Northridge Quake Anniversary

John Rimer of Lawrence, Ga., goes through the rubble of his sister's apartment, Jan. 20, 1994 in Santa Monica, Calif., which was destroyed in a gas explosion following Monday's 6.6 earthquake. (AP Photo/Lynne Sladky)
John Rimer John Rimer of Lawrence, Ga., goes through the rubble of his sister's apartment, Jan. 20, 1994 in Santa Monica, Calif., which was destroyed in a gas explosion following Monday's 6.6 earthquake. (AP Photo/Lynne Sladky)
FILE - This Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, shows a portion of the Bullock's department store in the Northridge Fashion Center that collapsed after the Northridge earthquake struck Southern California. The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon, File)
Northridge Quake 20 Years FILE - This Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, shows a portion of the Bullock's department store in the Northridge Fashion Center that collapsed after the Northridge earthquake struck Southern California. The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon, File)
California National Guard provide security at the FEMA offices at the Winnetka Recreation Center in the Northridge area of Los Angeles, Jan. 21, 1994, where nearly 1,000 tired and desperate earthquake victims were barred from the center because they did not have appointments. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Northridge Earthquake California National Guard provide security at the FEMA offices at the Winnetka Recreation Center in the Northridge area of Los Angeles, Jan. 21, 1994, where nearly 1,000 tired and desperate earthquake victims were barred from the center because they did not have appointments. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
National Guardsmen Sgt. Glen Pleasant, left and Specialist Joe Espinoza rope off a record store damaged in Monday's earthquake in Northridge area of Los Angeles, Jan. 18, 1994. (AP Photo/Chuck Jackson)
Joe Espinoza, Glen Pleasant National Guardsmen Sgt. Glen Pleasant, left and Specialist Joe Espinoza rope off a record store damaged in Monday's earthquake in Northridge area of Los Angeles, Jan. 18, 1994. (AP Photo/Chuck Jackson)
Joanna Martinez, 11, brushes the hair of her 3-year-old sister Lily, at a campground at the Recreation Center in San Fernando, Calif., Jan. 21, 1994. Many people whose homes were damaged or destroyed in Monday's earthquake are still camping out. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Joanna Martinez, Lily Martinez Joanna Martinez, 11, brushes the hair of her 3-year-old sister Lily, at a campground at the Recreation Center in San Fernando, Calif., Jan. 21, 1994. Many people whose homes were damaged or destroyed in Monday's earthquake are still camping out. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Morning traffic is backed up for miles on the Sierra Highway as commuters were forced to find an alternate route after State Route 14 collapsed on Interstate 5 near Sylmar, Calif., Jan. 19, 1994, following Monday's earthquake. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac)
Northridge Earthquake Morning traffic is backed up for miles on the Sierra Highway as commuters were forced to find an alternate route after State Route 14 collapsed on Interstate 5 near Sylmar, Calif., Jan. 19, 1994, following Monday's earthquake. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac)
Juan Ruiz, 13, uses broken asphalt to help elevate his bicycle ramp over a crack outside Northridge Junior High School in the Northridge area of Los Angeles, Jan. 20, 1994. (AP Photo/Eric Draper)
Juan Ruiz Juan Ruiz, 13, uses broken asphalt to help elevate his bicycle ramp over a crack outside Northridge Junior High School in the Northridge area of Los Angeles, Jan. 20, 1994. (AP Photo/Eric Draper)
Two homes in the Studio City area of Los Angeles that were totally destroyed by Monday's earthquake are pictured flanked by two others that show little damage in this aerial view from Jan. 19, 1994. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac)
Northridge Earthquake Two homes in the Studio City area of Los Angeles that were totally destroyed by Monday's earthquake are pictured flanked by two others that show little damage in this aerial view from Jan. 19, 1994. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac)
Marieny Garcia, 20, left, is joined by Maribel K. Garcia, 17, as they sit beneath a quilt stretched between their cars near the Santa Clarita Boys and Girls Club in Santa Clarita, Calif., Jan. 18, 1994. Sitting on the hood at right is 2-year-old Anita Garcia. Many people are camping out with their cars rather than spend the night in a shelter following Monday's deadly earthquake. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Marieny Garcia, Maribel Garcia, Anita Garcia Marieny Garcia, 20, left, is joined by Maribel K. Garcia, 17, as they sit beneath a quilt stretched between their cars near the Santa Clarita Boys and Girls Club in Santa Clarita, Calif., Jan. 18, 1994. Sitting on the hood at right is 2-year-old Anita Garcia. Many people are camping out with their cars rather than spend the night in a shelter following Monday's deadly earthquake. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
