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Superior Stamp Coin

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 2, 1994 | JULIE TAMAKI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A coin auction house co-owned by sports magnate Bruce McNall was accused Wednesday in Los Angeles Superior court of orchestrating a fraud scheme to take advantage of the daughters of a Thousand Oaks millionaire. Robert A. Levinson, an attorney representing the sisters suing the Superior Stamp & Coin Co., told a judge during opening statements that evidence will show his clients fell victim to an "unparalleled scheme of fraud."
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SPORTS
August 31, 1994 | ELLIOTT ALMOND
Superior Stamp & Coin Co., Inc., an international auction house of which Bruce McNall was majority owner, became the latest enterprise to fail the Kings' president when it filed for bankruptcy in federal court last week. The action came as the firm's debts exceeded assets by about $9 million. Andrew Goodman, an Encino tax attorney representing Superior, said the company's failure was not a result of McNall's financial and legal problems.
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BUSINESS
September 1, 1992 | PATRICE APODACA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Emanuel (Ed) Trompeter died in March, leaving behind the most valuable pieces in his famous gold coin collection. Before cancer took his life, the 72-year-old Thousand Oaks millionaire--who spent 20 years quietly gathering some of the rarest U.S. coins--provided for about 400 coins to be sold at two auctions.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 9, 1994 | JULIE TAMAKI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The daughters of a Thousand Oaks millionaire on Wednesday settled their legal action against a coin auction house co-owned by Bruce McNall, part owner of the Los Angeles Kings, after a judge ruled the women failed to prove the company defrauded them. Robin Trompeter Gonzalez and her sister, Janet Trompeter Polachek, sued Superior Stamp & Coin Co., which is 51% owned by McNall, in 1992 over its handling of their father's coin collection.
SPORTS
August 31, 1994 | ELLIOTT ALMOND
Superior Stamp & Coin Co., Inc., an international auction house of which Bruce McNall was majority owner, became the latest enterprise to fail the Kings' president when it filed for bankruptcy in federal court last week. The action came as the firm's debts exceeded assets by about $9 million. Andrew Goodman, an Encino tax attorney representing Superior, said the company's failure was not a result of McNall's financial and legal problems.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 9, 1994 | JULIE TAMAKI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The daughters of a Thousand Oaks millionaire on Wednesday settled their legal action against a coin auction house co-owned by Bruce McNall, part owner of the Los Angeles Kings, after a judge ruled the women failed to prove the company defrauded them. Robin Trompeter Gonzalez and her sister, Janet Trompeter Polachek, sued Superior Stamp & Coin Co., which is 51% owned by McNall, in 1992 over its handling of their father's coin collection.
REAL ESTATE
August 2, 1987
A three-story, 26,000-square-foot building designed by Vitro Architects of Los Angeles--the ultimate result of input, reviews and compromises by the community, developer and designer--is the new headquarters for Superior Stamp and Coin, at 9478 Olympic Blvd., Beverly Hills, site of a former post office.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 9, 1994 | JULIE TAMAKI
The daughters of a Thousand Oaks millionaire Wednesday settled their legal action against a coin auction house co-owned by Bruce McNall, part owner of the Los Angeles Kings, after a judge ruled the women failed to prove the company defrauded them. Robin Trompeter Gonzalez and her sister, Janet Trompeter Polachek, sued Superior Stamp & Coin Co., which is 51% owned by McNall, in 1992 over its handling of their father's coin collection.
NEWS
January 21, 1988 | BARRY KRAUSE
Question: With the stock market's drop in 1987, is it possible that we will see a swing back to hard assets as investments? What about stamps, coins, art and other rare collectibles? Are they a good buy at present? What do you recommend for a stamp-investment portfolio?--L.R. Answer: Our national economy has gone through a lot of changes in the past 25 years.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 2, 1994 | JULIE TAMAKI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A coin auction house co-owned by sports magnate Bruce McNall was accused Wednesday in Los Angeles Superior court of orchestrating a fraud scheme to take advantage of the daughters of a Thousand Oaks millionaire. Robert A. Levinson, an attorney representing the sisters suing the Superior Stamp & Coin Co., told a judge during opening statements that evidence will show his clients fell victim to an "unparalleled scheme of fraud." The embattled McNall, who is not named as a defendant in the lawsuit, owns 51% of Superior.
BUSINESS
September 1, 1992 | PATRICE APODACA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Emanuel (Ed) Trompeter died in March, leaving behind the most valuable pieces in his famous gold coin collection. Before cancer took his life, the 72-year-old Thousand Oaks millionaire--who spent 20 years quietly gathering some of the rarest U.S. coins--provided for about 400 coins to be sold at two auctions.
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