ORS 114.710
Protective order


(1)

If a surviving spouse has filed a motion or petition described in ORS 114.610 (Manner of making election), the surviving spouse or any person who has received any part of the decedent’s probate or nonprobate estate may request, at any time after the filing, that the court issue a protective order. The protective order shall prohibit or impose conditions on the transfer of property included in the augmented estate. The protective order may be served on any person holding property included in the augmented estate.

(2)

Upon the filing of a motion or petition under ORS 114.610 (Manner of making election), any person who has received any part of the decedent’s probate or nonprobate estate and who is required to make a contribution toward the satisfaction of the elective share may file a motion or petition with the court requesting a determination of the amount of the person’s proportionate contribution toward the satisfaction of the elective share. Upon that determination being made, the person may deposit with the court the amount so determined in the form of money or a bond or other security. The deposit discharges the person from all claims relating to the satisfaction of the elective share. In lieu of deposit with the court under this subsection the court may require that the money or security be deposited with a person designated by the court.

(3)

If a surviving spouse has filed a motion or petition described in ORS 114.610 (Manner of making election), and a notice of pendency of action under ORS 93.740 (Notice of lis pendens) is recorded, a temporary restraining order is issued under ORCP 79, or provisional process is issued under ORCP 83, an owner of the property that is subject to the notice, order or process may seek relief from the notice, order or process by providing a bond or other security to the court in such amount as the court may determine adequate to satisfy the person’s proportionate contribution toward the satisfaction of the elective share. [2009 c.574 §18]

Source
Last accessed
May. 15, 2020