JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -- The jury in the Michael Dunn trial asked to see the "dummy with the sticks" during Thursday's deliberations, one of several questions posed to Judge Russell Healey as the panel pushed forward to a decision.
Prosecutors used the mannequin earlier this week to show the paths of the bullets that killed Jordan Davis.
Defense attorney Cory Strolla raised concerns about jurors handling the mannequin, nicknamed "Bendy."
The judge ultimately decided the mannequin could not be sent back to the panel because it wasn't entered as evidence, it was only used as demonstrative evidence.
The jury sent another question to the judge about 25 minutes later, asking for a dry easel or large paper.
The jury also said one set of instructions was missing pages 32-41. Court workers rushed to fix the problem.
The questions from the jury came about ninety minutes after Strolla held a news conference with local media, where he touched on a list of topics from State Attorney Angela Corey, the George Zimmerman case, race, politics and the sub-culture of thug music, and Michael Dunn's life behind bars.
"He's in good spirits, he's holding up," said Strolla of his client.
Strolla said he's pleased to know the jury wanted to see the Gate gas station surveillance video.
"They told me they're listening to me," said Strolla.
The jurors told the judge they wanted to end their day at 6:15 p.m., with or without a verdict. They held to that. The judge thanked them for their work and sent them back to their hotel.
The panel will be back at court Friday at 9 a.m. Action News will be there, too.
[SPECIAL COVERAGE: MICHAEL DUNN TRIAL
The jury, in its first full day of deliberations, began the day watching the video, unedited and from unseen new angles.
The jury began deliberating the case Wednesday around 5 p.m.
Three hours into deliberations, the jury asked to see the video.
After a discussion between the judge, the jury and attorneys, the judge decided to end deliberations for the night.
Thursday's court session began with a lighter moment when the jury returned to ask for an external monitor to watch the video.
Dunn faces one count of first-degree murder, three counts of attempted murder, and one count of throwing or firing a deadly missile. He faces up to life in prison if convicted.