The PEOPLE, Plaintiff and Respondent, v. Frederick James LONG, Defendant and Appellant.
The constitutional propriety of a police officer's directive to a lawfully detained criminal suspect that he produce identification from his wallet is the principal issue in this case.
Defendant Frederick Long was convicted by his guilty plea of possession of methamphetamine. (Health & Saf.Code, § 11377, subd. (a).) He now seeks reversal of the judgment, claiming erroneous denial of his motion to suppress the evidence of his guilt. (Pen.Code, § 1538.5, subd. (m).) We affirm the judgment but remand for redetermination of pre-sentence credits.
On February 20, 1985, at about 10 p.m., veteran San Jose City Police Officer Dennis Luca and trainee Brian Blackford were in uniform conducting a premises check of a bar in San Jose. Officer Luca noticed defendant conversing with a young woman by a pool table. The woman appeared underage. Defendant was drinking beer. The girl was not seen drinking, but there was an empty cocktail glass near defendant's beer bottle.
Blackford contacted the girl to ask her age. Within a minute, Blackford signaled Luca to come over, because the woman indicated she was 19 years old. Defendant asked Luca why they were “hassling” his friend. Luca explained the law (Bus. & Prof.Code, § 25665) prohibited the presence of underage persons in the bar without a lawful purpose. Defendant told Officer Luca that he and the woman were together but he was the only one drinking. Officer Luca asked defendant to step outside where it was quieter. At that point, Luca considered that defendant was not free to leave.
Officer Luca suspected defendant had encouraged the girl's unlawful entry into and presence in the bar. The officer was also having difficulty in establishing the girl's identity. He asked defendant for identification. Defendant stated his name, but said he did not have any identification with him.
Luca noticed defendant's pupils were dilated and nonresponsive to light. There was a light odor of alcohol on his breath. His mouth was dry and there was a chalky powder at the corners of his mouth. Defendant had no difficulty articulating words, but his sentences were incomplete and his train of thought seemed derailed. He was more agitated than the average person during a police contact.
Officer Luca was trained to recognize symptoms of different types of drug intoxication. He had participated in over 200 arrests for possession of methamphetamine and observed people use it when he worked undercover. This training and experience led him to suspect defendant was under the influence of methamphetamine and he intended to arrest defendant for being under the influence of drugs in violation of Penal Code section 647, subdivision (f).
While defendant had denied having any identification on him, Officer Luca noticed a wallet-sized bulge in his rear pants pocket. He then asked defendant for written identification. Defendant said he had none. The officer then directed defendant to look through his wallet, believing he must have been carrying identification.
Defendant pulled out his wallet to belt-line height but then turned to his left, ducking his right shoulder. Defendant's movement caused Officer Luca to be concerned defendant was concealing or destroying evidence or producing a razor blade. The officer had previously observed razor blades carried in wallets. Luca took defendant by the arm and turned him back so he could see what he was doing. Defendant asked why he was being hassled, and the officer again explained he was investigating the girl's presence in the bar, had to confirm defendant's identity and it seemed inconceivable his wallet would not contain some identification. As Luca watched defendant thumb through the center of the wallet, he saw an address book, other papers, and several open clear plastic baggies or bindles he recognized as common methamphetamine packaging.
Defendant said nothing in the wallet would identify him. Officer Luca asked defendant to hand over the wallet. Luca found plastic baggies containing a white powder which proved to be methamphetamine. He also found identifying papers.
This discovery occurred within five minutes of exiting the bar. Defendant was then arrested for possession of methamphetamine and being under the influence of drugs.
