INSIDE Women’s volleyball lose both games n 3 NEWS: A Wold War II vet and a retired over the weekend teacher reunite after 56 years apart against Santa 5 n OPINION: Proposition 36 may be the Barbara and San stepping stone toward the legalizing of Luis Obispo drugs —see Sports page 7

Vo l u me 71, I s s u e 39 Tuesday NOVEMBER 14, 2000 Playoffs here we come! South Gate Middle School visits CSUF n School finds a particular need for these EDUCATION: A types of programs. grant by the Chase “Traditionally in our school, we’ll have 1,200 students graduate from Manhattan Bank made the eighth grade,” Smith said. “And of those, 20 percent go to a four-year the field possible college.” By Kelly Mead Smith said this fact demonstrated Daily Titan Staff Writer that South Gate students need an extra push to get them interested in college. Their day at college started at 8:50 “I want to get an education and a.m. when kids loaded off a school bus I want to get good money,” said and checked in at the Campus Tours Santiago Martinez, a 12-year-old stu- Office. dent from South Gate Middle School. Next, students interviewed cur- Monday, 50 middle school students rent university students on academic came to Cal State Fullerton to get a planing, choosing classes, selecting a preview of college life. major and general campus living. The field trip was made possible Students were then given a 30- by a $5,000 grant given out by Chase minute sociology lecture in the Titan Manhattan Bank. Student Union. Sociology Professor Middle schools that demonstrate Pam Guzman orchestrated the lecture. that the use of will improve Janet Long, who helped plan the writing, math or science skills are event, said that sociology is a broad given the grant. and interesting subject. Melanie Smith, the college adviser “I thought sociology would be good for the middle school, applied for the for them to get a basic idea of a college grant last March with an essay titled class,” she said. “My First Day of College.” The middle school students ended In the essay, Smith pitched the idea the day with a half-hour presenta- of sending middle school kids to col- tion on the Upward Bound Program, lege for a day. which is located on campus. With the grant, middle school kids “Cal State Fullerton supports these travel to places like UCLA, Cal State kinds of programs,” Long said, who Dominguez Hills and Long Beach works on campus for the Upward David Rivera/Daily Titan City College. Bound Program. Titan forward Hector Orellana drives the ball in Sunday’s game against San Jose State. The Titans still made the playoffs The trip is a trial for the middle “We do whatever we can to out- despite the 3-2 loss. —See the full story on page 7 school. If it works out, officials hope reach to the communit,” he added. to fund an annual event out of the The Upward Bound Program works school’s normal budget. with high school students in order to Smith credits receiving the grant to promote college education. the fact that the school may be able to Long said events such as this are Veterans Day at continue the program without its help. rare. Juvenile executions “They want to know that maybe “Generally middle schools don’t nHOLIDAY: ROTC Preciado said he thought the skits you can repeat it,” she said. have the resources to do these kinds of were clever and funny. Students fulfill the grant require- things,” she said. Cadets performed He said that when he leaves ROTC, raises controversy ments by writing a pre- and post-essay For some of the middle school stu- skits about each other he will remember the people the about things they learned on the trip. dents, the day turned out better than most. Martinez said he will write an essay they thought. n people in Orange County favor the and their instructors “That’s what it’s all about,” he LECTURE: The comparing UCLA to CSUF. Students “I had fun,” said 12-year-old Cesar said. death penalty and of that percent- attended UCLA for a day earlier this Vejar, who aspires to be a veterinarian. By Magda Liszewska In one of the skits, cadets Ryan discussion titled age, 26 percent are in favor of the year. “I thought it was going to be boring.” Daily Titan Staff Writer Paul Gutzweiler and Tim Kliser por- “Putting Juveniles death penalty as a punishment for Martinez said he likes CSUF bet- Smith said she tried to make the day trayed Hans and Franz, “Saturday those aged 15 and under. ter. as realistic as possible for the kids. She ROTC students and instructors Night Live” characters of German Even though the criminal may be “Over there [UCLA] is like confus- honored Veterans Day at an informal to Death: Do Adult chose to emphasize the tough work as bodybuilders, and challenged Mesa to a juvenile at the age when the crime ing,” he said. well as the freedom that comes with event Friday at Auntie Pasta’s Pizza a weightlifting competition. The skit Crimes Deserve was committed, they don’t actually Because their students are often Palace restaurant at Knott’s Berry being a college student. referred to Mesa’s stay in Germany receive the punishment until about underrepresented, South Gate Middle “Would you rather be here or at Farm. for several years. Adult Punishment?” age 30, Vogel stressed. Throughout the weekend, anyone Mesa said he thought the skits were causes pro and con Martin said the juvenile courts with a military card could enter the organized and fun. He said he enjoyed have custody until the youth reaches park free of charge in celebration of them and was preparing some of his debate age 25. Veterans Day. own for the dining in, a formal dinner “The lowest-aged person I’ve Each cardholder could also bring next semester. By Jamie K. Ayala seen charged with the death penalty two adults and two children who did “They’re going to get some pay- Daily Titan Staff Writer is 7,” Vogel said. not have to pay for the admission. back during the dining in,” he said Capital punishment was banned “The majority of the people at laughing. Students learned about various in the 1972 Supreme Court deci- the park, I’d think are military-ori- He also addressed the dare. aspects of juveniles and the death sion, Furman v. Georgia. The ented,” Michael Mesa, senior military “I issue the challenge that anytime penalty in a discussion sponsored Supreme Court later re-instated the adviser, said. they want to come to the gym for real, by the divisions of Political Science practice in a 1976 decision, Gregg The main event of the day was a bring it on,” he said. and Criminal Justice on Friday. v. Georgia. It ruled that “the punish- dedication to the “Fallen Comrades.” Sophomore ROTC student Three panelists spoke, includ- ment of death does not invariably After lunch, cadets and instructors Alexandra Kazarian attended that ing American Civil Liberties violate the Constitution.” honored veterans with a minute of kind of event for the first time. “It Union volunteer Rose Ash, Officer “Capital punishment is a bar- silence. was fun, kind of harsh but they [skits] Harald Martin of the Anaheim baric practice and one that civilized After that, each class performed a were fun,”she said. Police Department and Professor of democratic governments shouldn’t skit reflecting their impressions and Kazarian said she thought the fun- Psychology Jennifer Davenport. practice,” said Ash, who is also a memories of ROTC. niest skit was the bar fight. The sketch Brenda Vogel, professor of crimi- 20-year volunteer and past board Cadets portrayed each other as well was inspired by Mesa’s speech every nal justice, moderated the discus- member of the ACLU. “It is the as their instructors in a relaxed, casual Friday during which he tells the stu- sion. epitome of cruel-and-unusual pun- atmosphere. Junior David Preciado dents to call him if they ever get in Under the current law, it is legal ishment, and we are opposed to it in said all the scenes were coordinated trouble. to prosecute a 16-year-old with the every situation.” beforehand. death penalty. If one is age 15 and In 1994, the Federal Death In the skit, Mesa’s character comes Michelle Gutierrez/Daily Titan “Specific individuals were assigned to the rescue when students get into a under it becomes unconstitutional. to be skit leaders,” he said. “They were Vogel said that 33 percent of the EXECUTION/ 6 (left to right in the front) Erin Gonzalez, Evelyn Lezama, and held accountable by their peers.” ROTC/ 3 Diana Marcell are 12-year-olds from South Gate Middle School. Fraternity gambles for char- Titan e x t r a s n from the Toy Bank Exchange and it but they wanted to make it an annual EVENT: Phi Kappa was all for two good causes. event that would support their national online Saturday night, Phi Kappa Tau philanthropy and a different local phi- Tau sponsored Monte sponsored Monte Carlo Night at their lanthropy each year. Carlo Night Saturday, house, otherwise known as, The Barn. The Hole in the Wall Gang is a n Check out the The purpose for Monte Carlo Night camp for terminally-ill children found- Daily Titan online which raised money was to raise money for Phi Kappa ed by actor and Phi Kappa Tau alumni this year at http:// Tau’s national and local philanthro- member, Paul Newman. dailytitan.fullerton.edu. for the Rodbey pies. The money raised for this year’s Anderson Recovery “I thought it would be a cool idea local philanthropy went to the Rodney New features and to do a co-fund-raiser for the Rodney Anderson Recovery Fund. sections will be Fund Anderson Recovery Fund and our Clark, who represents Phi Kappa national philanthropy, The Hole in the Tau on the Greek Alumni Advisory available this year! By Camille Jones Wall Gang,” David Lee said. Council and is on its Board of upcoming Daily Titan Staff Writer Lee, a current member of Phi Governors, said the bulk of the money Kappa Tau, was the co-event coordi- that was raised on Saturday would go n Read about the flu There was drinking and gambling at nator, along with alumni members Lee to The Hole in the Wall Gang. vaccine clinic at the a Cal State Fullerton fraternity house Huffman and Tim Clark. They were also hoping to raise sev- David Rivera/Daily Titan last weekend, but the drinks were of Huffman explained that they hadn’t TSU — Wednesday Rodney Anderson and his parents attend the Phi Kapa Tau’s charity. the carbonated kind, the money was had Monte Carlo Night since 1996, BENEFIT/ 6

