Nothing like waiting until last minute! Why isn't your son asking this question? Fill out subpoena and have clerk of court issue it. Rules of procedure require you notify opposition of issuance of subpoena.
This answer was provided as a courtesy to you and no attempt was made to establish any type of attorney/client relationship.
Mr. Chambers has given you the correct answer but I think you are wasting your time. How are you even going to get it served in time for a trial?
This information is a general answer and is not specific to any particular case. Carin Manders Constantine, Esq. 727-456-0032/ 727-488-8272 familylawyer411.com/about-carin https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Law-Offices-of-Carin-M-Constantine/125967577416313 http://www.linkedin.com/pub/carin-constantine/b/861/445
I agree with the panel. Why your son is not involved it is what is puzzling me. It's his life. Anyways, you won't serve subpoena's in time. If the attorney has withdrawn, haven't you been provided with a period of time to find new counsel and/or get ready for trial? I'd file a motion for a continuance based on my fragile understanding of what is going on in your son's case. But you'd better have a reason for waiting this long. Good luck!
Bill Rosenfelt 407-462-8787 (Orlando/Longwood/Central Florida)
Please be advised that any answers or information disseminated above do not constitute legal advice and that the attorney responsible for this posting is merely attempting to participate in a Q & A session intended to be helpful but certainly not intended to be legal advice. It is important that you understand that no attorney-client relationship has been formed and that the attorney has no obligation to follow up with you with your legal issue unless you separately contact said attorney and arrange for him to legally represent you.
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