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June Fairchild

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 21, 2001 | NOAKI SCHWARTZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It's been a good week for June Fairchild. She and a friend scraped together enough to stay at the Rosslyn Hotel, a tattered building off downtown's skid row that charges about $28 a night. In her eyes, it is a glorious place. She doesn't see the bars shielding the concierge or the worn patches in the deep red carpet. At 54, she would rather remember what it looked like when she was a starlet in Hollywood during the '70s.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 3, 2002 | BOB POOL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
She arrived by public bus, not by limousine. Still, her return to Paramount Studios could not have been more glorious to June Fairchild. "I'm in heaven," the 1970s starlet said after she stepped from the No. 10 bus and walked onto the Melrose Avenue movie lot. Fairchild was at the studio to sign a merchandising contract that will allow the manufacture of movie souvenirs tied to her role in the 1978 Cheech and Chong cult favorite "Up in Smoke."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 23, 2001 | NOAKI SCHWARTZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
One day after June Fairchild's riches-to-rags life was chronicled in The Times, the woman who went from being a '70s starlet to living on the streets was sentenced to three months in jail Thursday for a 2-year-old probation violation. The account of Fairchild's life, in which she claimed to have overcome alcoholism, generated numerous offers of support from sympathetic readers.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 23, 2001 | NOAKI SCHWARTZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
One day after June Fairchild's riches-to-rags life was chronicled in The Times, the woman who went from being a '70s starlet to living on the streets was sentenced to three months in jail Thursday for a 2-year-old probation violation. The account of Fairchild's life, in which she claimed to have overcome alcoholism, generated numerous offers of support from sympathetic readers.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 3, 2002 | BOB POOL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
She arrived by public bus, not by limousine. Still, her return to Paramount Studios could not have been more glorious to June Fairchild. "I'm in heaven," the 1970s starlet said after she stepped from the No. 10 bus and walked onto the Melrose Avenue movie lot. Fairchild was at the studio to sign a merchandising contract that will allow the manufacture of movie souvenirs tied to her role in the 1978 Cheech and Chong cult favorite "Up in Smoke."
NEWS
August 9, 2007
L.A. in '67: They really were there Re "L.A. Felt the Love of '67 [Aug. 2]: I am the dancer on the left in the photo of the Trip. At the time, June Fairchild, the other dancer, and I were working at the Trip as the opening act for the Rolling Stones. We were part of a group of dancers featured weekly on a television show called "Hollywood A Go Go." At this time in Hollywood, one could dance live to the Doors at the Whiskey, the Stones at the Trip or the Byrds at Ciro's, all in one evening.
BUSINESS
November 27, 1990 | JAMES F. PELTZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ben W. Prescott is a soft-spoken Alabama native who heads Fairchild Corp.'s fastener group, whose 3,000 employees make the key nuts and bolts that hold airplanes together. But his biggest challenge today may be holding together his employees' morale at Fairchild's Voi-Shan plant in Chatsworth. His workers have been skittish for the past two years while a scandal has rocked the company, one of the nation's largest suppliers of specialty fasteners. In May, Voi-Shan's former parent, VSI Corp.
NEWS
September 15, 1999 | PETER M. WARREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Orange County hospital officials are reevaluating security needs in light of Tuesday's fatal rampage in Anaheim, but they remain reluctant to use metal detectors and armed guards as found in some major cities. Hospitals must strike a balance, they said, between safety and access for their employees and thousands of patients and visitors. "This is not airport security," said Bob Fraschetti, chief executive officer of St. Jude Medical Center in Fullerton.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 21, 2001 | NOAKI SCHWARTZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It's been a good week for June Fairchild. She and a friend scraped together enough to stay at the Rosslyn Hotel, a tattered building off downtown's skid row that charges about $28 a night. In her eyes, it is a glorious place. She doesn't see the bars shielding the concierge or the worn patches in the deep red carpet. At 54, she would rather remember what it looked like when she was a starlet in Hollywood during the '70s.
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