http://dailytitan.fullerton.edu 2 Tuesday, November 14, 2000 news


Campus information, email Marylinda photojournalist Patrick O’Donnell, call (714) 567-7233 or visit http:// Arndt at Providence68@yahoo. CSUF photographer and Orange www.arts.fullerton.edu/events/. Students can receive walk-in com or call Lynda Randall at Coast College Professor. For Meningitis and Flu Immunizations (714) 278-2744. more information, call Dave The Bowers Museum pres- from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Reid at (714) 278-3355 or email ents “Egyptian Treasures from Titan Student Union, Pavilion A. The CSUF Department of [email protected]. This exhibit the British Museum,” open two Students under the age of 18 will Music presents the Symphonic is free and open to the public. through January 2, 2001. This two need parental consent, and the Band, directed by Mitchell exhibit will cover a timespan of A guide to what’s happening cost will be as follows: Meningitis, Fennell, at the Little Theatre at Moviemiento Estudantil over 3,000 years, and among the $75; and Flu, $10. Payment can 8 p.m. Tickets are $8; $5 with Chicano de Aztlan (MEChA) items displayed are stone sculp- BRIEFS be billed to student accounts Titan discount, and $8 at the presents Onecimo Hidalgo of tures of pharaohs and dignitaries, (with valid student ID) or to a door. For more information, call CIEPAC to lecture on global- bronze statuettes of the gods, Anaheim Mighty Ducks park that bears the family name– credit card (Vista, Master Card, (714) 278-3371 or visit http:// ization and neo-liberalism on and jewelry in gold and other player helps Army face-off Chapman Park. American Express). For more www.arts.fullerton.edu/events/. Wednesday, Nov. 15, from 6 to 8 precious materials. The Bowers with countrywide needs The dedication is open to the information, call 1 (877) 482- p.m. at the TSU Alvarado A and Museum is located on 2002 public and begins at 10 a.m. 2237 or visit www.vaccess.com. The Peer Health Education B. North Main Street in Santa Ana. Mighty Duck player Steve Members of the Chapman fam- program encourages students For more information, call (714) Rucchin is again this year’s hon- ily, Fullerton City officials and Enjoy your Tuesday Serenade to bring non-perishable food Community 567-3650 or visit http://www.bow- orary kettle chairman for The representatives from the Fullerton by various students, faculty, and items and personal toiletries for ers.org. Salvation Army. The red kettles, Heritage House and Fullerton local entertainers at the Garden their Can Food Drive, through The Pacific Symphony which debuted in 1891 in San Beautiful will participate in the cer- Café on the lower level of the November 17. The drop off site Orchestra will present the “Arnie Hendrickson: Phantom Francisco, are the mainstays of emony. Pub at noon. is the lobby of the Student Health Copland Centenary Festival, Pain” a series project grown out the Army’s annual Christmas pro- The memorial includes benches Counseling Center. For more “Aaron Copland and the Sound of Hendrickson’s fascination with grams. encircling a memorial marker. The Learn how to recognize information, call (714) 278-2852. of the Americas,” through Nov. the phantom sensation of miss- The Kettle Kick-off will be park is on land once part of the cit- the signs of depression and to 19 to celebrate the 100th anni- ing limbs will be open through hosted at the Mighty Ducks vs. the rus ranch owned by the Chapman intervene to save a life at the Visit the exhibit “A Salute to versary of Aaron Copland’s birth. November 26 at the CSUF Colorado Avalanche game at the family. Save a Life: Suicide Prevention Orange County Journalism,” For more information, contact Grand Central Art Center on Anaheim Pond, Wednesday, Nov. The family dedicated the land to event, featuring Penny Flaherty now open through Feb. 25 in Tamara Wolfe at (714) 755-5788. 125 N. Broadway in Santa Ana. 15 at 7:30 p.m. the city in 1955 for use as a park. of the Yellow Ribbon Suicide the Atrium Gallery of the Pollak The gallery’s hours are Tuesday “Having Rucchin again this year In 1978, the park was designated Prevention Program and Char Library. Featured is a working Enjoy “The Velvet Hammer: through Sunday from 11 a.m. to as kettle chair builds a real con- Local Landmark 1, the city’s first Pellin, a survivor parent, as guest newsroom of the past, a Linotype A Peep at the Neo-Burlesque 4 p.m. For more information, call nection with the sports community historical landmark. speakers. This event will be held typesetting machine and Teletype Show,” through Jan. 21 at the Marilyn Moore at (714) 278-7750. which has been such an important Plans were discussed then to at the Pollock Library, Room 130 machine. Also see a special Grand Central Art Gallery in This exhibit is free. part of our economic and entertain- install a memorial. However, the from 1 to 2:30 p.m. For more collection of photographs by Santa Ana. For more information, ment structure here,” said Warren plan never became a reality. Johnson, assistant coordinator This year, Fullerton Heritage, a for The Salvation Army Orange local non-profit preservation group, CALENDAR OF EVENTS County. proposed a memorial. The orga- COP BLOTTER The evening of the Kettle Kick- nization