Final Judgment: Gray vs Gray

Thursday morning the Clerk of Court’s office reported to Historic City News that it was the last day of the marriage between Reid Gray and his wife Quinn Gray of Ponte Vedra Beach; putting an end to speculation about how long their marriage would survive the January release of Jasmin Osmanovic.

Last year, Reid Gray said that he felt that he and his wife Quinn Gray would be able “to get past all that’s taken place”. Unfortunately, the Final Judgment for Dissolution of Marriage was recorded by the St. Johns County Clerk of Court on September 26, 2010.

Historic City News readers will recall that Reid Gray reported his wife missing the Friday before Labor Day, last year. Police found her a few days later, unharmed, in Orange Park. Investigators say 37 year-old Quinn Gray created an elaborate plot to extort $50,000 from her husband, Reid, and that she used Osmanovic as her accomplice.

When Quinn Gray was released, Reid Gray told reporters outside the courthouse, “I’m here to support my wife and my children. My hope is for a positive resolution to this. I want my wife to come out of this feeling wonderful. I want her to feel great about everything after this is all over. I think that’s going to be the outcome. She’s an amazing woman.”

So far, Quinn Gray’s attorney maintains that she did not try to extort money from her husband and that she was indeed kidnapped by Osmanovic.

Osmanovic, a 25 year-old Jacksonville resident who had no prior criminal record, entered a “guilty” plea to the extortion charges in exchange for probation.

In court, Gray objected and told Judge Berger that he knew there was a plea deal in the works for Osmanovic — but, he said, the prosecutor did not tell him the deal allowed Osmanovic to leave jail.

Quinn Gray, who will now be known as “Quinn Renee Hanna”, bonded out of jail last year when her $1 million dollar bail was reduced to $200,000, she surrendered her passport, agreed to wear a GPS tracking device and be admitted to an acute care facility. She is not allowed to carry a firearm, have “violent contact with the alleged victim”, or consume alcohol or drugs.

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