Today is cool rainy weather, and it's another interesting day of jury selection: One prospective juror, Helinger said, “doesn’t know what planet he’s on.” The Trial of John Jonchuck Day 2: Jury selection continues LANE (10:10 a.m.): More reasons from potential jurors as to why they should be dismissed... Woman in teal dress: We have a pre-paid family trip, in a plane, with her husband’s family. Woman in white shirt: Has to pick up her daughter at daycare and doesn’t have anyone to help. Man in black dress shirt: I have a pre-paid vacation to Key West and Los Angeles, on a plane. Man in yellow shirt: I have a trip to Europe planned, and my wife doesn’t work. The whole third row raises their hands about not being able to commit to be at a trial for a month… Man in blue rain jacket: I have to get allergy shots every two weeks. I got one yesterday. Older man in checkered shirt: I have short-term memory loss from chemo. Don’t know if I’d be a benefit to anyone. I have to write notes to myself to turn off the stove. (Dismissed) Man with mustache: I have a cruise in April. Man in glasses: I’m a licensed boat captain. I have classes scheduled to renew my license in April in Fort Lauderdale. LANE (9:56 a.m.): Judge tells prospective jurors it is their civic duty to serve, and that it’s going to be a huge inconvenience to them. “This trial could last a month. The general hours are going to be 9 in the morning until 7 at night, but I am flexible,” she said. “I will make every effort to accommodate things that might come along in your life for the next month.” Show of hands: Is it just not possible to serve? Not a tale of woe -- we have to get a jury to try this case. About 75 percent of people raise their hands. First up: College student can’t miss that much class. Man in black shirt: It’s an inconvenience, not a financial hardship. Has to help wife. Man in gray hoodie: Has to be at work early every day. Man in black sweatshirt: It’s going to be hard for me to understand English. Three other people raise their hands that English isn’t their first language. The judge dismisses them. JOSH AND LANE (9:48 a.m.): Anyone can come through the courtroom during jury selection. Example no. 1 today: One prospective juror, Helinger said, “doesn’t know what planet he’s on.” She asked the lawyers if they wouldn’t mind excusing him. Everybody agreed. That juror is facing his own criminal charge, the judge said, and is set for a competency hearing later this month. LANE (9:45 a.m.): Here come the prospective jurors. This pool seems to be, on average, younger than yesterday’s group.