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Richard Jacklan

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 14, 1990 | Dianne Klein
Richard Jacklan used to work on military projects in the aerospace industry, top secret endeavors that he still won't talk about in detail. "I was into bomb fuses," he tells me on the phone. "I was a warmonger." Then I drive to his house, in a tidy tract in Lake Forest, and he meets me in the driveway. He's of average height, rather slight build, gray hair, wire framed glasses; not one to call attention to himself in a crowd. He flicks out his cigarette, and we get down to business.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 14, 1990 | Dianne Klein
Richard Jacklan used to work on military projects in the aerospace industry, top secret endeavors that he still won't talk about in detail. "I was into bomb fuses," he tells me on the phone. "I was a warmonger." Then I drive to his house, in a tidy tract in Lake Forest, and he meets me in the driveway. He's of average height, rather slight build, gray hair, wire framed glasses; not one to call attention to himself in a crowd. He flicks out his cigarette, and we get down to business.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 9, 1990 | DIANNE KLEIN
Thank you for writing. Thank you for calling. Here's some of what you've been saying as of late. Hoops, as in basketball, are still hot. It seems that you either love them and everything that they stand for or you would just as soon have a gang of Hells Angels move in next door as allow one to hang over your neighbor's garage. When I wrote about Richard Jacklan and his rather amazing Hide-a-Hoop, a contraption that attaches to the inside of garage doors, most readers seemed to approve.
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