoners were killed by their fellow Reds with crude spears. One American was killed and 14 were wounded. The slain American had been apearod to death and not hilled by n concussion grenade as first reported. Only one American was seriously wounded. Seven re turned to duty and the others will go back in a few days. « » « THE FIGHT BROKE out when the POW3 disobeyed orders to move peaceably into new, smaller enclosures of about SCO each. U. S. army Intelligence officer.^ found a master plan In 76 to liber ate all 80,000 communist prisoners held on Koje. It: called for the Reds to seize the island and its V. N. garrison and turn its weapons against ony force from the main land. Further details were withheld. Not a shot was fired in the barbed wire encircled battlefield. The 780 Americans of the "Angels from Hell" combat team used concussion grenades, bayonets, tear gas and fists to subdue the rebellious 6,400 North Koreans. The Reds were armed with speara, knives, rocks and firebombs. * * ^^ RFIG. GEN. IIAYDON L. Boat- ncr, the Kojc commander, had given the Reds a chance to move to the new quarters peacefully. Diehard communist leaders chose to fight. Boatner met the resistance with force In his campaign to gain uncontested control over the prls^ on pens. The wild, a\vlrllng battle was witnessed by prisoners of• two other unruly oompound^^»>and 77. • ShorUy after the fight ended Boatner told prisoners in 78 to get ready to bo moved—or else. The prisoners obeyed meekly. Leaders in compound 77 setit word that they would be ready to move on Boatner's command. Thoy will bi^ moved tomorrow. Boatner was jubilant over the way the paratroopers from the 187th airborne regimental combat team quelled the Reds. He said: « • • "THE DISCIPLINE of the troops was superb. I have an official report that not one shot was fired in compound 76. We captured the exact plan of resistance." Boatner personally had ordered North Korean Col. Lee Hak Koo, a compound 76 leader, to assemble the POWS for moving. LMD refua- ed. At 8:46 a. m. loudspeakers blared to the compound: "In 16 minutes you will be moved into newly constructed compounds X X X. If you mdvo' quietly you will not be hurt. If you resist you do so at your own peril." The communists ducked into freshly dug trenches and waited. Fifteen minutes later the paror troopers stormed through the barbed wire fences from several directions. ' ^ Twenty minutes after the fighting started Red Colonel Lee was captured. Paratroopers grabbed him by the seat of the pants and walked him "frog legged"—on hands and knees—out of the compound. Tears streamed down from bis face. He was clamped In soll- 'tary confinement. Truman Asks Congress for Power To Seize Steel Industry Recommends X-rays for Big Smokers Chicago. June 10 /P—Twlce-o- yeor x-ray examinations for middle-aged men who are hcavj- smokers were recommended today by a Washington. D. C. doctor as* a means of Improving the attack on lung cancer. Declaring that there is a higher proportion of lung cancer among heavy smokers than among nonsmokers. Dr. J. Winthrop Peabody said he believes such an x-ray procedure would assure spotting any such cancers early enough to allow successful surgical operation. "Until this is done," the Georgetown university doctor told the annual meeting of the American Medical association, "mortality (from lung cancer) will continue to be high." * « * HE SAID THAT u definite diagnosis of lung cancer is now possible in 88 per cent of people who have it. Ho declared the diagnosis may be made early In the disease, even while in the "silent stage" or when a cough is the only apparent symptom. In