He also ruled that religious activity "never is a purposeful part of any den meeting, and for that matter, any pack meeting. . . . On he contrary, the den meetings were directed towards fun and games."
Further, Frazee said, whenever the subject of religion came up, the youths were told to talk to their parents about their beliefs.
The Boy Scouts' right of freedom of association "will not be abridged by requiring (the Randall boys) to become and remain members of the Cub Scouts," Frazee said.
At the end of his ruling, Frazee said the Randalls have the option to seek civil damages and attorney fees from the Boy Scouts if they wished. He set a June 17 court date to determine that matter.
Also at that hearing, Frazee's ruling, which is tentative pending the filing of some legal papers, will become a permanent injunction against the Boy Scouts.
Randall said he was not interested in seeking civil damages, but might go after attorney fees.
"I don't care about damages, I could care less," he said. "If they wanted to drop this case now and not appeal it and shake hands, that would be fine. I wish they would."
NO REGRETS, BUT . . .:Twins say they're glad their long ordeal is finally over. A9