Lawyer claims deputy said he'd pull over Pacman

FRANKLIN, Tenn. -- An attorney for suspended Titans
cornerback Adam "Pacman" Jones accused a sheriff's deputy of
targeting Jones in a June traffic stop, saying there was no reason
to pull over Jones' orange Lamborghini.

Attorney Worrick Robinson said he has been told the deputy had
talked of his intention to pull over Jones when he had the chance.

"It was not because he was speeding. It was not because he was
swerving or that he failed to obey any traffic signal or any other
traffic laws," Robinson said of the traffic stop. "He pulled him
over. He had heard that Mr. Jones did not have a valid driver's

News of the June 10 ticket issued in this Nashville suburb
surfaced Tuesday.

Robinson said he got a copy Wednesday of the ticket, which cited
Jones for a 30-day residency violation with a Georgia driver's
license, no proof of insurance or registration. That citation
included the notation that the deputy made the stop because another
deputy told him the cornerback had no driver's license.

Jones, the first defensive player and the sixth player drafted
overall in 2005, was suspended by the NFL in April for the 2007
season. He has been arrested six times since being drafted and
currently faces two felony counts of coercion in Las Vegas and
felony count of obstruction in Georgia.

He's due in court Aug. 10 on these most recent citations.

Chief Deputy Dusty Rhoades of the Williamson County Sheriff's
Department said the deputy has declined to talk about the case and
the department will not force him into a statement.

"His attorney is going to say anything to try to discredit the
officer," Rhoades said. "We'll have to wait until Aug. 10."

The Tennessean newspaper first reported Robinson's accusation.

The attorney also wasn't happy that a local TV station got a
copy of the citation.

"I just have a problem with an officer, whoever it is, faxing
that to a media outlet," Robinson said. "No. 2, I think it's
highly improper to have charged him with tag swiping."

Robinson said his copy of the June 10 citation also included a
charge of tag swapping. But Rhoades insisted Thursday that Jones
was cited for just three offenses: the residency violation and
lacking proof of insurance and lacking proof of registration.

Robinson said the car had the proper tag issued in December 2006
and that Georgia remains Jones' primary residence, which is why he
has a Georgia license. But Robinson added Jones might obtain a
Tennessee license to show in court with his registration and