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“As part of our case, we had to allege a feasible, available alternative method of execution,” she said. “Whether or not the state regards that as feasible, or whether the state is prepared to proceed with lethal gas, is an issue up to them – but it is the other method authorized by Missouri statute.”

Bucklew is also hoping that Governor Eric Greitens will spare his life.

“We have made an application for executive clemency,” Pilate said, “but that has not been decided upon.”

No one from Greitens’ office has responded yet to requests for comment.

Regardless of what the U.S. Supreme Court decides, there won’t be a new execution date anytime soon.

“The Missouri Supreme Court will have to set a new date following review of the appeal,” Department of Corrections spokeswoman Karen Pojmann said in an email to St. Louis Public Radio.

Bucklew was minutes away from being executed in 2014 when the Supreme Court issued its first stay.

“For the second time in four years, the Supreme Court has intervened to stop the unconstitutional and barbaric proposed execution by lethal injection of Russell Bucklew," said Cassandra Stubbs, director of the ACLU's Capital Punishment Project. "While the Supreme Court’s decision to stay the execution is a welcome one, it is an indictment of our legal system that Mr. Bucklew came this close to execution. As a result of his unique medical condition, Mr. Bucklew could have choked on his own blood during the execution and experienced excruciating pain. Neither the constitution nor the bounds of human decency permit his execution."

Bucklew, 49, was sentenced to death for the murder of Michael Sanders in Cape Girardeau County.

On March 21, 1996 — exactly 22 years ago Wednesday — he entered a trailer where Sanders lived with Bucklew’s ex-girlfriend, Stephanie Ray. Bucklew shot Sanders in front of Ray, then kidnapped and raped her.

He was later captured after a shootout with state troopers. Bucklew and a state trooper were both wounded while exchanging gunfire.

Lt. Eric Friedrich of the Cape Girardeau County sheriff’s office, who investigated the case against Bucklew 22 years ago, wanted the execution to go forward.

"I think about the pain that he inflicted...on the Sanders family and the pain that he inflicted on Stephanie Pruitt (Ray) and what her life was like thereafter,” Friedrich told Cape Girardeau TV station KVFS.

Follow Marshall on Twitter: @MarshallGReport

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The living bridge has a fondness in my heart. I enjoyed many snacks there, from the Haskaps to the tomatoes. I would pass it on the days I walked to work, while carefully reviewing the construction detailing on the new museum as it was being built. For me, it was a gem in the city and spoke about rebuilding, transformation, and time. Its proximity to city hall showcased the cities progressive policies on urban farming, gardening, and temporary installations. The fruits were shared by anyone who visited it, and was maintained by diligent volunteers and community citizens. The living bridge has now closed as the property owners want to repave the bridge. My hope is that the paving will improve the bicycle connection to downtown from the northeast.

The closing of the bridge meant that the shrubs and plants needed to be relocated, or would be tossed away. The fruit shrubs were carefully removed from the garden by City of Edmonton (COE) employees and volunteers, and taken to various community gardens in the city, most in the McCauley area, as a way to ensure the plants were kept in the same community. A noble response to a garden that provided the community with a temporary transformation of a dilapidated bridge. Operation Fruit Rescue Edmonton (OFRE) was the largest recipient with a total of 22 fruit bearing shrubs being relocated to the OFRE Micro-Orchard located on the north side of the Intercultural Center on 107A, between 96th and 97th street (the former site of the McCauley School). The Micro-Orchard is the largest of its kind in Canada, and could easily handle the influx of fruit bushes. There were some Gooseberries, Nanking cherries, Red Currents, Saskatoons, and Haskaps, all of mature size, as they have been growing on the bridge for a few years.


The quality of the fruit bushes were outstanding and the root-balls were in good condition because of the limited growing depth on the bridge. OFRE crews worked hard over a two week time period to create and execute a plan, that would encompass a 2 day work-bee to locate and plant the shrubs. Mike Johnson, the Orchard Manager, took on the task, with the help of Amber Brant of OFRE, and Marcin Makarewicz, from the Edmonton Permaculture Guild . The work could not have been done without the amazing work of the McCauley Revitalization co-ordinator, Jane Molstad.

The much needed shrubs were placed strategically to define a winding path into the orchard that guides guests around the mandela. The shrubs also created a mid-level to the canopy of fruit bearing trees and cherries that were planted a few years ago, making the orchard look fuller and more complete. With the addition of plants, the orchard expands its base of fruit bearing trees and shrubs that can grown in the Edmonton Capital region, and becomes a real destination for food lovers in the city.

The living bridge may not be around, but the OFRE Micro-Orchard is a open site that anyone can visit, and pick the fruit. The orchard is the home to OFRE where the organization puts on a variety of workshops from apple maggot prevention to proper fruit tree care, and pruning. The site is also breeding ground for popular events like the gargantuan potluck held in August each year and open cider pressings held bi-weekly during apple season for citizens to learn how to make cider with their excess fruit. Check out the OFRE website for more information on dates and times. OFRE is also working closely with the Edmonton Permaculture Guild (EPG) to create a place that pushes the boundaries of typical garden design and construction, and are a great resource for people looking to install food forests and wholistic agricultural practices.

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