another report to the meeting, two Chicago doctors said allergic disoses arc apt to dcwlop in children Of parents who themselves arc sufferers from allorglcs—and that therefore the children should be shielded from substanccd capable of producing allergic reactions. * » • THEY SAID that in Kucli families, dogs and cats should be removed from the home, lest the children get a reaction from their fur; stuffed toy animals, heavy drapes and bedroom carpeting should be avoided; and mother should even watch the type of cosmetic she uses to make sure it docs not contain a chemical derived from a certain form of iris plant. Doctors Leon Ungcr and Albert Ungcr said youngsters showing any evidence of allergy "should be advised to avoid becoming farmers, bakers, furriers, upholsterers, grain mill workers, florists or workers around animals." "It is easy to avoid these occupations," they said. "It may l,c difficult to change when an adult." Mac Arthur Will Be Keynoter IVamt'd Today ul Class of '97 Meets For 55th Anniversary Chkiin". Juni' 10 (,.l't Ci-n. Douj;- liis MncArthiir today WH.S naiuod keynoter for tin' Kri >ul)llcaii nn- tlonal convi'nlloi\ oinninj; ln-rc Jul .V < Tlio choliT of MacArthiir was Ji.iidi' OH a volcr voti' In n cloHi 'ii moi'tiiiK >>f ill'" convi-nllon'.s 18- nii 'inbiT arranKcmcntH coinniltti 'iv WllUnni Mylaiuii -r, Hi'pulilican publicity (llri'clor, told rcporlim \\v tindcrntood MiicArthur had nuioiii lo nccrpl. The ooniniltli'o dci 'ldi'd to uplit thi' kryuQtiT pout away from that of tiMuporary chairman and procoi 'dcd toward Ihi' (.lo.'tlon of i\ toniporary rlu'lriiian. Waltrr S. Urtllannn of Wi.-d yiri4inUi, a utauiuh Taft wupporti'c. ya« chom -n ti'mpurary cliairinan of the convi-ntlon, Mylandi 'r naUl tin. voui- vote for Bulliimnn was iinaitlinoim. Thf WOK I VIrKlnlai) I H a vcMcran niriii- ber of tlir commltli.i', having Ki 'rv /!d on it Hlnco 1H28. Hiillunan was put in nomlnntlun by Jacob France of Maryland. The nomination waK necondi d hy C'yrim L. Phillip of WlH <-on»iti. , Ri 'p. JoH«pli Martin of Masna- cliUNOtts, hotlNe iiilnorlly li'adei'. Who has pruined MacArtliur a« i. possible GOP prcaidentlal nominee, was nnnird unnnlmously as per manent chaiiiiiun of tlie convcn- <fcn. #• • • THE CHOICR OF MncArthur was a victory for »up|)OrterH of Son. Robert A. Taft of Ohio, leading candidate for the GOP prenl- dential nomination. AlthoURh the designation of MacArthur had been protested hy backers of Gen. Dwl- ght D. Eisenhower, Taft's chief rival, Mylandor said Ihi'ro were only scattered "no's," when the voice vote was taken. Nine members of the cominlltci: arose in the closed seiutlon lo propose MacArthur. The general was nominated Ijy G. Muson Owletl. Pennsylvania naMonal commllteo- man. * « « SECONDING spefthes were made by Mrs. A. C. Romnu'l of Ar- Turn to page 6, column 0 Kstiierville liiKh nchool's clnji« of 18117 crletiratod the Mlh nnnlver i-aiy of (tn K<°>'duntU>n over the weekend at Mlnnon |H)lln with 10 of the 13 ItvlnK members of tt>e clivi>3 on liand to talk over old llmm. Originally there wen- lit «ho KradUHled from Eiithervllle liiKh Kihool In lf<!l7. At tlie elnmi' 8OII1 nnnlvei»nry tclebrntlon lield In E«- thervllle five years ago, 13 of the 18 living members at that time were on hand for a reunion. Two members liBVe died ulnre the Both reunion. Mm. George Bale of K«- Ihervlllo and Lance Tcbbet oV Sar- UHUtU, Flu. Preneiil for the 55th reunion were Henry Mahlum and MIM I.I!