Scope of Review
On appeal, we review the evidence in a light favorable to the trial court's ruling on the suppression motion. (Guidi v. Superior Court (1973) 10 Cal.3d 1, 10, fn. 7, 109 Cal.Rptr. 684, 513 P.2d 908; People v. Kaaienapua (1977) 70 Cal.App.3d 283, 286, 138 Cal.Rptr. 651; People v. Varela (1985) 172 Cal.App.3d 757, 759, 218 Cal.Rptr. 334.) We uphold those express or implicit findings of fact by the trial court which are supported by substantial evidence. (Cf. People v. Leyba (1981) 29 Cal.3d 591, 596–598, 174 Cal.Rptr. 867, 629 P.2d 961; People v. Lawler (1973) 9 Cal.3d 156, 160, 107 Cal.Rptr. 13, 507 P.2d 621.) Insofar as the evidence is uncontradicted, we do not engage in a substantial evidence review, but face pure questions of law. (Cf. People v. Aldridge (1984) 35 Cal.3d 473, 477, 198 Cal.Rptr. 538, 674 P.2d 240; People v. Gee (1982) 130 Cal.App.3d 174, 179, 181 Cal.Rptr. 524; People v. Flores (1979) 100 Cal.App.3d 221, 228, 160 Cal.Rptr. 839, and cases there cited.) We must independently determine whether the facts support the court's legal conclusions. (Leyba, supra, 29 Cal.3d 591, 597–598, 174 Cal.Rptr. 867, 629 P.2d 961; cf. Aldridge, supra, 35 Cal.3d at p. 477, 198 Cal.Rptr. 538, 674 P.2d 240.)
The enactment of California Constitution (Proposition 8) on June 9, 1982, requires us to apply federal constitutional law to determine whether evidence should be excluded for offenses committed after that date. (In re Lance W. (1985) 37 Cal.3d 873, 886–888, 896, 210 Cal.Rptr. 631, 694 P.2d 744; People v. Lissauer (1985) 169 Cal.App.3d 413, 417, 215 Cal.Rptr. 335; People v. Sanchez (1985) 174 Cal.App.3d 343, 346–347, 220 Cal.Rptr. 53.)
The Propriety of Defendant's Detention
The trial court found defendant was lawfully detained for investigation. People v. Loewen (1983) 35 Cal.3d 117, 123, 196 Cal.Rptr. 846, 672 P.2d 436, states: “The law is well-established that ‘in order to justify an investigative stop or detention the circumstances known or apparent to the officer must include specific and articulable facts causing him to suspect that (1) some activity relating to crime has taken place or is occurring or about to occur, and (2) the person he intends to stop or detain is involved in that activity․ The corollary to this rule, of course, is that an investigative stop or detention predicated on mere curiosity, rumor, or hunch is unlawful, even though the officer may be acting in complete good faith. (Terry v. Ohio  392 U.S. , 22 [88 S.Ct. 1868, 1880, 20 L.Ed.2d 889]․)’ (In re Tony C.  21 Cal.3d  at p. 893 [148 Cal.Rptr. 366, 582 P.2d 957], fn. omitted; see also Reid v. Georgia (1980) 448 U.S. 438, 440 [100 S.Ct. 2752, 2753, 65 L.Ed.2d 890] ․; Brown v. Texas (1979) 443 U.S. 47, 51 [99 S.Ct. 2637, 2640, 61 L.Ed.2d 357]․)”
An investigative stop or detention may be justified by circumstances not amounting to probable cause to arrest (cf. People v. Flores (1974) 12 Cal.3d 85, 91, 115 Cal.Rptr. 225, 524 P.2d 353; Aldridge, supra, 35 Cal.3d 473, 477, 198 Cal.Rptr. 538, 674 P.2d 240), just as probable cause to arrest does not require proof of guilt beyond a reasonable doubt (cf. People v. Ingle (1960) 53 Cal.2d 407, 413, 2 Cal.Rptr. 14, 348 P.2d 577, cert. den. 364 U.S. 841, 81 S.Ct. 79, 5 L.Ed.2d 65; People v. Superior Court (Price) (1982) 137 Cal.App.3d 90, 96, 186 Cal.Rptr. 734). “ ‘[T]he possibility of an innocent explanation does not deprive the officer of the capacity to entertain a reasonable suspicion of criminal conduct. Indeed, the principal function of his investigation is to resolve that very ambiguity and establish whether the activity is in fact legal or illegal—to “enable the police to quickly determine whether they should allow the suspect to go about his business or hold him to answer charges. [Citation.]” ’ (In re Tony C., supra, 21 Cal.3d, at p. 894 [148 Cal.Rptr. 366, 582 P.2d 957]․)” (Leyba, supra, 29 Cal.3d 591, 599, 174 Cal.Rptr. 867, 629 P.2d 961.)
Here the officer encountered a possible violation of Business and Professions Code section 25665 which provides in part: “Any person under the age of 21 years who enters and remains in the licensed public premises without lawful business therein is guilty of a misdemeanor․” “Lawful business” is something more than merely patronizing an establishment. (Ballesteros v. Alcoholic Bev. etc. Appeals Board (1965) 234 Cal.App.2d 694, 701–702, 44 Cal.Rptr. 633.)
