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Summit Industries Inc

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BUSINESS
June 14, 2000 | LEE ROMNEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The federally funded Los Angeles Community Development Bank has lost a battle in its fight to block a multimillion-dollar judgment awarded to a former borrower after a five-week trial. The recent ruling could be serious for the bank, which is now restructuring and must raise tens of millions of dollars in mostly private capital in order to continue operating in the long term. Superior Court Judge William J.
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BUSINESS
June 14, 2000 | LEE ROMNEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The federally funded Los Angeles Community Development Bank has lost a battle in its fight to block a multimillion-dollar judgment awarded to a former borrower after a five-week trial. The recent ruling could be serious for the bank, which is now restructuring and must raise tens of millions of dollars in mostly private capital in order to continue operating in the long term. Superior Court Judge William J.
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BUSINESS
January 12, 1993 | JACK SEARLES
Summit Industries, an Oxnard camper manufacturer, is negotiating to export its products to Great Britain, Europe and Australia--deals that would more than double the company's size, according to Ken Kutcher, president. Summit now sells about 40 campers a year in the United States and Japan. The units, which customers then mount on truck chassis, cost $50,000 or more, and come complete with kitchens and toilets, Kutcher said. "They can sleep six comfortably," he added.
BUSINESS
January 12, 1993 | JACK SEARLES
Summit Industries, an Oxnard camper manufacturer, is negotiating to export its products to Great Britain, Europe and Australia--deals that would more than double the company's size, according to Ken Kutcher, president. Summit now sells about 40 campers a year in the United States and Japan. The units, which customers then mount on truck chassis, cost $50,000 or more, and come complete with kitchens and toilets, Kutcher said. "They can sleep six comfortably," he added.
NEWS
February 16, 1993 | KATHLEEN DOHENY
The taste of medicine doesn't affect how well it works. But it could mean the difference between the potion sitting in the medicine cabinet or landing in your gut. And when it comes to kiddie pills and potions, taste can make a parent feel guilty--or competent. Manufacturers know this and have been striving for years to make medicines palatable enough to stomach--but not so tasty you'll fantasize about your next dose.
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