- llan DavlB of Esthcrvllle, Wnyburn JohnMon, Arthur Peterson. Elmer UlnKhain. Mrs. Laura (Montgomery) Schoenlng and Mrs. J. E. iKIapp) Torrence, all of Minncap OIIK; Mrn. Cella (Elian) Nelnon of ZIon. III.; Mr«. Maude (lluinn) Red Sox Players T<» Be In Spotlirrlii Robert Fischer Files Appeal Des Moines, June 10 UPi~Kn appeal by Robert Fischer, 16, from a second degree murder convlcUon in the slayinr Ot hiri fathbr, waa filed today with the lowik Bupremo court The appeal was filfd on the basts of the clerk's transcript of testimony in the c«sc. Young Fischer was sentenced at Webster City March 2( to 10 years in the state penitentiary in the fa.- tal shooting of his foCber, Al W. Fischer, former JswoU superintendent of schools an4>widsly known high Bohool sport* otnoiol, on April 18, mi. The boy now is frtlit on bond and \ui» been^ft re)«ttv.e'« tomi near Mancbeatar* III -initio \c^4eiit •"-'OakalooMi. la.. Jiina. U un — «, oowntcy KH14 Qortlt W;,]^ Ui^ m Members of the 1953 !•::«(her- ville lied Sox basnball team will be in the spotlight tonight JUHt before the Sox tangle with the Spencer Cards in the luwa State league home opener for the Ksthervllle club. Manatji^r Ous Freeman will introduce each member of his M (|und as the individual player trots out to the center of the diamond lo a place IllumtnaVed by a spotligbU The flold lights' will be tum«d off during the lntro<luctlon ceremony. Fans also will bo asked to participate. They will light matches during the introduction ceremony while the field lights arc out. Mayor Dsn Howard will tons In the first pitch of the ball game. Fans will remember from loiit year that the mayor has a wicked hook. Walmm of I,oii Ani;i'le«, and Hoy Snodgraan of l<nr.»..>a fit) The three nirniliem unal<lr to «l tend are Walter lllnKbnni of \Vn «i (i>Kl(vn. 1> t', llnrty lUrton of Foil t'olllns, Colo., and All>ert MnliUim of Hotemnn. Mont. The group uathered Saturday n( ternoon at the Wayliurn Johnson home wher,' they tnllieil over day.i In Enthervllle high before the turn of the i-entury, HnlurdAV Kttfhl they hud dinner to|;etner «i Colon lal Inn and npent tlu' evening to Kether. On Sunday niornlitK they l>re«kfa»ted lotfetlier i%nd went «• « group to iiervlreii nt Andrew 1 Pn -Mtiyterlnn vhtiieh. Hundny niKin they luid dinner at the I^antlnnlo'i hotel and Sunday afternoon tlii'm waa more vliiltInK nl the homes of Juhnnon. I'eteriton and lUnghmnt. The elajw of l»t»7 ban regularly met together since graduation Tl>l» IH the seventh or elRlith ie\inlon In the 50 yeiiiH iilnre It* grnduntlon meeting niniost every five years. Lutheran Bible Camp Has Busy Sehedule Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Thompson of Spencer are back to the lukt H HKaln to manage the Lutheran Bible Camp, and are unnuunelng a full schedule of events for tiin cump on Miller 's bay. Be);innlnK this next Hunduy, June 16 the lied CroHs A(|UatU school will be held tor 12 days. On Juni' 22 until July 6 the Iowa Gieat Lakers, a group of Bnpllnt juniom and seniors, will occupy the camp for two weeks. if * H THE .lUNIOR and Hrntor groups of the Congregational church will enjoy the facilities of the Luther an camp from July • to 19. July 20 to 36 the t.Aither«n Junior Kroup will be ot camp for one week. The EvungulU'tti Reform church bus engaged the camp from July 27 to Aug. 2. Then the Lutheran swnlor group will bo at the camp for u week from Aug. 3 lo 0. • • • FAlvni.Y U'KEK with the Lutheran church will be held al their cump Aug. 17 to 23. Fur the first time the Evangell cttl Mennonlle Brethren have en- Kaged th« factllttes of the I.,uther- an Bible camp and will be here from Aug, 24 to 30. The camp program will close uv or the l.ubor day weekend With a family group coming for reunion. Stale Gets $99,627 from Emmet County Emmet county residents paid a