Defendant was a possible principal in the crime. Penal Code section 31 states in part: “All persons concerned in the commission of a crime, whether it be felony or misdemeanor, and whether they directly commit the act constituting the offense, or aid and abet in its commission, ․ are principals in any crime so committed.” Liability for aiding and abetting requires a person to aid or encourage the commission of a crime by act or advice with awareness of the perpetrator's purpose and with the intent of committing or at least facilitating the offense. (People v. Beeman (1984) 35 Cal.3d 547, 561, 199 Cal.Rptr. 60, 674 P.2d 1318.) Counseling the commission of a misdemeanor is itself a misdemeanor. (Pen.Code, § 659.)
Defendant told the officer he and the girl were together. His protective attitude toward the girl suggested he had some familiarity with her. Defendant denied she had been drinking, implying an awareness she was underage. Defendant's manner made it reasonable to suspect he had arrived with the girl.
The officer then observed in defendant signs of drug intoxication. The detention was thus also justified on the reasonable suspicion defendant was in possession of methamphetamine.1
At the time of the incident, in February 1985, it was not a crime to be under the influence of methamphetamine 2 unless the person was so intoxicated as to be unable to care for his own safety or the safety of others. (Pen.Code, § 647, subd. (f).) 3 Defendant's intoxication does not appear to have sufficiently endangered his safety or that of others, but we need not decide that question in light of the subsequent events.
It was a crime to be in possession of methamphetamine. (Health & Saf. Code, § 11377.) We consider it reasonable to suspect that a person under the influence of a drug may be in possession of it. (Compare People v. Brocks (1981) 124 Cal.App.3d 959, 963, 177 Cal.Rptr. 730—one in possession of a drug may have more of it concealed on his person.)
Viewing the Contents of Defendant's Wallet
Our specific concern in this case is with the constitutional propriety of the police officer's directive to defendant, a lawfully detained person, that he produce written identification. No federal or California case has directly resolved this issue to our knowledge.
When there is a basis for detention, “[a] brief stop of a suspicious individual, in order to determine his identity or maintain the status quo momentarily while obtaining more information, may be most reasonable in light of the facts known to the officer at the time.” (Adams v. Williams (1972) 407 U.S. 143, 146, 92 S.Ct. 1921, 1923, 32 L.Ed.2d 612.)
At the outset, we recognize that defendant manifested and possessed a reasonable expectation of privacy in the contents of his wallet contained in his pocket (cf. United States v. Monclavo-Cruz (9th Cir.1981) 662 F.2d 1285, 1287; People v. George (1980) 110 Cal.App.3d 528, 533–534, 168 Cal.Rptr. 44; see New Jersey v. T.L.O. (1985) 469 U.S. 325, 337–338, 105 S.Ct. 733, 741–742, 83 L.Ed.2d 720, 732–733), including identifying information (see Perkey v. Department of Motor Vehicles (1986) 42 Cal.3d 185, 192–194, 228 Cal.Rptr. 169, 721 P.2d 50).
Of course, if a suspect voluntarily displays his identification, any Fourth Amendment issue is resolved by the fact of consent. (United States v. Manar (7th Cir.1971) 454 F.2d 342, 344; People v. Cerda (1967) 254 Cal.App.2d 16, 23–24, 61 Cal.Rptr. 784; see Anno., Lawfulness of warrantless search of purse or wallet of person arrested or suspected of crime (1984) 29 A.L.R. 4th 771.)
The trial court's finding that the officer directed the production of identification precludes any notion that the defendant voluntarily took out and went through his wallet. Nevertheless, it was reasonable for the officer to require that defendant produce identification from his wallet. In State v. Flynn (1979) 92 Wis.2d 427, 285 N.W.2d 710, 718, cert. den. (1980) 449 U.S. 846, 101 S.Ct. 130, 66 L.Ed.2d 55, the Wisconsin Supreme Court recognized a substantial governmental interest in obtaining the name of a person properly detained if the officer “is to be able to adequately perform his duty and conduct a proper investigation.” (Id. 285 N.W.2d at p. 718.) In that case, a rifle had been stolen by a person fitting the description of defendant's companion. The companion identified himself upon the request of an officer, but defendant Flynn, although admitting he was carrying identification in his wallet, refused to give his name. The officer frisked defendant and removed and examined his wallet after defendant repeatedly refused to identify himself or present identification. (Id. 285 N.W.2d at pp. 711, 712, 718–719.) Upon discovering defendant's identity from an item in his wallet, a radio call to headquarters disclosed that an order for his arrest had been issued. Defendant was arrested whereupon he confessed to having committed a burglary. After he was charged with the burglary, defendant moved to suppress his statement along with some items of physical evidence which had been discovered in the course of the investigatory stop.