An unidentified man turns away from the remains of a home and car that burned following the earthquake in the Granada Hills section of Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994. Monday's earthquake destroyed hundreds of homes and authorities estimate the total damage could reach as high as $30 billion. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Northridge Earthquake An unidentified man turns away from the remains of a home and car that burned following the earthquake in the Granada Hills section of Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994. Monday's earthquake destroyed hundreds of homes and authorities estimate the total damage could reach as high as $30 billion. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Rescue workers carry a survivor from a damaged apartment complex in the Northridge section of Los Angeles on Jan. 17, 1994. An earthquake caused the building to collapse killing more than a dozen people. (AP Photo/Eric Draper)
Los Angeles Earthquake Rescue workers carry a survivor from a damaged apartment complex in the Northridge section of Los Angeles on Jan. 17, 1994. An earthquake caused the building to collapse killing more than a dozen people. (AP Photo/Eric Draper)
FILE - In this Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, gas from a ruptured supply line burns as water from broken water main floods Balboa Boulevard in the Granada Hills area of Los Angeles Monday morning, Jan. 17, 1994.  The fire from the gas main destroyed two homes, right. The Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. ( AP Photo/Lenny Ignelzi, File)
Northridge Quake 20 Years FILE - In this Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, gas from a ruptured supply line burns as water from broken water main floods Balboa Boulevard in the Granada Hills area of Los Angeles Monday morning, Jan. 17, 1994. The fire from the gas main destroyed two homes, right. The Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. ( AP Photo/Lenny Ignelzi, File)
FILE - This Jan. 18, 1994 file photo shows a multimillion-dollar mansion overlooking the ocean, destroyed in the Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake, in the Pacific Palisades area of Los Angeles.  The Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking.(AP Photo/Douglas C. Pizac, File)
Northridge Quake 20 Years FILE - This Jan. 18, 1994 file photo shows a multimillion-dollar mansion overlooking the ocean, destroyed in the Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake, in the Pacific Palisades area of Los Angeles. The Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking.(AP Photo/Douglas C. Pizac, File)
A crack runs down a brick wall at St. Monica's Church in Santa Monica, Calif., Jan. 21, 1994. Southern California experienced several strong aftershocks Friday morning from the 6.6. earthquake which shook the area on Monday morning. (AP Photo/Eric Draper)
Northridge Earthquake A crack runs down a brick wall at St. Monica's Church in Santa Monica, Calif., Jan. 21, 1994. Southern California experienced several strong aftershocks Friday morning from the 6.6. earthquake which shook the area on Monday morning. (AP Photo/Eric Draper)
Maria Ballesteros with her sons, Juan Carlos, 10, left, and Ulises, 7, as they awakened in their tent at Newhall Park, Jan. 20, 1994 in Santa Clarita, Calif. The painting of Jesus was saved from the family home which was heavily damaged in Monday's Northridge earthquake. (AP Photo/Eric Draper)
Maria Ballesteros, Juan Carlos Ballesteros, Ulises Ballesteros Maria Ballesteros with her sons, Juan Carlos, 10, left, and Ulises, 7, as they awakened in their tent at Newhall Park, Jan. 20, 1994 in Santa Clarita, Calif. The painting of Jesus was saved from the family home which was heavily damaged in Monday's Northridge earthquake. (AP Photo/Eric Draper)
Abraham Uris, with dog, looks through the fireplace into his home in the Van Nuys section of Los Angeles, Jan. 21, 1994. The chimney was destroyed by Monday's earthquake that hit southern California. (AP Photo/John Gaps III)
Abraham Uris Abraham Uris, with dog, looks through the fireplace into his home in the Van Nuys section of Los Angeles, Jan. 21, 1994. The chimney was destroyed by Monday's earthquake that hit southern California. (AP Photo/John Gaps III)
The glow of a house fire and the reflection of lights on a fire truck gives an unearthly look to firefighters fighting a blaze in the 18000 block of Prairie Street in the Northridge section of Los Angeles, Jan. 18, 1994. Many houses and businesses have burned as a result of gas leaks and sparking electrical wires as power is turned back on even as aftershocks to Monday's 6.6 earthquake continue to roll through the area. (AP Photo/Mark Terrill)