is paying for two plaques Monday, Nov. 6 A of a black Chevrolet. Blood side agency. Subject was trans- the pay phone at Titan Student off marks the beginning of the on the memorial, and Fullerton techs were called. ferred to Orange County jail. Union Building. Two calls made annual campaign, which runs from Beautiful will donate and plant 9:50 a.m., grand theft was from 447-9924. “Caller asked Nov. 20 to Dec. 22 this year. three jacaranda trees in the area. reported at the Physical Plant. Tuesday, Nov. 7 11:11 a.m., a medical aid was me if I looked good because he All contributions received from Steve Rose and Oscar Johnson reported in basement looked good. I replied, “Is that the kettles go back into the com- of Purkiss Rose-RSI Landscape 10:28 a.m., habitual parking 11:39 a.m., shoplifting was women’s restroom. A w/f, wear- why you called me?” He said, munity. For more information visit Architecture donated the drawings offender of a white Chevrolet reported at bookstore. ing jeans and green sweatshirt yes, and to see if I looked good.” the Web site at www.salvationar- for the memorial. Blazer was reported at South was sitting on the floor crying “I said I did look good and then myoc.org. The Chapman family with a Campus Drive. There are seven 4:45 p.m., a motor vehicle saying she didn’t feel well. he hung up.” “The Army helps thousands of donation of $7,000 also, in part, outstanding tickets for $215. theft was reported on a blue children and adults throughout the financed the memorial. Chevrolet Monte Carlo. Suspect Thursday, Nov. 9 Friday, Nov. 10 holiday season,” Rucchin said. For further information about 11:47 a.m., a fake $50 was described as having a long the Chapman Memorial, call received at the library. ponytail, and wearing gray shirt 11:09 a.m., vehicle stop at the 11:12 p.m., vehicle stop on a Chapman memorial to be Randy McDaniel of the Fullerton and black pants. 57 Freeway and Nutwood Ave. white Volkswagen, north bound unveiled Community Services Department 2:09 p.m., agency assist was The vehicle was recovered on a blue Nissan truck. Fullerton Placentia Ave., north of Madison. at (714) 738-6586. but suspect still at large. Orange Tow was called. DUI, cited and released. Orange A family that played an integral reported at Starbucks off cam- pus. M/B transient wearing black County Tow was called. County Tow called. role in the growth and prosperity Brea gallery extends pants and black jacket was 6 p.m., motor vehicle theft as 5:35 p.m., petty theft reported of Fullerton and parts of Orange deadline reported on a white El Camino. at bookstore. One suspect fled; Saturday, Nov. 11 County will be honored in a dedica- bothering customers. He was one in custody. Transferred to tion of a memorial Saturday, Nov. The City of Brea will continue warned if he returned, he would 10:19 p.m., a misdemeanor Orange County Jail. 4:47 p.m., vehicle stop on a 18 in Fullerton. to receive entries to present next be arrested. warrant was served at the tan Oldsmobile. Subject trans- The family is that of Charles years Made in California exhibit. Science Lab Center by an out- 7:38 p.m., annoying calls from ferred to Orange County Jail. Chapman, the first mayor of The extended deadline is set for 10:20 p.m., vehicle stop in Lot Fullerton, a citrus rancher and Saturday Nov. 18 for mail entries founder of Chapman University. and Sunday Nov. 19 by 5 p.m. for The memorial is located at the hand-delivered entries.

Fermin Leal Executive Editor Raul Mora Managing Editor Denise Smaldino Managing Editor Joel Helgesen Business Manager Brian Haney Advertising Sales Manager Tennille Hopper Advertising Production Jessica Peralta Manager Darleene Barrientos News Editor Rita Freeman Asst. News Editor Asst. News Editor Caesar Contreras Sports Editor Seth Keichline Sports Editor Vu Nguyen Detour Editor Gus Garcia Opinion Editor Mayra Beltran Photo Editor Kristina Huffman Photo Editor Trisha Insheiwat Photo Editor Lori Anderson Internet Editor Darla Priest Copy Editor Kari Wirtz Copy Editor Lisa Berghouse Production Manager Barbara Lake Production Manager Craig Hashimoto Graphics Editor Robert Kelleher Associate Editor Jeffrey Brody Faculty Adviser

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The Daily Titan is a student publication, printed every Tuesday through Friday. The Daily Titan operates independently of Associated Students, School of Communications, CSUF administration and the CSU system. The Daily Titan and its predecessor, the Titan Times, have functioned as a public forum since inception. Unless implied by the advertising party or otherwise stated, advertising in the Daily Titan is inserted by com- mercial activities or ventures identified in the advertisements themselves and not by the university. Such printing is not to be construed as written or implied sponsorship, endorsement or investigation of such commercial enterprises. The mail subscription price is $45 per semester, $65 per year, payable to the Daily Titan, Humanities 211, CSUF, Fullerton, CA 92834. Copyright ©2000 Daily Titan news Tuesday, November 14, 2000 3 Reunited after 56 years

World War II pulled them apart. But Find A Friend, brought them together. After more than five decades, a WWII vet and a retired teacher are friends once again.