Finding first that the investigatory stop of defendant was justified under Terry v. Ohio, supra, 392 U.S. at page 23, 88 S.Ct. at page 1881 (id., 285 N.W.2d at p. 713) the Wisconsin Supreme Court confronted the issue whether the officers were justified in removing defendant's wallet from his pants pocket and searching it in order to determine his identity.4 The court reasoned: “To accept [the] contention that the officer can stop the suspect and request identification, but that the suspect can turn right around and refuse to provide it, would reduce the authority of the officer ․ recognized by the United States Supreme Court in Adams [supra ], to identify a person lawfully stopped by him to a mere fiction. Unless the officer is given some recourse in the event his request for identification is refused, he will be forced to rely either upon the good will of the person he suspects or upon his own ability to simply bluff that person into thinking that he actually does have some recourse.” (Id., 285 N.W.2d at pp. 717–718.)
Flynn determined that Terry v. Ohio, supra, 392 U.S. 1, 88 S.Ct. 1868, was not the last word on what type of search was proper incident to an investigatory detention. (Id., 285 N.W.2d at p. 717.) The court concluded a limited search to find a suspect's identification was reasonable and constitutional if the suspect refused to identify himself while acknowledging he was carrying identification. (Id., 285 N.W.2d at pp. 717–720; see LaFave, Search and Seizure (1986 pocket supp.) § 9.4, subd. (g).)
The New Jersey Superior Court in State v. Wilcox (1981) 180 N.J.Super. 452, 435 A.2d 569, 571 followed Flynn, and held an identification search incident to a detention was proper when the officer disbelieved a detainee's oral identification and the detainee produced a false identification from his wallet.
“The scope of the detention must be carefully tailored to its underlying justification․ The scope of the intrusion permitted will vary to some extent with the particular facts and circumstances of each case. This much, however, is clear: an investigative detention must be temporary and last no longer than is necessary to effectuate the purpose of the stop. Similarly, the investigative methods employed should be the least intrusive means reasonably available to verify or dispel the officer's suspicion in a short period of time.” (Florida v. Royer (1983) 460 U.S. 491, 500, 103 S.Ct. 1319, 1325, 75 L.Ed.2d 229.)
The voluntary display of identification is a routine experience for most of us. Measured against the substantial need for securing the identity of a person suspected of having committed a crime, we find reasonable the minimal intrusion involved here in requiring the production of identification. We do not imply that an officer may always insist on written identification from a detained individual who has orally identified himself. Much depends on the circumstances. In the instant case defendant's oral statement of his name was suspect when he insisted that he had no identification on him while he appeared to be carrying a wallet and, in addition, appeared to be intoxicated.
Nor need we go as far as Flynn did in justifying an officer reaching into a detainee's pocket to remove his wallet in order to examine it. It was a lesser intrusion to direct defendant to produce the identification himself. (See Flynn, supra, 285 N.W.2d 710, 719.) 5 It does not appear that Officer Luca intended to search through the contents of defendant's wallet but simply directed defendant to find and extract some identification. Defendant began to do so but turned to shield the wallet from the officer's view. Even assuming a further intrusion was involved in the officer viewing the contents of the wallet after having required defendant to take out and go through his wallet for identification (cf. United States v. DiGiacomo (10th Cir.1978) 579 F.2d 1211, 1215; United States v. Foust (7th Cir.1972) 461 F.2d 328, 330; People v. McKelvy (1972) 23 Cal.App.3d 1027, 1033–1034, 100 Cal.Rptr. 661; see People v. Mack (1977) 66 Cal.App.3d 839, 848, 136 Cal.Rptr. 283), we find this limited observation reasonable. For one thing, the officer reasonably expressed a concern that a weapon, such as a razor blade, might be produced. A pat-down is not always required prior to a limited weapons search when an officer has a reasonable basis for believing a detainee to be armed and dangerous. (People v. Wigginton (1973) 35 Cal.App.3d 732, 736–740, 111 Cal.Rptr. 26, and cases there cited.) Moreover, the officer was justified in looking for identification.