Northridge Earthquake The glow of a house fire and the reflection of lights on a fire truck gives an unearthly look to firefighters fighting a blaze in the 18000 block of Prairie Street in the Northridge section of Los Angeles, Jan. 18, 1994. Many houses and businesses have burned as a result of gas leaks and sparking electrical wires as power is turned back on even as aftershocks to Monday's 6.6 earthquake continue to roll through the area. (AP Photo/Mark Terrill)
FILE - In this Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, the Santa Monica Freeway has split and collapsed over La Cienega Boulevard following the Northridge quake in the predawn hours. The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake caused death and destruction over a wide area of Southern California. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Eric Draper, File)
Northridge Quake 20 Years FILE - In this Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, the Santa Monica Freeway has split and collapsed over La Cienega Boulevard following the Northridge quake in the predawn hours. The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake caused death and destruction over a wide area of Southern California. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Eric Draper, File)
Hospital workers carry the statue of the Virgin Mary with the infant St. John from in front of St. John's Hospital and Health Center in Santa Monica, Calif., Jan. 20, 1994. The hospital evacuated 191 patients and 1,300 employees after state inspectors warned the Northridge earthquake might have made the buildings unsafe. (AP Photo/Lois Bernstein)
Northridge Earthquake Hospital workers carry the statue of the Virgin Mary with the infant St. John from in front of St. John's Hospital and Health Center in Santa Monica, Calif., Jan. 20, 1994. The hospital evacuated 191 patients and 1,300 employees after state inspectors warned the Northridge earthquake might have made the buildings unsafe. (AP Photo/Lois Bernstein)
Early morning commuters face bumper-to-bumper traffic as they travel the Sierra Highway to avoid the earthquake-damaged Highway 14 and Interstate 5 interchange, on their way to Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac)
Northridge Earthquake Early morning commuters face bumper-to-bumper traffic as they travel the Sierra Highway to avoid the earthquake-damaged Highway 14 and Interstate 5 interchange, on their way to Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac)
Emergency crews make repairs to a water line near the intersection of Rinaldi and Balboa Boulevard in Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994, following a 6.6 earthquake in the Granada Hills section of the city. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Northridge Earthquake Emergency crews make repairs to a water line near the intersection of Rinaldi and Balboa Boulevard in Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994, following a 6.6 earthquake in the Granada Hills section of the city. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
FILE - In this Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, the covered body of Los Angeles Police Officer Clarence Wayne Dean, 46, lies near his motorcycle which plunged off the State Highway 14 overpass that collapsed onto Interstate 5, an interchange that is now named in his memory.  Dean was reporting to work in the predawn darkness and apparently never saw the collapsed bridge. The Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction.  While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking.  (AP Photo/Doug Pizac, File)
Northridge Quake 20 Years FILE - In this Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, the covered body of Los Angeles Police Officer Clarence Wayne Dean, 46, lies near his motorcycle which plunged off the State Highway 14 overpass that collapsed onto Interstate 5, an interchange that is now named in his memory. Dean was reporting to work in the predawn darkness and apparently never saw the collapsed bridge. The Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac, File)
California National Guardsman walk past a Hollywood apartment building, damaged by Monday's deadly earthquake on Hollywood Blvd., near Normandie Ave., Jan. 18, 1994. The 4th/160th Infantry Battalion stationed in San Diego was activated to help police prevent looting in homes and stores. (AP Photo/Kevork Djansezian)
Northridge Earthquake California National Guardsman walk past a Hollywood apartment building, damaged by Monday's deadly earthquake on Hollywood Blvd., near Normandie Ave., Jan. 18, 1994. The 4th/160th Infantry Battalion stationed in San Diego was activated to help police prevent looting in homes and stores. (AP Photo/Kevork Djansezian)
Jorge Asturias, 10, left homeless by Monday's earthquake, lays on the ground as he prepares for bed at the Reseda Park encampment in Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Jorge Asturias Jorge Asturias, 10, left homeless by Monday's earthquake, lays on the ground as he prepares for bed at the Reseda Park encampment in Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