By Cindy Armijo, Daily Titan Staff Writer

Photos provided by Connie Kelly

(Top) Connie Kelly and Ernie Johnson at a dance in 1943.

(bottom) Kelly and Johnson reunited at Kelly’s home in Fullerton after 56 years.

Boy meets girl. Girl loses boy. And more than half a wondering what happened to the fancy aviator. With the catching up on the past. son and daughter-in-law, Kelly awaited Johnson’s arrival century later, girl finds boy. help of one of her three sons, Kelly decided to locate the They laughed and shared brief stories about marriage, with anticipated excitement. And there he was, the 6- The story tells like a romantic lost love story, but with decorated war veteran. children and grandchildren. Kelly received an even big- foot-4-inch gentle giant, who Kelly said always made her a happy ending. Unsure whether the search would bring good news or ger shock. feel petite when standing next to him. But, the details are shady. bad, Kelly remained positive that she’d find her one-time Johnson had unsuccessfully tried locating Kelly nearly “He was still the same,” Kelly said. “He just gave me As 56 years have passed, both Connie Kelly and sweetheart. 26 years ago after his wife, Marilyn died. a big hug and a kiss.” Ernie Johnson know that one thing is for sure — they’re And on Sept.6, the magic moment finally came. “I’ll never forget his voice,” Kelly said, slowly shak- And Johnson remembered Kelly’s infamous angelic friends once again. An organization called Find A Friend, which special- ing her head. Her hazel eyes twinkled from behind her smile. Their story begins around 1945 when Kelly and izes in locating people, provided Kelly and her son with glasses and she gazed at the ceiling of her Fullerton “She had such a nice smile on her face,” Johnson said Johnson first dated. a long list of phone numbers. All of the numbers were home. in a deep voice. “The fact that she had gone through so Exactly how the couple got together remains a mys- listed under Ernie Johnson. “He said we went together for two years, but I don’t much trouble was just really special to me. She is some- tery. But World War II cut the relationship short. After Kelly’s son called many of the men on the list, remember it was that long,” Kelly added with a soft thing else.” Johnson, who flew supply planes during the war, was he stopped at a particular number. The evening neared, smile and wide eyes. “We would just dance and have a The old black-and-white photos now have company. transferred from Santa Maria to another location. and Kelly and her son sat down to eat dinner. But, Kelly lot of fun.” Kelly’s daughter-in-law captured the memorable Before he left, Johnson had a ritual of surprising Kelly remembered feeling a strange urge to call the next num- Kelly has evidence to capture their dancing moments. reunion with her camera. But the camera could not cap- while she worked as a teacher. ber on the list herself. Taken on March 31, 1945, Kelly cherishes three black- ture the sense of closure the meeting gave the teacher “The neatest thing was when Ernie would fly his plane A few telephone rings later, and she finally found the and-white souvenir photos from a dance at Hollywood’s and retired pilot. over the school yard,” Kelly said with a gentle laugh. Ernie she was looking for nearby in Ventura. Bar of Music. The pictures still lie in their original leaf- Years of wonder were finally put to rest. “He would tip the wings of the plane and the kids just “I’ll never forget it,” said 82-year-old Johnson in a lets and reflect two familiar smiles of a couple in their The final chapter to an unsolved mystery was finally loved that.” baffled voice. “I looked at the telephone and then I said, early 20s. The smiles were recently reunited on Sept. 8. written. Time and war separated the couple. ‘What did you say?’ I just couldn’t believe it was her.” A plane may have separated the couple in 1945, but And the friendship continues. After Kelly’s husband, Peter, died in 1997, she began Kelly, 80, and Johnson began the long process of a car ride brought them together. Accompanied by her

Cadet Geraldine Abrajano brought because they’re true,” he said. ROTC her sister Jackie to the event. Jackie Senior Victoria Velasco said the n from page 1 said that because her sister tells her purpose of the event was to expose the about her ROTC friends, she got the new cadets to what is ahead of them in jokes and thought they were funny. next semesters. bar fight with navy officers. “It was cool,” Jackie said. Velasco said that the most memo- Parodies also included other After the skits, junior Dan Bentson rable thing about ROTC is people’s instructors. took an oath and was sworn into personalities and the mistakes they Major Chrisitian D. Taddeo did not ROTC, which officially obligates him made. comment on the way cadets portrayed to the service. “Every day their personalities come him in their skits. Bentson is a philosophy student out and they are just an awesome “They think I’m too easy on them, at Biola University. He said that he group of kids,” she said. but I let my cadre play the bad cop,” enjoyed the skits. Later cadets were left to enjoy he said. “The parodies of people are funny themselves at the park. 6 Tuesday, November 14, 2000 news