total of tl>0,flZ7.te tn stale tnc«n\e tuxes In the fiscal year ending June 30, tWSl. The town nrsidents liald t6tJUi6.Sl while the lUral re»- tdenU paid t3%Ml .»a. The lata) number paying returns for Ihi county was l,li63. The county INtying ths •'•at taxes In this aren was Olcktnuon witn a total of $77,702.48. This was dl vided up Into 143.160.84 for town residents and 134,839.01 for rural residents. The total number of paying returns for Dickinson • « • i'ALO ALTO county also was under Kmtnet with a total of tM, 240,16 for 1,807 paying returns. The town relurnn were $.19,13371 against $87,107 84 rural rnturns. Onceoli npllt up Its return*. $33,S«I>.M fur the town residents and $60,3fl«.at lor a total of $83,830,17 fur 817 paying returns. I'HIO Alto and Osceola were the only (wo of nearby coun ties where the rural residents paid more than the town residents. • * « IU;KNTA VISTA paid IKM .W7.9l in stale Income U.t«s. Thin was $M6..1M4f,0 for the lown. i7«,41«4l for the rural on a total of S.OttH paylnif iclurna. flay hud 2.714 pay Ing nturns, tlK ),051 M foi the town f'sUlentH and 182,740.24 for the ru- lul resklenis for u lolnl of $172,792 fW. This information from Uie Iowa Mulo lax cummlMlon showa that 349,167 lownns paid a total of $17,034,206.63 In Income taxes lo Ih-' state In the I2-montli period. Thl« IH mimv $3,000,000 mor« than lh« previous fiscal year when 324.173 town and rural residents paid a total ot $14,736,631.74. Speaks At Joint Session till favorable lo laftllartlex Uw WashlnBton. Jun* 10 A*—rr««»< drnt Truman aatisd <au«T— tO<*» for powrr to svlt* and ap«ra$« U M •truck sleol Industry, ttefor* a hwrtlly asMmbM jetat seMton of the («nat» Truman said Ih* eholos lay b*< Iwrcn fnleral sehnire aa4 us« •( the Tafl-llartlvy act. A TalU Hartley Injunction agalnat M M strike of taaoOO unitsd S I M I ««rfc> ers, he said, "is by far tba wmt •( the two approacHss.'* Bunding on the spMksr'a tflaa In th« houso chamber, Truman toM the senators and repwasBtalhWWI that the supr«m« c«an had nd*4 against pr««ld«nUal selmra of tJl« steel mllU. but had said cwwgtSSO could vote to take privals prDp «rty. lis said: "Ths tsaua U squarsiy up U Me« gresa." * * • TnrrMAN HAID a s«ls«r« Uw should: 1. Permit the govemmont im ehance the wagss and wwrWac conditions of the si**! wortMrs. Hia gowrnment had b*«n pr«v«rt4 to raiss tl««l wages under lb« pntt dentlal Beisur« but was btoelM4 hf a court Injunction. 3. Provide for a mtlhod «l 4*< termlning )uat compsaaaUMi for ths mill awn«r«. Trumaa H«om- m»nd«d sp^UI boards wtiMn tb« framflwork of ths »coAO «li« stabi- ttsatlon procTMn. A fader la U M strike was iht fajiuif ^ tfco sUsi Plane Climbs 79,000 Feel Washington, Juno 10 Wl')— The navy today confirmed that 111 Douglas Skyrocket supersonic pla ne climbed "more than 70,000 feet" last summer lo the highest aJtltudu ever reached by nwn. The flight by the swept-wtnged, rocket-powered test plane wa* made over the desert testing ground. Muroc. Okllf.. on Aug. 16. The iO-foot, n*edle>noa«d plan« wss carried up to 36.000 feet by a B-» bomber, and released to start its swtft climb to the world's record. Until Bill Bridgemao, DougUs test pilot, took the Skyrocket up on the August flight, ths aJUtude of 72.3M feet estohlUitiad by two army boJIoonlsts bod bsid since 1»»S. Tb* Skyrocfcst flight was ohecit- •d and csrtiftod by tbs naUonol advisory coauiUtt4W for aMOMUit* lea. Templar Park Opening for Season Soon Hplrli {..ake, la. -Templar park on Big Mplrit lake opens for the season this week with fjeorge W. Kesalruad of Urcvna returning as superintendent, Illgh-llKhttng th« season achedulo at Templars will