YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsEugenics


December 23, 1994
Eugene Zukor, 97, former producer and treasurer for Paramount studios. The only son of Paramount founder Adolph Zukor, he was born in Chicago but moved to New York and then to Los Angeles as his father got into the new business of motion pictures. In the 1930s, the younger Zukor produced films including "The Island of Lost Men," "The Way of All Flesh" and "Women Without Names." He also served in various administrative positions at the studio including treasurer and talent executive.
August 21, 1988 | FRANK RILEY, Riley is travel columnist for Los Angeles magazine and a regular contributor to this section
It's curtain time for the third act of Big Apple '88, a landmark year in the city's history as a center of the performing arts. The first act began May 11 with the tribute at Carnegie Hall on the 100th birthday of Irving Berlin, who still lives in his home on 50th Street above the East River. The second act, June 11 to July 11, was the New York International Festival of the Arts. The festival featured more than 350 events presented in more than 40 theaters and performance centers.
March 23, 2002 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Eugene Figg, 65, an award-winning designer of dozens of bridges, including the Sunshine Skyway Bridge over Tampa Bay, died Wednesday in Tallahassee from an infection following treatment for acute leukemia. A native of Charleston, S.C., Figg earned a civil engineering degree from the Citadel in 1958 and was hired by the Florida Department of Transportation. Figg Engineering Group, which Figg founded in Tallahassee in 1978, has designed bridges in 33 states and four countries.
October 28, 1989 | DICK WAGNER
Cal State Long Beach's football team, which lost to Oregon here last season, 49-0, will have a nonconference rematch with the Ducks at 1 p.m. today. "We remembered what happened last year and hopefully that will be motivation enough," said Long Beach Coach Larry Reisbig. The 49ers, who lost to San Jose State last week, 21-10, are 3-5 overall and 1-3 in the Big West Conference. They have defeated only one Division I-A team, winless New Mexico State.
September 30, 1990
Dr. Eugene J. Joergenson, 84, former chairman of the Los Angeles County Medical Assn. cancer committee. Born in Stanwood, Wash., Dr. Joergenson was educated at Auburn Academy, Walla Walla College and Loma Linda University. He taught at USC and Loma Linda, and served as president of the Southern California Chapter of the American College of Surgeons. A Glendale surgeon, he was active in the Glendale Adventist Church, Rotary and Chamber of Commerce. On Thursday in Glendale of heart failure.
October 21, 2002 | Rob Fernas, Times Staff Writer
Forget the traditional showdowns against UCLA and Notre Dame. USC quarterback Carson Palmer knows that Saturday's game at Oregon is the one that most matters for the Trojans this season. "It's the biggest game of the year, by far," he said. A victory would prove the Trojans finally belong among the elite in the Pacific 10 Conference and go a long way toward exorcising the demons that have plagued them on the road. A loss to 14th-ranked Oregon would leave No.
July 20, 1996
Eugene T. Copsey of Thousand Oaks, a retired supervisor for McDonnell Douglas and World War II veteran, has died. He was 81. Copsey was born on Aug. 19, 1914, in Norwalk, Ohio, and spent his childhood there. After graduating from high school Copsey became a naval corpsman and saw "a lot of service in the Pacific" during World War II, said his brother-in-law, Chuck Bolin, of Lake Chapala, Mexico. Copsey served from 1942 to 1945.
March 17, 1995
Eugene J. Webb, 61, a Stanford Business School professor who helped develop research and teaching of organizational behavior. In more than 25 years at Stanford, Webb served as associate dean of the Graduate School of Business, chairman of the university's Faculty Senate, and as a faculty sponsor for Stanford's program in Washington.
October 9, 1986 | CATHY DE MAYO
"The Haunted One" is a ghost story--of sorts. The new stage drama, debuting tonight at Orange Coast College, tracks the private specters that shaped the public life and works of playwright Eugene O'Neill.
Los Angeles Times Articles