ishment and retribution. cognitive and moral development EXECUTION Ash said that there are many suc- doesn’t occur until the age of 20. Screenwriter visits cam- n from page 1 cessful deterrence programs, but “Those typically under 18 use a not enough resources are put into different value system,” Davenport nLECTURE: Prolific Chronicles,” he invited Hazell to per- er by the TV/Film Society as an oppor- them to make them national suc- said. “That is why they have risky form as the show’s studio audience tunity for students to learn more about cesses. On the other hand, Martin behaviors such as drinking too much screenwriter teaches comedic warm-up. the entertainment industry. Penalty Act allowed the death pen- argued that kids know the difference and driving too fast. They aren’t This lead to writing and acting “The fact that Pat has worn so many alty for more than 60 offenses. between right and wrong. thinking about the future.” students about the stints on the show, later renamed hats [in the industry] is what makes Martin, who has been a police Martin added that in his experi- Deborah Yackie, 23, attended the industry “.” him so appealing to everyone,” said officer for 25 years, said he supports ence with street gangs, youths have talk. In 1997, Hazell developed “Bunk Professor Shelly Jenkins, adviser to the death penalty across the board. told him that they don’t commit seri- She said that though the social By Patrick Vuong Bed Brothers” into a sitcom called the club. “It’s our goal to make the “The ultimate denial of civil ous crimes because of the possible science research was interesting, she Special to the Daily Titan “American Pie” for NBC, as a mid- industry more accessible to the stu- rights is when someone kills you,” consequences; while some of the thinks that the death penalty should season replacement. dents by inviting people like Pat to Martin said. “If we should deter one young adults have admitted hand- be applied in a case-by-case manner Unfortunately, after ordering six have Q-and-A sessions at least once person because they know the con- ing a gun off to a juvenile because with emphasis on the age and the He’s written for “Seinfeld.” He’s episodes, NBC decided not to air the a month.” sequences, we should do it.” the juvenile justice system protects crime. appeared on “The Tonight Show” seven show. After showing video clips of his During the Progressive them. “Just because we don’t execute times. And he even dated Superman’s “It was a case of bad timing,” Hazell work, Hazell answered students’ ques- Movement, the treatment of juve- In addition to pro and con argu- most juveniles, it doesn’t mean their girlfriend (a.k.a. Teri Hatcher). said. “During that time, shows like tions and offered advice for screen- niles became a focus. By 1925, ments, social scientists are exposing crimes are excusable,” Vogel said. Pat Hazell, writer, actor and come- ‘Friends’ and ‘Single Guy’ were popu- writers. almost every state had adopted laws more facts and conclusions regard- dian, visited Cal State Fullerton last lar and NBC was afraid to introduce “Writing is self-discipline,” Hazell calling for separate juvenile pro- ing the psychological aspects. Thursday to talk to students about his a Midwestern show into such a New said. “You have to sit down and be ceedings centered on rehabilitation Davenport shared some of the experiences in the television industry. York lineup. So they came out with a alone with that blank page. Unless and prevention rather than on pun- findings. She said that emotional, Hazell began as an entertainer out big hitter in Jenny McCarthy’s show you’re actively writing, you’re not of his hometown of Omaha, Neb., instead.” really writing.” with a variety stage show that blended Of course, Hazell was joking; the Hazell also talked about the reality magic, comedy and props like Silly former Playmate’s show “Jenny” of Hollywood. Putty and Mr. Potato Head. didn’t survive to see an entire season. “If you’ve written a screenplay, it’s In the early ‘80s, he moved to Los Hazell went on to write Showtime’s probably sitting in a room full of Angeles to be a stand-up comic. “Aspen Comedy Special” and “Lois screenplays,” Hazell said. “And the “I decided to get into stand-up com- and Clark: The New Adventures of truth is not every executive reads the edy so I wouldn’t have to carry all Superman.” whole script, so you have to write a those props around,” Hazell said jok- The latter gig came about through page-turner.” ingly. his friendship with Teri Hatcher, who However, Hazell offered some opti- Hazell soon toured with a then pre- played Lois Lane. mism: “Most executives who read NBC star as his opening They have been long-time friends screenplays really want yours to be the act. since being next-door neighbors in jazz. They want to be moved by it.” He also co-wrote and co-starred in 1980s Los Angeles. Kasey Wilson, a senior communi- a successful play called “Bunk Bed The two are writing a screenplay cations major specializing in TV/Film, Brothers,” the story of two grown based on a Las Vegas trip that they found Hazell to be surprisingly can- brothers who return to their parents’ took when they briefly dated. did. Omaha home and their childhood bed- Hazell is also on a solo comedy tour “Some people in TV and film are room. called “The Wonder Bread Years,” very egotistical,” Wilson said. In 1990, when NBC gave Seinfeld which is being taped for PBS. “But Pat was very humble, down to his own series called “The Seinfeld Hazell was invited as a guest speak- earth, and he showed both sides of the