As the superior court recognized, once the officer observed the clear plastic bags in the wallet the officer was justified in seizing the wallet and searching it incident to an arrest for possession of methamphetamine. An officer's experience in drug packaging may afford “[r]easonable grounds for believing a package contains contraband ․ by the package's shape, design, and the manner in which it is carried.” (People v. Lilienthal (1978) 22 Cal.3d 891, 898–899, 150 Cal.Rptr. 910, 587 P.2d 706.)
Probable cause to arrest exists when the facts known to the arresting officer would warrant a prudent person's belief the arrestee had committed or was committing an offense. (Cf. Beck v. Ohio (1964) 379 U.S. 89, 91, 85 S.Ct. 223, 225, 13 L.Ed.2d 142 People v. Terry (1970) 2 Cal.3d 362, 393, 85 Cal.Rptr. 409, 466 P.2d 961; Pen.Code, § 836; Anno. (1972) 28 L.Ed.2d 978.)
Given defendant's manifestations of methamphetamine intoxication and possession of methamphetamine packaging, there was probable cause to arrest defendant for possession of methamphetamine. The officer's seizure and further search of the wallet were justified as incident to an arrest, although preceding formal arrest, since there was probable cause to arrest without considering the product of the further search. (Rawlings v. Kentucky (1980) 448 U.S. 98, 111, 100 S.Ct. 2556, 2564, 65 L.Ed.2d 633; People v. King (1971) 5 Cal.3d 458, 463, 96 Cal.Rptr. 464, 487 P.2d 1032; People v. Terry (1969) 70 Cal.2d 410, 429, 77 Cal.Rptr. 460, 454 P.2d 36, cert. den. (1970) 399 U.S. 911, 90 S.Ct. 2205, 26 L.Ed.2d 566, reh. den. 400 U.S. 858, 91 S.Ct. 26, 27 L.Ed.2d 97; Anno. (1963) 89 A.L.R.2d 715.) In any event, the officer was justified in continuing his search for identification, without probable cause to arrest.
We therefore determine that the trial court properly denied defendant's motion to suppress evidence.
Right to Good-Time/Work-Time Credits
Defendant pled guilty and was sentenced on June 20. The negotiated plea was conditional on no time in state prison, and the court advised him “you can receive up to one year in the county jail and up to a $5,000 fine.” The court suspended imposition of sentence and placed defendant on eight months of probation to terminate on the condition defendant serve eight months in jail. He also received credit for 58 days actually served.
Defendant complains on appeal he should have received not only the 58 days actual pretrial time served pursuant to section 2900.5, but also the good-time/work-time credits authorized by section 4019.
Respondent argues defendant waived this contention by accepting a plea agreement which did not specifically provide for good-time/work-time credit. Contrary to People v. Zuniga (1980) 108 Cal.App.3d 739, 742, 166 Cal.Rptr. 549 (and cases there cited) relied on by respondent, the record does not reflect any specific waiver of such credit. Contrary to People v. McNight (1985) 171 Cal.App.3d 620, 217 Cal.Rptr. 393, defendant is not attacking an aspect of the agreement for a guilty plea. The defendant there agreed to a prosecutorial recommendation of a certain sentence. The appellate court held a sentence in accord with that agreement related back to the guilty plea, requiring defendant procure a certificate of probable cause to challenge it. We cannot say, as did the court in McNight, supra, at page 625, 217 Cal.Rptr. 393, defendant “agreed to accept a [specific] sentence in exchange for his guilty plea.” Instead, our situation is that contemplated in footnote 4 in McNight. Where the court can select any appropriate sentence without violating the plea agreement, the sentencing proceedings do not relate back to the guilty plea and require a certificate of probable cause.
