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Jean S Jr Fugett

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BUSINESS
February 22, 1993 | From Associated Press
He makes his 6-foot-3 presence quietly felt. You'd never guess Jean S. Fugett Jr. was a lawyer, broadcaster, former newspaperman, Super Bowl veteran, Amherst scholar. Nor would he likely volunteer that he is the younger brother and successor of the late Reginald F. Lewis, one of America's boldest entrepreneurs who engineered the success of TLC Beatrice International Holdings Inc., by far the nation's biggest black-owned company. "Those things have to be forced out of him," said Lee A. Archer Jr.
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BUSINESS
February 22, 1993 | From Associated Press
He makes his 6-foot-3 presence quietly felt. You'd never guess Jean S. Fugett Jr. was a lawyer, broadcaster, former newspaperman, Super Bowl veteran, Amherst scholar. Nor would he likely volunteer that he is the younger brother and successor of the late Reginald F. Lewis, one of America's boldest entrepreneurs who engineered the success of TLC Beatrice International Holdings Inc., by far the nation's biggest black-owned company. "Those things have to be forced out of him," said Lee A. Archer Jr.
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BUSINESS
January 19, 1993 | AMY HARMON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Reginald Lewis, chairman of TLC Beatrice International Holdings, the nation's largest black-owned business, has been hospitalized with brain cancer and is in a coma, the company said Monday. Lewis' brother and the company's vice chairman, Jean S. Fugett Jr., was named last week to head a new office of the chairman to run the New York-based food processing and distribution firm during Lewis' illness, the company said.
BUSINESS
January 20, 1993 | NANCY RIVERA BROOKS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Reginald F. Lewis, the Harvard-educated lawyer who gained fame during the 1980s takeover craze and built the nation's largest black-owned business, died of a cerebral hemorrhage Tuesday after a short battle with brain cancer. The quick decline of the chairman and chief executive of TLC Beatrice International Holdings, who turned 50 last month, came as a shock to Lewis' friends and colleagues.
BUSINESS
January 20, 1993 | NANCY RIVERA BROOKS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Reginald F. Lewis, the Harvard-educated lawyer who gained fame during the 1980s takeover craze and built the nation's largest black-owned business, died of a cerebral hemorrhage Tuesday after a short battle with brain cancer. The quick decline of the chairman and chief executive of TLC Beatrice International Holdings, who turned 50 last month, came as a shock to Lewis' friends and colleagues.
BUSINESS
January 19, 1993 | AMY HARMON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Reginald Lewis, chairman of TLC Beatrice International Holdings, the nation's largest black-owned business, has been hospitalized with brain cancer and is in a coma, the company said Monday. Lewis' brother and the company's vice chairman, Jean S. Fugett Jr., was named last week to head a new office of the chairman to run the New York-based food processing and distribution firm during Lewis' illness, the company said.
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