could be purchased for a $10 donation. Because Phi Kappa Tau did not Aaron Fuller/ Special to the Titan BENEFIT Every 30 minutes, different items, have to worry about purchasing any Panelists discuss aspects of juvenile executions at Cal State Fullerton on Thursday. donated by local businesses, were auc- food or prizes, they were allowed to n from page 1 tioned off and people could use their focus on raising money for their two BarnBucks to buy them. philanthropies. The purchase of also About 45 minutes into the evening, eral hundred dollars for Anderson. included a dinner, which was donat- Rodney Anderson and his parents To make Anderson aware of their ed by various alumni members and showed up at The Barn. Cal State Fullerton pro- plans and to promote the fund-raiser, friends. Before sitting down to dinner, Huffman and other fraternity members Alumni member Michael Stieger is Rodney and his father Joseph said that went to Anderson’s benefit basketball the vice president of sales for Barilla they appreciated Saturday’s benefit game last Wednesday to pass out fli- Pasta. and all of the support that they have grams assist in buying text- ers and invite the Anderson family to His company donated the pasta and received from CSUF. Monte Carlo Night. sauce and Paul Newman’s company, Martha Anderson said that after When Rodney’s mother was told Newman’s Own, donated the salad finding out about the Phi Kappa Tau nCAMPUS: University The IOU program began in 1993 “We credential 70 percent of all about the event, “the smile on her dressing. benefit, she was very pleased to hear and relies mainly on faculty, staff the teachers who teach in Orange face was just amazing,” Huffman said. A friend of Huffman’s, who works about their support for her son. Advancement and and emeriti donations for its funding. County,” Leija said. “So the commu- “You can’t even put into words how for the Corner Bakery, donated the “I was really surprised. I knew about Contributors are given a portfolio of nity really does have an interest in Cal happy she was.” bread. the ball game, but I didn’t know about It’s Our University choices with programs ranging from State Fullerton’s success.” The way that Phi Kappa Tau raised A client at the law firm where the dinner until the night of the game,” the Arboretum to various scholarship Leija said that he hopes to further money for their philanthropies was Huffman’s father works donated the Martha said. “I really appreciate it. It’s Committee have set up funds. Tax deductible donations may develop the program through increased to sell tickets. The tickets came with T-shirts and the Monte Carlo Night so wonderful.” a fund which helps fac- be made through payroll deductions awareness among students. $1,000 in BarnBucks. More BarnBucks banner. or as a one-time gift, and all monies “We want to make students aware ulty members enrolled go directly toward the contributor’s that we have faculty and staff working chosen fields or programs. to make the university a better place in CSUF classes buy Since its inception, the committee, not only for themselves but for stu- which operates in a manner similar to dents, as well,” Leija said. their books the United Way, has more than dou- Associated Students President Mary By Marlayna Slaughterbeck bled its contributions – from $25,400 Grace Cachuela said she thinks the Daily Titan Staff Writer in 1993 to more than $62,000 last year. program’s contribution to the overall However, the committee’s chairman quality of the university makes a big and Professor Emeritus Jim Young difference. Thanks to a new program, Cal State said that the success of IOU is based “Without their support, a lot of real- Fullerton staffers pursuing academic on participation, not the amount of ly good programs on campus might degrees will now get a little extra help money it raises. As an incentive to not exist,” Cachuela said. paying for textbooks each semester. participate, Young encourages CSUF She added that too often the contri- In a combined effort, University employees to think of the university butions of campus faculty and staff go Advancement and the It’s Our as their community and to view their unrecognized. University (or the IOU) committee, contributions as a way to support the “We don’t thank them enough,” in concert with faculty members and shared values and goals of that com- Cachuela said. “The fact that they staff alumni, have created a fund to munity. put their heart and soul into teaching help pay the high cost of text books for IOU Campaign Coordinator Carlos and then on top of that contribute CSUF employees who attend classes Leija said that although the majority of part of their paychecks to making the on campus. The textbook fund is one contributions come from people direct- university a better place is something of several in which staff and faculty ly affiliated to the university, there are that students need to recognize and members can choose to direct their those in the surrounding community appreciate.” donations. who also contribute to the program. Ceremony celebrates veterans nEVENT: Military groups participating in the Fullerton Veterans Day march include the CSUF Army ROTC and several JROTCs By Lisa Sleigh Day. makes us feel like we can make a Special to the Daily Titan It was here that Cal State difference.” Fullerton’s ROTC marched in Fullerton Emblem Club member honor of veterans. Jerry Goble, 70, of Orange said he The shuffling about of military Small clusters of people lined the was pleased to see the crowds of groups preparing to march filled parade route on Harbor Boulevard students at the ceremony. a section of Fullerton on Veterans from Chapman to Valley View “It’s much appreciated,” Goble Drive in celebration. said. “No one likes to be forgot- As the CSUF Color Guard ten.” Army ROTC marched past, a man In 1946, Goble volunteered in removed his hat to cover his heart the Civil Air Patrol. At age 18, he while others clapped. registered for the LAV National The ceremony of patriotic songs Guard, followed by serving in the and war memories of fear and U.S. Air Force, where he was a pride were intermingled with the VHDF Radio Operator. cries of babies and children at play Goble said that it’s great to see laughing. young people participating in the The 13th Annual Veterans Day military programs. Ceremony presented by Fullerton “It’s good training and disci- Emblem Club #469 and Claude pline,” Goble said. “It teaches them Payne American Legion Post #142- right from wrong and to make dif- Fullerton took place in Hillcrest ficult decisions in life.” Park on Saturday. With squads at rest and flags Among the military groups par- waving, memoriam speaker Frank ticipating in the ceremonies were Haigler spoke to the next gen- CSUF Army ROTC, Buena Park eration, passing the torch to those High School Air Force JROTC, who are ready to serve. Fullerton High School Army “To you of the newer genera- JROTC, Sonora High School tions — we pass on our torch, the Army JROTC and Troy High torch fueled with the ideas of free- School Navy JROTC. dom which has