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Vic Feazell

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December 29, 1991 | J. MICHAEL KENNEDY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Out back, Vic Feazell's pool will soon be finished, as will the nearby waterfall. The Taraesque columns of his new, 8,000-square-foot mansion have been freshly painted and, soon enough, shipments of new furniture will fill the cavernous rooms. Times had not always been so grand for Feazell, not so grand at all. There had been moments in the last few years when his life had seemed so unforgiving, so bleak, that he had wondered how all of it could have happened to him.
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NEWS
December 29, 1991 | J. MICHAEL KENNEDY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Out back, Vic Feazell's pool will soon be finished, as will the nearby waterfall. The Taraesque columns of his new, 8,000-square-foot mansion have been freshly painted and, soon enough, shipments of new furniture will fill the cavernous rooms. Times had not always been so grand for Feazell, not so grand at all. There had been moments in the last few years when his life had seemed so unforgiving, so bleak, that he had wondered how all of it could have happened to him.
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NEWS
April 15, 1985
Henry Lee Lucas, who reportedly has recanted his confessions to 600 murders across the country, will testify Wednesday in Waco, Tex., before a grand jury that is investigating a task force set up to handle his case, prosecutors said. "Right now, the main focus (of the investigation) appears to be the actions of the task force," McLennan County (Tex.) Dist. Atty. Vic Feazell said. Lucas has told the Dallas Times Herald that most of his confessions were hoaxes.
NEWS
September 12, 1993 | MICHAEL GRACZYK, ASSOCIATED PRESS
If the subject matter had not been so serious, so abhorrent, the scenes would have been almost funny, like a bad drive-in horror movie. A grizzled one-eyed drifter, his fingers and teeth stained brown by endless cigarettes, his arms spotted with thick green tattoos, delights police by describing scores of unsolved killings: Texas. Florida. Louisiana. Arkansas. Maryland. More than half the country.
NEWS
March 11, 1993 | RICHARD A. SERRANO and J. MICHAEL KENNEDY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Prompted by the Australian government, U.S. immigration officials in Los Angeles began an investigation of cult leader David Koresh three years ago, but then abandoned their probe when he abruptly moved with more than two dozen of his followers from a home in Southern California to his compound near Waco, Tex.
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