Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon on July 13, 2005 · Page 2
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Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon · Page 2

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Salem, Oregon
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Wednesday, July 13, 2005
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Page 2
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Wednesday, July 13, 2005 OREGON Statesman Journal 7C OREGON CITY Step-grandmother faces murder charge in boy's death OHIZDGnffilD Christine CofFman led police to missing boy's body Saturday heavily wooded stretch of road about 25 miles from the boy's suburban home in Milwaukie. The child's mother reported him missing July ty grand jury. Christine Coff-man, 43, who appeared via closed-circuit TV did not enter a plea during a court appearance. She was being held '2J tSmmJirmti Jenny Cooke, the attorney for Coffman, said that her client was suffering emotionally. "My client has been on suicide watch; I think that says everything you need to know about her mental state," she told reporters outside the courtroom. The child's mother, Laura Acevedo, and her husband, Daniel Acevedo, who is Christine Coffman's son, did not appear in court Tuesday. According to police, Daniel Acevedo had not contacted his mother as of last week. later, when she arrived at the house without him, her T-shirt stained with a red substance. Neighbors and family members searched for the boy before Coffman led police to his body July 9. An autopsy indicated the boy died of one or more blows to the head. No other details about the death have been released. Clackamas County Chief Deputy District Attorney Greg Horner declined to give information after the Tuesday hearing. Coffman Matal By Rukmini Callimachi The Associated Press A 43-year-old woman accused of killing her 4-year-old step-grandson and leaving his body in the woods was indicted on a charge of aggravated murder Tuesday by a Clackamas Coun without bail at the Clackamas County jail, where she has been on suicide watch since her arrest more than a week ago. Coffman led police to the body of Matal Sanchez off a 6. The step-grandmother had left the house that day, and police initially assumed that the child was with her. Investigators questioned Coffman upon her return three hours ,Agf?5 lVnfinishe4 Furniture of Oregon Z PORTLAND Got REAL WOOD Furniture? lui t-tiu WE DO! In fart, WE'RE the only CERTIFIED REAL WOOD FURNITURE STORE in the Valley! An4 let us CUSTOM FINISH your purchase to YOUR. Colors! Abortion foes seek to reopen case on 'Wanted' posters i-irmnririi -hit in Kj .TMJS INVESTMENT COMPANY MC. UGuoiiui iiioiiiiLuuuii uy uic I cuciai Deposit Insurance Corp. (FDIC). Rates and availability are subject to change. There may be a substantial penalty for early withdrawal. 195 Liberty St. SE Salem, OR 97301 503-399-1333 Members SIPC & NASD rr spici mm m (fff (503) 463-5980 CLEANING AND RESTORATION, LLC $11 Owwumt (712yds) Get 1yd FREE & FREE Delivery al doctors. Maria Vullo, the lawyer for Planned Parenthood and the abortion doctors, said the anti-abortion activists have been "refiling the case over and over again." "I don't believe that the court this morning is accepting fheir efforts to relitigate the case," she said. The Wild West-style poster named 13 abortion doctors, including three in Oregon, underneath the headline, "Wanted." A related Web site, titled the "Nuremberg Files," declared the doctors guilty of crimes against humanity and listed their addresses and phone numbers. Four physicians, claiming they feared for their lives, sued under racketeering laws and a 1994 federal law that makes it illegal to incite violence against abortion doctors. They pointed to Dr. Bayard Britton, who was shot and killed, along with his bodyguard, by an abortion protester outside a Pensacola, Fla., abortion clinic in July 1994 after his name appeared on a similar poster. Florida executed Paul Hill, 49, in September 2003 for the murders. Abortion opponents called the posters a form of protest. "If you read them, there is no threat," said Portland resident Paul DeParrie, who helped craft the poster at the heart of the legal battle. Group wants $108.5 million ruling overturned By Rukmini Callimachi The Associated Press Anti-abortion activists who were ordered by a federal jury to pay $108.5 million in damages after creating a set of "Wanted" posters listing the names and addresses of a dozen doctors are asking a federal court to revisit the case. The activists, who claimed that the posters were protected by the First Amendment, want the court to reconsider the punitive damages awarded in the case, according to attorneys. A three-judge panel of the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Portland heard arguments Tuesday and is expected to rule within the next several months. In 2002, the 9th Circuit ruled that the posters and an accompanying Web site constituted an illegal threat. But the activists claim that a recent ruling by the U.S. Supreme Court significantly raised the bar on what constitutes true intimidation. "Now you have to specifically intend to cause harm," said Edward White, a lawyer representing the abortion foes, who were first sued in 1995 by Planned Parenthood and sever , $ i FULL HOUSE i PACKAGE SO VARIETIES OF STONE Largest Selection of Natural Stone & Organic Garden Products in the Salem Metro Area. DELIVERED OR YOU HAUL I Reg. $119 (up ro 4 areas, main 1 level only) s.J ABOVE PRICES INCLUDE Thorough steam cleaning using the latest Hi-Tec CSlI JOT OltiBT SpBCISlS equipment, ngrn mmnure moving upon request a deodorizer. For heavy soiled carpets we offer a variety ol Restoration Servicas starting at ROCK & FOREST 20cs.l. All rooms over 20Os.f. count as two. "4n" " .- - "CfllL OS TODAY FOR fl BETTER YARD T0M0RR0VV" 6242 Portland Rd., Salem (503) 390-6337 or (503) 399-1699 Deiiwfy for Saiaa metro ana only. Certain mtridioM ippiy. 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Wyden spokesman Josh Kar-don said that the senator and Bass met last summer when Bass traveled to Oregon on a business trip to meet with Michael Powell, who owns Powell's City of Books in Portland. Bass and her father are co-owners of The Strand, which is one of the largest used-book stores in the United States. Kardon said Wyden and Bass V I J lozen u M Li tr II JkS with this I I I I with this !' r Do nut L: I VSM MM IT "3 LJi ll w m mm k.- i i Wyden gj.st marriage for Bass, 44. Wyden, 56, has two children from a previous marriage: Adam, 21, and Lilly, 16. He and his first wife, Laurie Oseran, separated in 1999 after 20 years of marriage and later divorced. Wyden was elected to Congress in 1980 when he won a . U.S. House seat. He was elected to the Senate in 1996. coupon coupon i t fc JSONUTS I 4 J :$i99 I tj Limit U ui kA Limit 1 MCI. Not valid wrin any other offers. I i 1 1 vdmj wiui diiy uiim ui'eis. Includes one gallon antifreeze. Includes system recharge and serv ice check. 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