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June Littlefield

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 4, 1991
June Ramsay Littlefield, a self-proclaimed missing persons expert who fled Santa Clarita to avoid forgery and theft charges, has been arrested in Arkansas, police said Tuesday. Littlefield was arrested Friday in Greers Ferry, about 80 miles north of Little Rock, as she and her husband, Chuck, checked their mail at a post office box inside a country store. Littlefield was scheduled to appear in court today to tell authorities whether she will return to California voluntarily.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 23, 1991
Missing persons maven June Ramsay Littlefield, arrested in Arkansas after she fled theft and forgery charges in Santa Clarita, will be returned to California to stand trial, Arkansas officials said Friday. Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton approved Littlefield's extradition on Monday, Clinton's press secretary Michael Gauldin said. Littlefield, who was arrested Aug. 30 in a rural community 80 miles north of Little Rock, had resisted returning to California.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 23, 1991
Missing persons maven June Ramsay Littlefield, arrested in Arkansas after she fled theft and forgery charges in Santa Clarita, will be returned to California to stand trial, Arkansas officials said Friday. Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton approved Littlefield's extradition on Monday, Clinton's press secretary Michael Gauldin said. Littlefield, who was arrested Aug. 30 in a rural community 80 miles north of Little Rock, had resisted returning to California.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 4, 1991 | LESLIE BERGER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
June Ramsay Littlefield, the elusive, self-proclaimed missing persons expert who fled Santa Clarita to avoid forgery and theft charges, has been arrested in Arkansas, police said Tuesday. Littlefield was scheduled to appear in Cleburne County (Ark.) Circuit Court today to tell authorities whether she will return to California voluntarily, but Arkansas law enforcement officials said Littlefield has let it be known she plans to resist extradition.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 29, 1991 | LESLIE BERGER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the suburban outposts of the Santa Clarita Valley, where oak trees and tanning salons dot the landscape in increasingly equal measures, June Littlefield became known as a champion of missing children. A striking woman with piercing blue eyes, Littlefield captivated audiences at groups such as the Santa Clarita Valley Health Council and local chapters of the National Council on Alcoholism and the Optimist Club. The self-proclaimed founder of Missing Persons International Inc.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 29, 1991
Stokes should not be invited anywhere unless the host/hostess is prepared to feed an unappreciative, sarcastic, antisocial social critic who would rather be dining at a foodie-approved restaurant. Visitors and newcomers to Los Angeles often complain about an invisible wall shutting off new friendships and a sense of community.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 25, 1991 | LESLIE BERGER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The founder of a Canyon Country group that claimed to locate missing persons is now missing herself, a fugitive from trial on charges that she cashed thousands of dollars in forged checks, law enforcement authorities said Monday. June Littlefield, who also uses the name June Ramsay, has been missing since May 29, when her trial was scheduled to begin in San Fernando Superior Court, Deputy Dist. Atty. Sandra L. Seinfeld said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 22, 1990 | STEVE PADILLA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The state attorney general's office is investigating possibly illegal fund raising by a Santa Clarita organization founded to locate missing persons, but an attorney for the group's founder said any violations were accidental and unintentional. The founder of Missing Persons International, June Littlefield, thought the group had been incorporated as a nonprofit, tax-exempt organization when she began soliciting donations this year, said attorney G. Marshall Hann.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 29, 1991
Stokes should not be invited anywhere unless the host/hostess is prepared to feed an unappreciative, sarcastic, antisocial social critic who would rather be dining at a foodie-approved restaurant. Visitors and newcomers to Los Angeles often complain about an invisible wall shutting off new friendships and a sense of community.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 29, 1991 | LESLIE BERGER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the suburban outposts of the Santa Clarita Valley, where oak trees and tanning salons dot the landscape in increasingly equal measures, June Littlefield became known as a champion of missing children. A striking woman with piercing blue eyes, Littlefield captivated audiences at groups such as the Santa Clarita Valley Health Council and local chapters of the National Council on Alcoholism and the Optimist Club. The self-proclaimed founder of Missing Persons International Inc.
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