Penal Code section 2900.5, subdivision (a), provides in pertinent part: “[A]ll days of custody of the defendant, ․ including days credited to the period of confinement pursuant to Section 4019, shall be credited upon his term of imprisonment, ․” “ ‘[T]erm of imprisonment’ includes any period of imprisonment imposed as a condition of probation or otherwise ordered by a court in imposing or suspending the imposition of any sentence, ․” (Pen.Code, § 2900.5, subd. (c); see People v. Riolo (1983) 33 Cal.3d 223, 227, 188 Cal.Rptr. 371, 655 P.2d 723.) Defendant should have received good-time/work-time credits of up to 29 days against his imprisonment on probation. (People v. Bookasta (1982) 136 Cal.App.3d 296, 301, 186 Cal.Rptr. 193.) The actual credit to be received should be determined in the first instance by the County Jail authorities. (See People v. Chew (1985) 172 Cal.App.3d 45, 217 Cal.Rptr. 805.)
The judgment of conviction is affirmed, but the case is remanded to the superior court to amend its order suspending the imposition of sentence to allow for the appropriate good-time/work-time credits.
1. Methamphetamine is a Schedule II controlled substance. (Health & Saf. Code, § 11055, subd. (d)(2).)
2. The Legislature has corrected this anomaly effective January 1, 1986, by amending Health and Safety Code section 11550 to make it a crime to be under the influence of methamphetamine. (Stats.1985, ch. 1377, § 3, p. ––––.)
3. Section 647, subdivision (f), provides: “Every person who commits any of the following acts is guilty of disorderly conduct, a misdemeanor: ․ (f) Who is found in any public place under the influence of intoxicating liquor, any drug, controlled substance, toluene, any substance defined as a poison in Schedule D of Section 4160 of the Business and Professions Code, or any combination of any intoxicating liquor, drug, controlled substance, toluene, or any such poison, in such a condition that he or she is unable to exercise care for his or her own safety or the safety of others, or by reason of his or her being under the influence of intoxicating liquor, any drug, controlled substance, toluene, any substance defined as a poison in Schedule D of Section 4160 of the Business and Professions Code, or any combination of any intoxicating liquor, drug, toluene, or any such poison, interferes with or obstructs or prevents the free use of any street, sidewalk, or other public way.”
4. The question had not, to that time, been answered. It was expressly reserved in Brown v. Texas, supra, 443 U.S. 47, 99 S.Ct. 2637, where, in a footnote, Chief Justice Burger stated: “We need not decide whether an individual may be punished for refusing to identify himself in the context of a lawful investigatory stop which satisfies the Fourth Amendment requirements.” (Id., at p. 53, fn. 3, 99 S.Ct. at p. 2641, fn. 3.) Recently, the question was again reserved by the high court in Kolender v. Lawson (1983) 461 U.S. 352, 103 S.Ct. 1855, 75 L.Ed.2d 903. Kolender dealt with California Penal Code section 647, subdivision (e), which, as it had been construed, required that an individual provide “credible and reliable” identification when requested by a police officer who had reasonable suspicion of criminal activity sufficient to justify a Terry detention. (Id., at pp. 355–356, 103 S.Ct. at p. 1857.) Faced with a number of contentions concerning the statute's validity, the Supreme Court held only that section 647, subdivision (e), “is unconstitutionally vague on its face because it encourages arbitrary enforcement by failing to describe with sufficient particularity what a suspect must do in order to satisfy the statute.” (Id., at p. 361, 103 S.Ct. at p. 1860.) The court left open the question whether such a law “implicates Fourth Amendment concerns.” (Id., at p. 361, fn. 10, 103 S.Ct. at p. 1860, fn. 10.)
5. The officer explained he might have confirmed identity without documents if the detainee orally provided a name, date of birth and last address, by a radio description based on (1) driver's license information or (2) any existing arrest record. (3) Without oral identification, he would have transported the detainee to the police station and searched him there. Alternatively, a field fingerprinting might have been conducted. While a detainee may not be transported to a police station for fingerprinting without probable cause or a warrant (Hayes v. Florida (1985) 470 U.S. 811, 817, 105 S.Ct. 1643, 1647, 84 L.Ed.2d 705), the United States Supreme Court has recently suggested in dictum that onsite fingerprinting incident to a detention would be reasonable “if there is a reasonable basis for believing that fingerprinting will establish or negate the suspect's connection with that [suspected] crime, and if the procedure is carried out with dispatch.” (Ibid.)Surely to require production of identification is no greater intrusion than these alternatives, and it could shorten the detention.
AGLIANO, Presiding Justice.
BRAUER and SIMMONS,* JJ., concur.