Sand boils, ranging in size from a foot to several feet in diameter, appear in sandy soil in the Saugus area of Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994, following Monday's earthquake. Caused by water under great pressure escaping to the surface, the natural phenomenon occurred during the earthquake and is a clear indication of strong quake activity, according to geologists. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac)
Northridge Earthquake Sand boils, ranging in size from a foot to several feet in diameter, appear in sandy soil in the Saugus area of Los Angeles, Jan. 19, 1994, following Monday's earthquake. Caused by water under great pressure escaping to the surface, the natural phenomenon occurred during the earthquake and is a clear indication of strong quake activity, according to geologists. (AP Photo/Doug Pizac)
Los Angeles City Fire Department Battalion Chief Robert MacMillan looks over the remains of an unoccupied house in the Sherman Oaks area of Los Angeles, Ca., Sunday, March 20, 1994.  The house, which was partially knocked off its foundation in the Jan. 17 Northridge earthquake, fell off its foundation in the strong aftershock that hit the area Sunday.  The aftershock registered 5.3 on the Richter scale.  (AP Photo/Thom Elder)
MacMillan Los Angeles City Fire Department Battalion Chief Robert MacMillan looks over the remains of an unoccupied house in the Sherman Oaks area of Los Angeles, Ca., Sunday, March 20, 1994. The house, which was partially knocked off its foundation in the Jan. 17 Northridge earthquake, fell off its foundation in the strong aftershock that hit the area Sunday. The aftershock registered 5.3 on the Richter scale. (AP Photo/Thom Elder)
U.S. Vice President Al Gore is hugged by Giovanni Roberto outside the storekeeper’s deli restaurant in Northridge, Calif., Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1994. Gore toured businesses damaged by January’s earthquake. Roberto kept his establishment open, serving food to the community whose homes were damaged or destroyed. (AP Photo/Douglas C. Pizac)
Al Gore, Giovanni Roberto U.S. Vice President Al Gore is hugged by Giovanni Roberto outside the storekeeper’s deli restaurant in Northridge, Calif., Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1994. Gore toured businesses damaged by January’s earthquake. Roberto kept his establishment open, serving food to the community whose homes were damaged or destroyed. (AP Photo/Douglas C. Pizac)
Accompanied by California Department of Transportation workers and Los Angeles Mayor Dick Riordan, second from left, President Bill Clinton squats as he surveys a crater on Balboa Avenue in the Northridge area of the San Fernando Valley in Los Angeles on Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1994, caused by Monday’s earthquake in Los Angeles. (AP Photo/Marcy Nighswander)
Bill Clinton, Dick Riordan Accompanied by California Department of Transportation workers and Los Angeles Mayor Dick Riordan, second from left, President Bill Clinton squats as he surveys a crater on Balboa Avenue in the Northridge area of the San Fernando Valley in Los Angeles on Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1994, caused by Monday’s earthquake in Los Angeles. (AP Photo/Marcy Nighswander)
Ray Hudson reacts as a friend's home goes up in flames at the Oak Ridge Trailer Park in Sylmar, Calif., after a major earthquake hit the San Fernando Valley area of Los Angeles in this Jan. 17, 1994, file photo. Ten years later, it's hard to imagine that so many parts of Southern California lay in ruins on Jan. 17, 1994, thousands of its buildings smashed, millions of its people shaken both emotionally and physically, 72 of them killed.  (AP Photo/Douglas C. Pizac, File)
HUDSON Ray Hudson reacts as a friend's home goes up in flames at the Oak Ridge Trailer Park in Sylmar, Calif., after a major earthquake hit the San Fernando Valley area of Los Angeles in this Jan. 17, 1994, file photo. Ten years later, it's hard to imagine that so many parts of Southern California lay in ruins on Jan. 17, 1994, thousands of its buildings smashed, millions of its people shaken both emotionally and physically, 72 of them killed. (AP Photo/Douglas C. Pizac, File)
FILE - In this Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, Al McNeill looks over the remains of his home on Balboa Boulevard in the Granada Hills area of Los Angeles, after a gas main ruptured, caught fire and destroyed his home.  McNeil had just a few minutes to escape. The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Lenny Ignelzi, File)
LOS ANGELES QUAKE FILE - In this Jan. 17, 1994 file photo, Al McNeill looks over the remains of his home on Balboa Boulevard in the Granada Hills area of Los Angeles, after a gas main ruptured, caught fire and destroyed his home. McNeil had just a few minutes to escape. The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Lenny Ignelzi, File)
