The North Texas Daily (Denton, Tex.), Vol. 65, No. 73, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 18, 1982 Page: 3 of 6
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Thursday, February 18, 1982
THE NORTH TEXAS DAILY—PAGE 3
Inquiry nears end
in judge's murder
SAN ANTONIO (AP) —Joe Chagra’s
attorney said Wednesday the federal grand
jury investigating the U.S. District Judge
John Wood’s murder appears to be winding
up its investigation and predicted indict-
ments could he returned soon, within 60
“It’s petty well decided what they’re going
to go, they’re just picking up loose ends,”
lawyer Billy Ravkind of Dallas said. “It’s
just my feeling. I just know they’re winding
up the investigation. When it’s over, they’ll
indict. There’s no one else left to subpoena
but ya’II,” Ravkind told a group of
reporters at the federal courthouse.
Ravkind appeared at the courthouse
Wednesday witn a young Daiias woman
who refused to give her identity but told
reporters she was a friend of Jo Ann Starr
Harrelson and Teresa Starr Jasper.
Ravkind said after his client appeared the
grand jurors began putting on headsets and
that he saw transcripts inside the grand jury
Agent testifies of
chief's hit list
TYLF.R (AP)—Former Police Chief
Willie Hardy had a hit list of people he
wanted in jail and covered up undercover
agent Craig Matthews' drug addiction so
the cases would stand up in court, Matthews
Matthews, who said he was totally ad-
dicted to drugs the last three or four months
of an undercover investigation that resulted
in 21 indictments also said he faked several
drug cases to meet Hardy’s quota.
The former officer was the first witness in
Hardy’s federal perjury and conspiracy trial,
in which he is accused of lying about Mat-
thews' drug use. Prosecutors also claim he
lied at the trials of two men caught in the
crackdown, Kenneth Bora and Allen Green,
to protect the other drug cases.
If convicted, Hardy, who demoted
himself to deputy chief after he was indicted
in December, faces a maximum sentence of
i I years in prison and an SI 1,000 fine.
Matthews and Kim Ramsey, his partner
whom he later married, were the corner-
stone of the massive 1979 drug crackdown.
Gunman kills seven
in rural Michigan
HARWELL, Mich. (AP) — A mailman
and six members of his family were killed
with blasts from a shotgun at their rural
home, and police said Wednesday they have
a suspect but no motive.
The bodies of three adults were found
Tuesday strewn through a red and white,
one story home near this central Michigan
town of !,nOD residents Outside in the cab
of a bullet-riddled pickup truck was the
body of a woman huddled over her three
The dead included George W. Post, 53, a
mailman and local school board treasurer,
his wife, two daughters and three
It was the worst mass slaying in Michigan
since eight people were gunned down in a
Detroit apartment in 1971, authorities said.
“We do have a very weak suspect,"
Sheriff Gha/ey Aleck said. "We haven't
confirmed that the person is in the area." He
refused to identify the suspect.
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Martial law seizes country
to help others
The NT Counseling and Testing Center begins an in-
terpersonal skills development workshop from II a m
to 12:30p.m. today.
“The major topic of the workshop will be an explora-
tion of the personal qualities that each of us has and the
level or degree to which we offer these to others in help-
ing situations,” said Craig Provost, Denton graduate
student and interpersonal skills group leader
The exercises will examine communication skills and
skills of discernment, focusing upon respect, con-
creteness, genuineness, confrontation and immediacy,
"The critical determiner as far as the help we offer to
others is ourselves,” Provost said. "Our impact or ef-
fectiveness in the helping transaction will be directly
related to the level of interpersonal skills we offer to the
"The interpersonal skills development workshop in-
corporates physical, intellectual and emotional skills
that are essential in effective communication,” Provost
Polish snare alleged violators
WARSAW (AP)—Police detained
3,500 people and fined another 7,000 for
martial law violations, the official PAP
news agency said Wednesday in
reporting the biggest dragnet since
military rule was imposed in Poland.
