"I wear Victoria's Secret clothes all the time," said Crabtree, who doesn't want you to know how old she is.Mom chooses to square up the kids' last name with hers.Facebook's software focuses on conversations between members who have a loose relationship on the social network.For example, if two users aren't friends, only recently became friends, have no mutual friends, interact with each other very little, have a significant age difference, and/or are located far from each other, the tool pays particular attention.The process is fairly simple: Fill out a form, pay a court fee (8 in Franklin County; in Licking), pay for a notice in a local newspaper at least 30 days before the hearing, and then go to that hearing and plead your case. Princess Tiffany dropped her royal title, while Daisha picked it up. A person requesting a name change need only show the nebulous "reasonable and proper cause" to get it approved.Hearings are usually brief, and most name changes are approved, said Michael R. Denials happen when a person is a registered sex offender or has been convicted of identity fraud, or is clearly using a name change as a way to avoid creditors or the law.
For more information about Facebook's stance on working with the police, I checked out these two pages: Law Enforcement and Third-Party Matters, as well as Information for Law Enforcement Authorities.The name her parents gave her is so heinous, so cruel, that she rarely speaks it. "I think it's really ugly." Crabtree has gone by her middle name since she was a teenager, and now, as the mother of two teenage girls herself, she's ready to dump Sheila. 11, the Pataskala woman will stand in front of a Licking County judge and ask him to change her name to another S-word, one she likes much better. Judge Robert Hoover, who will hear Crabtree's case in Licking County Probate Court, said most name changes stem from domestic-relations issues.It comes out of her mouth as a two-syllable shudder. A woman decides to finally ditch her married name after a divorce.Hoover wouldn't talk about Crabtree's case because he hasn't heard it yet. "He's going to change my name for sure," she said this week. She was worried that the tiny wrinkles around her eyes might show up in the pictures.She was lying on her couch, posing for a photographer. Upstairs, her 15-year-old daughter, Bethany, said she's never understood why her mom hates the name Sheila so much. Back downstairs, Crabtree said she can't wait to escape the name that bothers her so much she only refers to it as "Ugly." She's counting down the days until her hearing.