made our country Lisa Sleigh/Daily Titan First-year cadet Nancy Tharwat, so great,” Haigler said. American veterans march in 16, of Sonora said she likes being “Our fallen have not died in vain Fullerton at the Veterans Day in the JROTC program. and the legacy they have left us Ceremony, Saturday. “It teaches us discipline, respect shall live on. The torch is passed and honor,” Tharwat said. “It to you.” Tuesday, November 14, 2000 The new law may not Prop 36 may be the stepping stone of the legalization of drugs By Terry charges against them dismissed. ‑‑‑ offers nonviolent drug offenders two Jolliffe The proposition, however, has its years of treatment in lieu of jail time, critics. in hopes of reducing both the number Proposition Prosecutors, narcotics officers, dis‑ of repeat offenders clogging the courts 36 passed in trict attorney’s, and probation officers and the population in the prisons and Tuesday’s elec‑ have all expressed serious concerns jails. tion by 61 percent about the effects of Proposition 36, While many officials are voicing a of the vote. which they feel weakens the aggres‑ concern of the crime rate going up, a In addition to sive law enforcement policies now commission consisting of district attor‑ New York and Arizona, California will in effect, and may eventually lead to neys, drug counselors, attorneys and now begin to experiment with innova‑ legalization of drugs. judges has concluded that public safe‑ tive new programs in dealing with And attorneys will probably have to ty will not be compromised because drug offenders. deal with the loopholes not taken into violent offenders will not qualify for The proposition amends state law consideration when the initiative was the program. so people convicted of being under the written. ‑‑‑‑‑ It is still unclear exactly how the influence or in the possession of illegal Meanwhile, most citizens agree the program will work and how successful drugs for personal use only, can be war on drugs in which billions of it will be. treated in a drug program rather than dollars have been spent, is a dismal What we do know is otherwise serve time in jail. ‑‑‑‑‑‑‑ failure. law-abiding citizens, who are willing With approximately 55,000 prison‑ The results of the program in to enter the program and are looking Arizona are mixed, depending on ers currently serving time in California toward success, will no longer have to mayra beltran/Daily Titan whom you talk to. for non-violent drug related crimes, be plagued with minor drug charges in Children will no longer be placed in foster homes due to their parents drug charges. savings to California are estimated Law enforcement and the court sys‑ their background. tem complain they no longer have the nents are hoping for. Is it a coincidence election? Are we seeing a pattern here? Is at $100 million a year from reduced Children will not have to be placed authority to jail those who stray from that U.S. Rep. Bill McCollum (R-Fl), anyone listening? prison costs, according to Los Angeles in foster care, and families won’t have Along with U.S. Rep. James Rogan Times. Proposition 36 will report‑ the program, thumbing their noses at an enthusiastic backer of jail time for to be broken up while the offender is (R-CA) and U.S. Sen. John Ashcroft edly allocate $120 million for more the police while walking away from drug offenders and who introduced —Terry Jolliffe is a Daily Titan Staff drugs treatment programs and those their treatment without consequences. attempting to get clean. an anti-medical marijuana resolution (R-Mo)—all strong supporters of Writer who complete the programs will have On the other hand, New York now At least these are the results propo‑ in 1998 lost his seat in last week’s punitive drug legislation. Al Gore is not “Green” enough to get your Daily Ralph Nader should have stepped out and urged his supporters to vote for Gore but he never did and the fate of our president is still not decided By Maynard Jerome ders above George W. Bush when it pose George W’s policies will do dur‑ ness will fall prey to oil & mining cies of Corporate America in the four comes to things like the environment ing those four years the Green Party interests in the time between the elec‑ years it takes for the Green Party’s ship Titan Up until now, I’ve held Ralph Nader and human rights, along with their waits to be able to use their “Sap tion and when Ralph gets to count the to come in? Letters to the Editor should in the highest regard.‑ I always saw linkage to trade practices.‑ money”?‑ money from the Feds?‑ I hope that Ralph Nader would have him as an “untouchable,” who would Al Gore is being bashed every How much of the Alaskan wilder‑ How much increased industrial pol‑ returned to his senses on Election Day be brief and are subject to and urge his supporters to go with not be persuaded by either money day of the week in the media by the lution are you Gore.‑ editing. They should also or the allure of power to do what he likes of Rush Limbaugh and much willing to Regardless of whether he did or include a signature and tele- believed and knew was wrong.‑ of the right wing of the Republican tolerate‑just not why would ANYONE who feels phone number. He’s lived a spartan personal exis‑ Party for being an “environmental to give Ralph strongly enough about the environ‑ tence, with the betterment of the com‑ whacko”.‑ the right to ment cast a vote for the Green Party Editorials are the opinion of mon citizen as his guiding principle. All while Ralph Nader is say‑ count federal be willing to have their vote used to the editorial board, com- Today, this icon is traveling around the ing Gore’s not “Green” enough to election dol‑ catapult the likes of George Bush into prised of the Executive country, prying votes from Al Gore deserve your vote. At what point are lars in four the White House? with the sole objective of trying to get the people who are supporting Ralph years? I’ve heard it said that Nader sup‑ Editor, News Editors and the Green Party to the trough of federal Nader going to realize that they’re H o w porters want to “make a statement” section editors. election dollars.‑ being used?‑ much of the for the environment.‑ Why not make Columns are the personal It’s so bad, that the Republicans Will it be after the election, when Government a REAL statement and send George are paying lots of money to run ads of they wake up on the morning of some and the packing back to Texas and find a way opinion of the writer. They Nader blasting Gore in some states.‑ November day with a few million country will to make an environmental statement do not reflect those of the dollars headed for the Green Party essentially Doesn’t this tell you who’s benefiting that doesn’t work against the environ‑ university, the faculty, or the from all this? coffers four years from now and‑Mr. be handed ment? While not “perfect” by anyone’s Bush‑headed for the White House? over to the student body. standards, Al Gore is head and shoul‑ How much damage do you sup‑ tender mer‑ —Maynard Jerome is special to the Tuesday, November 14, 2000