In addition, PAP said 145,000 people
were warned, 29,000 lectured and 4,000
sent to misdemeanor courts and that 614
people still face police courts for martial
law violations uncovered during the re-
cent two-day sweep called "Operation
PAP said 25,000 regular and volunteer
policemen checked 51,000 shops, 60,000
vehicles and 3,500 hideouts for criminal
elements, adding: “It can be stated on the
basis of reports of police patrols that the
state of obedience to existing regulations
of martial law is not the best.”
Radio Warsaw, monitored in London,
said the raids were carried out
throughout Poland and that many were
conducted at night. It did not give the ex-
act dates of the sweep, and it was unclear
how many of those detained were still in
Before the latest action, authorities
had reported 4,000 people in detention
since martial law was imposed Dec. 13,
the independent union Solidarity
suspended and its leader Lech Walsea
detained near Warsaw.
The latest report indicated that all or
some restictions of martial law, such as a
ban on intercity travel without permis-
sion or a ban on possession of passports,
may not be lifted as promised by the
authorities last month.
2 hours weekly
fee and times
• HOT DOGS
• SOFT DRINKS
All of Your Favorite
Open 7 days
Welch & W Oan
12:30 p. m
I uneh, 75c. Baptist Student ( enter,
program on personal goals and pri-
2 30 p.m.
JO p m
Program, "Imagery in Treatment of
Physical Disease." speaker Jeanne
\ hterherg-l iwhs Oak Street Hall
Instrumental rock hand. COR-
Di l i V Maple Hall I iving Room
6 30 p.m
7. 0:30 p.m,
30 p m
H: 15 p.m.
Minority Women’s F ellowship meet-
ing. SI, Alumni Center
CPC movie. "Stripes," $1 with NT
ID, The Lyceum
Campus Crusade for Christ, lead-
ership training class, University
I mon 410
N’T Symphony and Chamber Or-
chestra Concert. Music Building
Reagan softens stance
WASHINGTON (AP) — Besieged
with criticism and appeals for com-
promise. the administration signaled on
Wednesday that there may be some
leeway in President Ronald Reagan’s
refusal to raise taxes or cut the 18 per-
cent Pentagon buildup in his hig-deficit
budget for next year.
A key Democrat called the develop-
ment "progress — progress and hope”
for a bipartisan revision of 'he embattled
$757.6 billion plan.
At first, the olive branch offered
House Democrats by Budget Director
David Stockman seemed relatively bar-
ren, even as he told the Budget Commit-
tee that the overall package wasn’t “the
last word, the final solution.” At that
point, he reiterated Reagan's insistence
that the defense program be left intact
and that there be no reversal of his
three-year tax cut.
But later, Stockman appeared to
hack off somewhat on those two issues.
He told the panel that Reagan believes
the tax code “isn’t chiseled in stone."
With that, he pointed specifically to the
billions of dollars in tax breaks that
Congress added to the basic Reagan
plan last year.
Stockman invited the Congress to
take a look at revenues, but not to "try
to reverse the important and fundamen-
tal changes we’ve made’.’
The Great Munch Out
For only $1.00 you can win a weeks worth of dining out and suf
port the Industrial Arts Society!
Thanks to these Denton area restaurants who have donated
Grandy s Country Cupboard
Tom & Jo s
Copper Kettle Sandwich Shop
Samir's Sandwich Shop
Captain D s
The NTSU Industrial Art9 Society is sponsoring a contest In order to win all you have to do is state why you
want to win in ten words or less, with a $1 00 entry fee
To enter, contact any IA member or call 566-2722. for an official entry blank
Judging will be Tuesday, February 23 at 3 30 p m in room 231 in Industrial Arts Building
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Ball, Karen. The North Texas Daily (Denton, Tex.), Vol. 65, No. 73, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 18, 1982, newspaper, February 18, 1982; Denton, TX. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth1003966/m1/3/: accessed March 30, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting UNT Libraries Special Collections.