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Stuart Davidson

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 11, 2001
Stuart Davidson, a former investment banker who owned a fabled Washington, D.C., bar called Clyde's, died Aug. 1 at a hospital in Oslo. He was 78. The cause of death was complications of acute myelogenous leukemia. Davidson opened Clyde's in 1963 in Georgetown and nurtured its development into a hip, eccentric watering hole where the food was never the main attraction.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 11, 2001
Stuart Davidson, a former investment banker who owned a fabled Washington, D.C., bar called Clyde's, died Aug. 1 at a hospital in Oslo. He was 78. The cause of death was complications of acute myelogenous leukemia. Davidson opened Clyde's in 1963 in Georgetown and nurtured its development into a hip, eccentric watering hole where the food was never the main attraction.
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BUSINESS
March 18, 1991 | Leslie Berkman, Times Staff Writer
With medical technology developing at a furious pace, hospitals are frequently perplexed about what equipment to buy. With insurance companies putting pressure on them to control the cost of medicine, hospitals don't want to be stuck with an expensive piece of equipment that becomes outdated in a year. Nor do they want to miss out on a new method of diagnosis or treatment that could save lives. What to do? St. Joseph Health System, the Orange-based hospital chain operated by the Sisters of St.
BUSINESS
March 18, 1991 | Leslie Berkman, Times Staff Writer
With medical technology developing at a furious pace, hospitals are frequently perplexed about what equipment to buy. With insurance companies putting pressure on them to control the cost of medicine, hospitals don't want to be stuck with an expensive piece of equipment that becomes outdated in a year. Nor do they want to miss out on a new method of diagnosis or treatment that could save lives. What to do? St. Joseph Health System, the Orange-based hospital chain operated by the Sisters of St.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 19, 1991 | ANNE MICHAUD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
G. Howard Teeter, 72, a former top executive with Beckman Industries Inc. who trained a cadre of young managers who have gone on to become corporate leaders, died Friday at St. Joseph Hospital in Orange from the effects of a stroke. Dozens of people who had worked for him gathered two years ago to pay him tribute. Many of them had become top executives here and in Europe. The group's sign said: "Teeter, Our Leader." Teeter, a Dallas native, valued failure as a way of learning, said his son, C.
NEWS
January 28, 1990 | ROBERT WOODWARD, REUTERS
The 70 inhabitants of a tiny volcanic island in the Pacific are celebrating the 200th anniversary of its settlement by the perpetrators of one of history's most infamous mutinies. On Jan. 15, 1790, after nine months sailing aimlessly in search of a safe haven, mutineer leader Fletcher Christian spotted Pitcairn Island from the deck of the HMS Bounty, and realized that he had found the perfect place to hide. Today the island's sheer cliffs still prevent the building of a harbor.
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