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Schwarzenegger served in the Austrian Army in 1965 to fulfill the one year of service required at the time of all 18-year-old Austrian males. [6] [15] During his army service, he won the Junior Mr. Europe contest. [3] He went AWOL during basic training so he could take part in the competition and spent a week in military prison: "Participating in the competition meant so much to me that I didn't carefully think through the consequences." He won another bodybuilding contest in Graz, at Steirerhof Hotel (where he placed second). He was voted best built man of Europe, which made him famous. "The Mr. Universe title was my ticket to America—the land of opportunity, where I could become a star and get rich." [16] Schwarzenegger made his first plane trip in 1966, attending the NABBA Mr. Universe competition in London. [15] He would come in second in the Mr. Universe competition, not having the muscle definition of American winner Chester Yorton . [15]

The point here is not that steroids do nothing or that PED use should be legalized, but that the discussion itself may be approaching, or already reached, a tipping point where many fans simply do not care so much anymore. Steroids may be moving towards becoming an issue like gambling, against which baseball also has rules, but is not something fans spend a lot of time debating. The question of whether or not Jhonny Peralta should, in some abstract moral sense, be allowed to play in the ALCS may simply not very interesting to most fans. Perhaps fans would rather discuss the resurgence of Justin Verlander, or the question of Miguel Cabrera's health. These are more interesting questions for the millions of Americans for whom baseball is a hobby or passion but not a question of morality or good and evil.

Game developer Jon Jones might not be a millionaire superstar fighter with elbows so sharp that airport security has to check them for serrated edges, but his life’s a bit more on the up-and-up even as he, too, has to roll with the punches of UFC champ Jon Jones’ audience. His book, which is a memoir about how his career in video games helped him escape from an abusive radical Evangelical environment, is out, and while he admits that it’s “niche,” it’s getting some extra attention thanks to all this steroid business. He told me he even sold four copies in one day this week. “Woo!” he added.

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