2000 NCAA Stanford’s the place Playoffs Top Eight as Seedings n the Titans were one of the 32 teams The goal came from a throw-in as NCAA PLAYOFFS: selected into the NCAA Playoffs. defender Ryan Suarez made the throw, 1.North Carolina Despite loss to San CSUF will face the Stanford defender Frank Sanfilippo flicked the Cardinal on Saturday at New Maloney ball towards the goal area with his 19-2 Jose State in MPSF Field in Stanford. head and then Spartan midfielder and 2.Clemson “We got in, that’s a good thing for leading scorer Jorge Martinez headed title game, CSUF our team,” Mistri said. the ball to beat Saunders and give 13-3-2 earns playoff berth The Cardinal are the third seed- SJSU the win and the MPSF cham- 3.Stanford ed team in the tournament with an pionship. and first round game impressive 16-2-1 record. “The ball just flipped right to me 16-2-1 Mistri says Stanford is a team that is and I jumped right on it,” Martinez with Cardinal very similar to the Titans: said. 4.San Diego “They are a ball control team much With less then four minutes left, By Caesar Contreras 15-1-2 Daily Titan Sports Editor like us and they are very balanced and CSUF was unable to get any seri- organized,” Mistri said. ous scoring chances as the Spartans 5.Virginia While the team’s focus will now celebrated and the Titans left the field 15-5-1 After losing 3-2 on Sunday against be on Saturday, this past Sunday at dejected. the San Jose State Spartans in the Titan Stadium, the Titans let the MPSF “I really felt we were the better 6.Southern Mountain Pacific Sports Federation championship slip out of their grasp team out there,” Titan midfielder Jason championship, the fate of the Cal State against the Spartans. Clifford said. Methodist Fullerton men’s soccer team was in With a 2-1 lead going into the sec- Martinez offered nothing but praise 17-4 disarray. ond half behind goals from Duncan for CSUF: A win on Sunday at Titan Stadium Oughton and Ray Ramirez, the Titans “They played a very good game and 7.South Carolina would have given CSUF an automatic looked like they were going to hand probably were the best team we faced 12-3-3 berth into the NCAA Playoffs this the Spartans their first loss of the this season.” upcoming weekend. A loss? Well, a season. Overall, the Titans outshot SJSU 8.San Jose State loss would have left the Titans’ fate But SJSU didn’t go quietly and 11-10 as Saunders made five saves and into the hands of the NCAA selection at 59:09, Spartan midfielder Lars Spartan goalkeeper Chris Humphreys 20-0-1 committee, a committee that ended Lyssand got the game-tying goal on a made three. CSUF’s 1999 season as a 14-5 record corner kick that curved perfectly and Senior Sean Rockwell, CSUF’s was just not good enough. seemed to confuse Titan goalkeeper starting goalkeeper for most of the So was a 15-4-1 record good Josh Saunders. season, didn’t start due to a recurring Note:Semifinals and enough to get the Titans into the 2000 “I’m sure Saunders could have leg injury. postseason? done better on the corner but those are It’s unknown at the time if Rockwell finals will be played “I’m not sure it’s granted,” Titan the kind of goals you need to get if you will return for the playoffs. at Ericcson Stadium Head Coach Al Mistri said after the want to win games,” Mistri said. Titan defender Kris Hulgreen made in Charlotte, North loss to SJSU on Sunday. “We had a Tied at 2-2, the Titans or Spartans his return this weekend from a frat- good chance last year and look at what made no serious effort to score the cured maxilla injury and scored two Carolina on December DAVID RIVERA/Daily Titan happened.” game-winner through the second half goals in CSUF’s 3-1 MPSF opening 8 and 10 Titan defender Brad Dunaway moves the ball in CSUF’s 3-2 “But I do think we deserve to be in but as time was about to expire, the round win against Denver University loss to San Jose State on Sunday. CSUF will face Stanford on the playoffs,” Mistri added. Spartans connected for the game win- on Friday. On Monday, Mistri’s worries ended Saturday in the first round of the NCAA Playoffs ner at 86:20. and his assumptions proved right as Schedule helps Titans in playoff nOVERVIEW:2000 Obviously Mistri doesn’t feel his the playoffs. Antonio Martinez almost scored for team should be that low of a seed, but The weak schedule has made the us,” Mistri said. schedule helps Titans as the main positive is that the Titans are Spartans the eighth seed in the playoffs Mistri said that all of his seniors in the playoffs for the first time since and gives them a tough first round played in that game, so the Titans take 1999 team was criticized 1998. match against 1999 NCAA champion some experience into Stanford. for weak schedule and Last season, Mistri felt his team had Indiana. “A lot of our guys like Art a good chance with a 14-5 record but “That obviously hurt SJSU,” [Ramirez], Duncan [Oughton], and lack of quality oppo- the men’s selection committee didn’t Mistri said. ”In my discussion with Kris [Hulgreen] played in that game, feel the same and pointed towards the the NCAA about the playoffs, it was so some of the guys know what to nents team’s weak strength of schedule and pointed out that their weak schedule expect out there,” Mistri said. lack of quality opponents. would be a big factor in the team’s Saturday’s game time is set for By Caesar Contreras Daily Titan Sports Editor In 2000, Mistri chose to fix that overall seeding.” 7:30 p.m. at Stanford’s New Maloney problem and scheduled a tough non- The University of North Carolina Field. conference schedule. comes into the playoffs as the number The winner of Saturday’s game While men’s soccer Head Coach And while CSUF only went 2-4 one seed with Clemson as the second will then meet the winner of Illinois- Al Mistri was obviously pleased with against the six playoff teams they seed and the University of San Diego Chicago [17-3-2] and Bradley [15- the news of his team making the 2000 faced, they did beat sixth seeded as the fourth seed. 6-2]. NCAA Men’s College Cup, a first Southern Methodist and three of the Stanford is a familiar foe for CSUF It’s possible that CSUF could see a round matchup against third seeded four losses were decided by only one as the Cardinal and Titans have faced rematch with SMU if they make it as Stanford will be a great challenge. goal. each other nine times. CSUF leads the far as the final eight teams. “We got in, that’s the good thing,” One only has to look at the San Jose overall series 4-3-2. “We just can’t think about that right Mistri said. “But it’s all downhill after State Spartans for what a weak strength In the last game between the teams, now,” Mistri said. that.” of schedule could do to a team. CSUF and Stanford tied 1-1 in 1998 “Our focus is on Stanford, the Not that Mistri’s complaining, but SJSU comes into the 2000 NCAA at Stanford. team’s going to be fired up and ready since Stanford is the third seeded team, Playoffs as the nation’s only unde- Mistri said it was a game that the to go.” DAVID RIVERA/Daily Titan Mistri says in effect that makes the feated team with a 20-0-1 record and Titans could have won: Kris Hulgreen moves the ball in Sunday’s game against San Jose Titans the 29th seeded team of the 32 has only played two teams that are in “We had a chance to beat them, State. participants in the tournament. Volleyball gets swept on final road n Losses at Still, we played very well in front of a due to injury. Another young player - “Lindsay Smith also had a real test, BIG WEST: hostile crowd. freshman Lindsay Smith — figured playing against UCSB as a freshman, UCSB and Cal Poly SLO “That environment creates a rattling into things Saturday night when the but she did well. sensation, but I was pleased with our Titans visited UC Santa Barbara. “It’s important to have as many drop CSUF to girls. I feel we sent a strong signal to The 15th-ranked Gauchos [22-6, 13- weapons available as possible against 3-11 on the year Cal Poly San Luis Obispo that we’re 2 Big West] ended up sweeping CSUF, this level of competition.” going to have to be dealt with.” 15-3, 15-8, 15-10, but Murchison said The Titans finish the season with By Scott Brown Junior Megan Sabo led the Titans she could sense progress on the part of a home stand against two of the Big Daily Titan Staff Writer against the Mustangs, totaling 25 kills, her team. West’s most respected programs: Long including 10 in the 15-13 second- “You can see how much more con- Beach State on Friday night, then game victory. fident we are, relative to the start of the Pacific on Saturday night. Cal State Fullerton women’s volley- Seniors Jamie Ivers and Leilani year,” Murchison said. “We went into Both the 49ers and Tigers were Final ball heads into its final regular-season Willamsen also had good nights, tough venues of back-to-back nights Four teams last season. Murchison weekend after dropping a pair of tough accounting for 17 and 10 kills, respec- and played well. realizes the challenge that the team Big West matches this past Friday and tively. Sabo and Ivers each had a “It’s hard to play consecutively like faces in the final two matches, but Saturday. team-high 17 digs. that in the Big West, but I felt we did a hopes CSUF can create the same sort The Titans [9-18, 3-11 Big West] But the Titans had problems with Cal pretty good job.” of home-court advantage that other visited Cal Poly San Luis Obispo Poly SLO senior Melanie Hathaway, Junior Be Holcombe led the way for conference programs enjoy. Friday night, falling to the Mustangs who had 32 kills on the night. The the Titans against UCSB, totaling 11 “We’ve got to make our gym the [14-9, 8-6] in four games, 15-8, 13- Mustang defense was also stout in the kills while Sabo finished with a team- sort of place that other teams dread 15, 15-13, 17-15 despite a team effort decisive fourth game, when Cal Poly high 10 digs. Sophomore Courtney visiting. It’s a great place to play a that left Head Coach Mary Ellen SLO produced eight of its 18 blocks Guerra led the Gauchos with 15 kills college volleyball match. Trisha Insheiwat/Daily Titan Murchison pleased. in the match. and an outstanding .481 attack per- “We just need the same type support The good news for CSUF Friday centage. that we go up against when we go on Titan setter Kim Levey (4) finishes a set for a teammate in a “The match could have gone either way,” she said. “We were in position was the return of freshman Roxanne “Be played one of her better match- the road.” recent game. Levey is averaging 10.27 assists a game. to win it, but just didn’t quite get it. Barlow, who had been out of the lineup es for us,” Murchison said.

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