be (he annua] conclave of the Grand Commandory of Iowa Knights Templar schedulid for June 22 and continuing throughoiil thr Wnek. Besides Heialroad, hotel personnel this Boa»r<n Include Mrs. Bernice Uraker, house mother of Sigma Nu fratemily. Iowa State college, Ames, who will be social hoelnw: Mrs. Mary Wright of Bayard, din Ing room superviaor; Dorothy Iltt- dnpohl of LKlrand, who will l>e In charge of the cafe, and Margaret Do Lean, Atlantic, head huusekerp or. Opening the season last Monday at Templar* was the annual con vention of Iowa Cooperative managers, which continues through tomorrow. The Blue tioose taauran- ce group will hold Its annual m««t Ing Thursday through Haturday. The annual school of instruction (or county school Bup«rlntendent> gets underway Monday with Miss Jessia M. I*arker, state supcrlntan- dent of pubUo imrtruetion, in ckar- ge and wilt contloua tbruu<bout tha weak. Tiio wealt ol July • tlw annual mealing of vocational acrieultar* Instructors of Iowa will ba bald at Tomplar Park and the r*«t of tbs saMon to nMwrvad for Xalflits Tonpiar. oUisr atMooa wd Uttir frlsads. anees of prtca Incrsosaa U M I II 4«»> try dacmad nocsoiary \» p»f hi«lMr wagea "In this way," tha Praotdant oald of the two-alda approaeb, "tha leg» Iclatlun can assure contiauad aU«l production and fair traatmaat for imth partiaa during gtxrsmmant 9p- eratlon." • * • Tnt /MAN COKOKXKKD US« tha Tafl-KarUey oet'a lajunc^iva power* OS -unwlsa. unfair asMi qWlta poaalbly Inaffectlva." Ha said tbo union had voluntarily poatpoaad strike action for H days oa «•»• pared with the Taft-Hartiay W-day eoollng-off parlod. Tntman ea«tt»- ued: "lu (Taft-Hartley) affaci wo«M be lo requlra the worfcars to continue working for another loag period without chaage In thatr wsgec and working coadltMns. '~rhla would b« groaaly unfair. The wage atabllisatton board, lha govwrnment agency ehargad wtth r *<ipon *lbllity in th«a« maltars, boa found' and the compantea b«v« admitted that Ih* worfcare ara titled to tmprovtmants in wmgaa and working oondltlona, sag , 'The rvautt of using a Taft>B*rt> ley type Injunction in this dioTUU would i>e to take sid*a with Mm componlca against tha werkoi*.'* a a * IP CONOUESH abould ge iffalaat hU Judgment en Taft-ilartlay, Truman urged that H vo<* powwa for an immediala Injunction, wttheut walling (or lha (act-dndtng roport by a spaclal board aa now rofulfad by that eUlttta. Truman said coagrasa ahovld act with ihraa obiaettve* In mindt 1. To sacura saaanUal ataal |>r»- ductlon." 3. To aasura fair IraatnoaBt to both partlea « « x." 3. To eocouraga tha partlea to settle thair diffartacM through collcctiva biMgalnlng." Death Sentence Of Bcekwith Is Upheld Drs Motaaa. Jua* 10 UFt—ttm Iowa supreme court todajr affirm«4 the second coavtctkM aad daath s«nten <-e of Cdword J, (Buddy > Beckwith, 3»-year^ Watarloo fdctury worker, for murdar. Tha court also afttrmad tha Ufa •onterwe given Harold B. ChrtaUa. 33. uf Dea Molitas. for murdar. Missing from tha group of opief Ions was a ruling en U M M W & Uartln murdar eosai. Beckwith was eonvlctad of tha mutitatton o( Mra, Irma Jaaa Sta- hihut, 23. in tha walk-lh oooiar of her husband's beat tavara at Mor- riaon Jun* tt. 1*4*. liu first apposd to tha snyrom* court was uphald oa lachaloalMlaa and a «««ood coAVtettoK toltswwt shortly aftarwofd. BMihwiih la Ul daath row •$ th« rort Madtoea otata p»tM»»tUrr aad scbadiM t« bo hM««4 Att«. i. Bwrhwith ha« 10 don la wWoH to fUa a paUUdn |ai> rfhaaitac. If ih« case bi sot ttMiily #qmM by Aug. 4 4 BOW dote «av woaiud bo tM( tgr Ctov; WttUn «. Baardatay.

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