|gucci handbags outlet|gucci handbags outlet,gucci handbags outlet,gucci luggage ´╗┐Accused shot at Knoxville officer to 'scare' him Knoxville News Sentinel A terrified Lisa Lane watched as the man who had just shot a Knoxville Police Department officer charged toward her and her 10yearold son with the pumpaction shotgun still in his hand. "I immediately started the car," Lane testified Wednesday. For a splitsecond, however, she hesitated. Her husband was alone inside their Washington Pike business where she was parked. But as a mother, she said, she had no choice but to flee. "I feared for my son's safety," she said. Lane recounted her frightful encounter for jurors Wednesday in Knox County Criminal Court, where 19yearold Cameron Cook is being tried in the 2011 shooting of KPD officer Andrew Olsen. Olsen was trying to stop a stolen Volkswagen Jetta on Feb. 26, 2011. After a brief pursuit, the Jetta's driver suddenly stopped in the roadway on Washington Pike near the produce firm Lane and her husband were operating. Incruiser camera footage played in court Wednesday showed Cook jumping from the driver's seat of the Jetta with a pumpaction shotgun and heading toward Olsen's cruiser. Two shots are then heard before Cook runs away on foot. Assistant District Attorney General TaKisha Fitzgerald told jurors that Olsen had just opened his cruiser door when he saw an armed Cook. "Officer Olsen sees the shotgun and tries to get behind his cruiser," Fitzgerald said. "He is too slow." Olsen was shot twice in the leg, with the second blast fired after he fell to the pavement from the first, she said. Fitzgerald contends Cook intended to kill Olsen. Defense attorney Phil Lomonaco countered that Olsen did not aim to kill. "He shoots not at the (cruiser)," Lomonaco said. "He shoots down the street. He was just trying to scare (Olsen) so he could get away." The shooting itself is not captured on the video. Lane saw the cruiser and Jetta come to an abrupt stop but thought nothing of it. "I thought he was just pulling him over for a ticket," she said. "I heard a gunshot. I look up and see this young man with a big gun like a rifle shoot the policeman. As soon as the shot is done, he turns and runs toward me." As Lane drove away, she said, "it appeared he was following me." George Donahue stopped in the opposite lane of Washington Pike when he saw the cruiser and the Jetta both brake suddenly. "I seen a guy get out (of the Jetta)," he said. "I couldn't see his shotgun. I heard two shots: bam, bam. I didn't see him shoot. I just heard the shots." As Cook ran past him to flee, Donahue said he then saw the shotgun in Cook's hand. Donahue was among several callers who dialed 911 after the shooting. "You'd have to be a desperate criminal to shoot a cop in broad daylight like that," he told the 911 operator. Fitzgerald contends Cook had no cause to be desperate. Police found the shotgun used in the shooting hidden in a bush in a nearby neighborhood. Officers Brian Leatherwood and Jonathan Harris tracked Cook down in the same area shortly after the shooting thanks to a 911 call from a KPD chaplain who saw someone appear to be hiding in a neighbor's yard. Olsen survived the shooting but relies on a cane to walk. "He shoots not at the (cruiser)," Lomonaco said. "He shoots down the street. He was just trying to scare (Olsen) so he could get away."Don't you just love lawyers. The shooter didn't mean any harm. The police officer just got in the way. Why would anyone think that shots fired at the crusier or down the street were meant to kill the police officer, let alone harm him? It was just a huge coincidence that both shots actually struck the officer. Why make a federal case out of an accidental shooting of a police officer? If you want to be a super star in the street with our gucci outlet bags, you should catch up your time to come to our gucci Outlet Bags Store, you can be a luck luggage.