Property Rights

ORS 105.151
Enforcement of judgment of restitution

  • notice of restitution


(1)

If the court renders judgment for restitution of the premises to the plaintiff, the plaintiff may only enforce that judgment in the following manner:

(a)

Issuance by the clerk of the court and service upon the defendant of a notice of restitution that shall give the defendant four days to move out of the premises, including removal of all personal property; and

(b)

After the expiration of the four-day period provided in the notice of restitution, issuance by the clerk of the court and service by the sheriff upon the defendant of a writ of execution of judgment of restitution, directing the sheriff to enforce the judgment by removing the defendant and by returning possession of the premises to the plaintiff, along with an eviction trespass notice from the sheriff.

(2)

Following entry of judgment for restitution of the premises in favor of a plaintiff, or any date for possession as specified in the judgment, whichever is later, the plaintiff may request that the clerk of the court in which the judgment is entered issue a notice of restitution. The notice of restitution shall order the defendant to move out of the premises, including removing all personal property, in no less than four days. The plaintiff may direct the clerk to extend the notice period beyond four days. Following payment of any required fees, the clerk shall issue the notice.

(3)

This section does not prevent a landlord in a tenancy to which ORS chapter 90 does not apply from exercising a right of entry provided by law and described in ORS 105.105 (Entry to be lawful and peaceable only) in order to recover possession of the premises, provided that the right of entry is stated in the rental agreement between the parties. [2001 c.596 §14 (105.151 (Enforcement of judgment of restitution), 105.152 (Form of notice of restitution for judgment entered under ORS 105.146), 105.153 (Form of notice of restitution for judgment not entered under ORS 105.146), 105.156 (Form of writ of execution for judgment of restitution), 105.157 (Form of eviction trespass notice), 105.158 (Service of notice of restitution), 105.159 (Computation of time before plaintiff may request writ of execution) and 105.161 (Service and enforcement of writ of execution and eviction trespass notice) enacted in lieu of 105.154); 2003 c.378 §26]
§§ 105.125 to 105.160

Atty. Gen. Opinions

Conditions under which an attorney may appear, (1976) Vol 38, p 184

Law Review Citations

16 WLR 271 (1979)

§§ 105.105 to 105.165

Notes of Decisions

Provisions for early trial, posting of security for accruing rent during continuance and restriction of triable issues do not violate Due Process or Equal Protection clauses of federal constitution. Lindsey v. Normet, 405 US 56, 92 S Ct 862, 31 L Ed 36 (1972)

Proceedings under the Oregon forcible entry and detainer law, including proceedings against nonresident defendants, are not subject to the general statutes relating to service of process. Lexton-Ancira, Inc. v. Kay, 269 Or 1, 522 P2d 875 (1974)

A forcible entry and detainer proceeding is a "local action" for choice of law purposes. Fry v. D.H. Overmyer Co., 269 Or 281, 525 P2d 140 (1974)

the Defendant Did not State Good Affirmative Defenses By Alleging

a violation of public policy forbidding a franchisor to refuse to renew a franchise except for good cause; A "retaliatory eviction" for a refusal to engage in improper business practices; and an implied agreement to renew based upon conduct and prior dealings. William C. Cornitius, Inc., v. Wheeler, 276 Or 747, 556 P2d 666 (1976)

In forcible entry and detainer action to recover possession of commercial property, claim for attorney fees could not be litigated. Grove v. The Hindquarter Corp., 45 Or App 781, 609 P2d 840 (1980)

In forcible entry and detainer action for possession of commercial premises, landlords could not recover attorney fees. Owen J. Jones & Son, Inc. v. Gospodinovic, 46 Or App 101, 610 P2d 1238 (1980)

Equitable defense may be raised in FED proceeding. Rose v. Webster, 51 Or App 293, 625 P2d 1329 (1981)

In FED action to recover commercial property, defendant cannot assert counterclaim unless counterclaim is authorized by statute. Class v. Carter, 293 Or 147, 645 P2d 536 (1982)

Law Review Citations

16 WLR 291 (1979)

Chapter 105

Atty. Gen. Opinions

Private process server in a forcible entry and detainer action, (1975) Vol 37, p 869


Source

Last accessed
Jun. 26, 2021