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Scout Willis to serve two days of community service in NYC case

Scout Willis attends the BAMart Benefit Auction on April 11, 2012, in New York. Getty

(CBS/AP) Scout Willis, the daughter of Demi Moore and Bruce Willis, can do community service to resolve her public-drinking and fake-ID case, a judge said Tuesday.

Her lawyer, Stacey Richman, said prosecutors "took a logical approach to assessing the situation."

The arrangement in Willis' case, technically known as an adjournment in contemplation of dismissal, is often offered to defendants in first-time misdemeanor cases. She didn't have to appear in court.

The Brown University student was arrested June 4. A court complaint said she was sipping an eight-ounce can of "Pakistani beer" in Manhattan's Union Square in violation of an open-container law.

Willis, who was then 20, also gave police an ID with the name Katherine Kelly before ultimately showing her real ID, according to a criminal complaint. Those allegations led to a misdemeanor impersonation charge.

Richman took aim at the charges in court papers earlier this month, saying she had contacted Pakistan's sole brewery and found it didn't make an eight-ounce can of any alcoholic beverage and didn't have permission to export products to the United States. The case was resolved before prosecutors responded.

"Ms. Willis is an excellent student at Brown University; she is involved in a multitude of extracurricular activities and is, while maintaining her excellent scholastic standing, pursuing her music career interests and performing internationally," Richman wrote, reports the New York Post.

Willis is the second of her actor parents' three daughters together. The couple divorced in 2000.

She has until Oct. 2 to complete her community service.