Sixteen people died in the Northridge Meadows apartment building during the 6.7-magnitude January 1994 Northridge earthquake in Los Angeles. The victims lived on the first floor and were crushed when the upper levels collapsed. The building is seen in this Feb. 16, 1994 photo. Sunday marks the fifth anniversary of the quake. (AP Photo/Nick Ut, Files)
NORTHRIDGE MEADOWS Sixteen people died in the Northridge Meadows apartment building during the 6.7-magnitude January 1994 Northridge earthquake in Los Angeles. The victims lived on the first floor and were crushed when the upper levels collapsed. The building is seen in this Feb. 16, 1994 photo. Sunday marks the fifth anniversary of the quake. (AP Photo/Nick Ut, Files)
University of California, Northridge, students walk by a parking structure that was heavily damaged on the CSUN campus in the Jan. 17 earthquake. The students return to classes on Monday, Feb. 14, 1994, one month after the earthquake. (AP Photo/Mark J. Terrill)
CSUN after Earthquake University of California, Northridge, students walk by a parking structure that was heavily damaged on the CSUN campus in the Jan. 17 earthquake. The students return to classes on Monday, Feb. 14, 1994, one month after the earthquake. (AP Photo/Mark J. Terrill)
A portion of the Bullock's department store in the Northridge Fashion Center collapsed after a severe earthquake struck Southern California, Monday, Jan. 17, 1994.  The shopping center is located in the Northridge section of the San Fernando Valley near Los Angeles.  (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
EARTHQUAKE 1994 CALIFORNIA A portion of the Bullock's department store in the Northridge Fashion Center collapsed after a severe earthquake struck Southern California, Monday, Jan. 17, 1994. The shopping center is located in the Northridge section of the San Fernando Valley near Los Angeles. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
FILE  - This January 1994 file photo, provided by the Civil and Environmental Engineering Department at the University of California, Los Angeles, shows a collapsed freeway support pylon at the La Cienega Boulevard overpass following the Northridge earthquake in Los Angeles.  The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake caused death and destruction over a wide area of Southern California. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking.  (AP Photo/UCLA Civil and Environmental Engineering Dept.)
Northridge Quake 20 Years FILE - This January 1994 file photo, provided by the Civil and Environmental Engineering Department at the University of California, Los Angeles, shows a collapsed freeway support pylon at the La Cienega Boulevard overpass following the Northridge earthquake in Los Angeles. The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake caused death and destruction over a wide area of Southern California. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/UCLA Civil and Environmental Engineering Dept.)
In this Jan. 14, 2014 photo, Los Angeles Emergency Management Coordinator and Public Information Officer Hans Christian Ipsen ducks under low hanging pipes next to friction pendulum bearings which support the Los Angeles city Emergency Operations Center in downtown, where dozens of specialists would report to handle a major emergency.  The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
Hans Christian Ipsen In this Jan. 14, 2014 photo, Los Angeles Emergency Management Coordinator and Public Information Officer Hans Christian Ipsen ducks under low hanging pipes next to friction pendulum bearings which support the Los Angeles city Emergency Operations Center in downtown, where dozens of specialists would report to handle a major emergency. The Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake was felt over a broad area of Southern California, causing widespread death and destruction. While the state has made strides in retrofitting freeways and hospitals, work remains to strengthen concrete buildings and housing with underground parking. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
This Jan. 14, 2014 photo shows a sign memorializing the State Highway 14 and Interstate 5 interchange in honor of Los Angeles Police Officer Clarence Wayne Dean, who died when his motorcycle plunged off the collapsed Highway 14 overpass after the Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake. Dean was reporting to work in the predawn darkness and apparently never saw the collapsed bridge.   (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
Northridge Quake 20 Years This Jan. 14, 2014 photo shows a sign memorializing the State Highway 14 and Interstate 5 interchange in honor of Los Angeles Police Officer Clarence Wayne Dean, who died when his motorcycle plunged off the collapsed Highway 14 overpass after the Jan. 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake. Dean was reporting to work in the predawn darkness and apparently never saw the collapsed bridge. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
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