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How To Help UCC Victims
By Ariana Rakhshani/KTVL.com

ROSEBURG, Ore.-- Roseburg businesses and services--helping people mourn.

Fred Meyer fed about 70 people last night, donated candles for the vigil, and cookies and juice for the blood drive.

It said it will fill the gap--wherever it is needed.

Subway--also stepping in to help. It donated almost a thousand dollars in sandwiches to first responders.

Community Health Alliance is providing mental health services to anyone affected directly or indirectly by the shooting.

"I'm just praying and thankful," Umpqua Community College Cambrea Chin said. "I'm a mother of two kids and I'm thankful I was able to go home to my kids."

For anyone looking to donate, a relief fund has been set up at Umpqua Bank. It's named "I Am UCC Relief Fund."

Bush, Clinton display the political divide over gun control

President Barack Obama gestures as he answers question from members of the media during a news conference in the State Dining Room of the White House in Washington, Friday, Oct. 2, 2015. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)

BILL BARROW, Associated Press
SERGIO BUSTOS, Associated Press

GREENVILLE, S.C. (AP) — Presidential hopeful Jeb Bush and other Republicans declared their opposition to stiffer gun laws Friday in the aftermath of the Oregon college mass shooting, while Democratic candidate Hillary Rodham Clinton called for a national movement to counter the power of the National Rifle Association.

Bush said more government isn't always the answer whenever tragedy strikes — "stuff happens, there's always a crisis." President Barack Obama called him out on that remark, which Bush said was not about theOregon shooting. "I think the American people should hear that," Obama said, and "can decide whether or not they consider that 'stuff happening.'"

Clinton told supporters at a South Florida community college that she would willingly take on the NRA in a bid to achieve "new, effective gun control measures."

"What is wrong with us," Clinton asked, "that we can't stand up to the NRA, to the gun lobby and the gun manufacturers they represent?"

Bush referred to the shooting that left 10 dead at the Oregon community college, including the gunman, while answering questions from South Carolina Attorney General Alan Wilson. The Republican attorney general, who hosted Bush at Furman University, first asked Bush about his stance on the Second Amendment, without reference to the school killings.

Emphasizing that he supports the Supreme Court's affirmation of bearing arms as an individual right, Bush talked about the many Floridians who have concealed-weapons permits and recalled receiving an award from the NRA. "Charlton Heston gave me a gun on stage in front of 15,000 people," he said. "That was pretty cool, to be honest with you."

Turning to the Oregon killings, he called them "heartbreaking" but added that "the impulse in Washington is to take people's civil rights away from us, and it won't solve the problem."

Wilson followed-up with his own reference to mass shootings, and Bush continued, "We're at a difficult time in our country, and I don't think more government is necessarily the answer to this.

"It's very sad to see, but I resist the notion — I had this challenge as governor — we have — stuff happens, there's always a crisis, and the impulse is to do something, and it's not necessarily the right thing to do."

Asked later about his comments, he told reporters they were "not related to Oregon — just clarity here." He appeared sensitive to the possibility of his comments becoming a controversy in themselves.

"Let's make sure here that we don't allow this to get out of control," he said. "There are all sorts of things that happen in life." He cited a child drowning in a pool whose parents then want legislative action. "Sometimes, you're imposing solutions to problems, and it doesn't fix the problem and takes away people's liberty and rights," Bush said. "That was the point I was trying to make."

To be sure, Bush's Republican rivals echoed his bottom line.

"Before we start calling for more laws, I think we ought to consider why we don't enforce the laws that we have?" Carly Fiorina said in Aiken, South Carolina. She said Obama's response was "premature at best and at worst a really unfortunate politicization of this tragedy."

For Clinton, it was an opportunity to draw a clear distinction. She called Thursday's mass murder "sickening" and said people should not be "afraid to go to college, a movie theater, Bible study."

The NRA, she said, "counts on really having an intense and dedicated group to scare politicians who say 'we will vote against you.'"

She credited her husband, former President Bill Clinton, for taking on the NRA and achieving tougher gun controls, and said, to roaring applause, "We are going to take them on again."

Obama spoke of a mismatch between Americans' willingness to tighten gun laws and the powerful influence of pro-gun groups.

"They know how to scare politicians," Obama said. "The American people are going to have to match them in their sense of urgency if we're going to actually stop this."

He said the Republican Party is "just uniformly opposed to all gun safety laws." He also suggested some of the opposition was personal, driven by critics who think any gun laws "are an assault on freedom or communistic or a plot by me to take over" and stay in power forever.

Even so, Democrats, too, have been a hard sell on gun control in Congress, an issue they have rarely pushed for years because it has been regarded as troublesome.


Bustos reported from Davie, Florida. Associated Press writers Josh Lederman in Washington, Meg Kinnard in Aiken, South Carolina, and Jill Colvin in Newark, New Jersey, contributed to this report.

Accident on Interstate 5 overpass causes backup
(MGN Online Photo)

By KTVL Staff/KTVL.com

MEDFORD-- Update 3:35 p.m.-- All lanes are clear and traffic should clear up shortly.

-- A three vehicle crash on the overpass near exit 30 on Interstate 5 is causing congestion and delays, according to Oregon Department of Transportation.

Traffic is backing up onto the interstate from the southbound off ramp due to the accident. Expect congestion and delays. 

Medford area traffic is advised to use alternate routes.

Victims in UCC shooting identified
Photos of some of the victims were posted at a press conference at 2:15 p.m. Friday, October 2, 2015. (KTVL/Jessica De Nova)

By KTVL Staff/KTVL.com

ROSEBURG, Ore.-- At a press conference at 2:15 p.m., Sheriff John Hanlin released the names of the victims of the shooting at Umpqua Community College Thursday that left 9 victims dead and 7 injured. The shooter has also died.

Lucero Alcaraz of Roseburg-- 19

Quinn Glen Cooper of Roseburg-- 18 

The family of Quinn Cooper released the following statement: "We are in shock this happened. Quinn was only 18 years old. He just graduated in June from RHS. Yesterday was his fourth day of college. Quinn was funny, sweet, compassionate and such a wonderful loving person. He always stood up for people. Quinn and his brother Cody are inseparable. Quinn was going to take his brown belt test on October 10th. He loved dancing and voice acting and playing Ingress with Cody, my oldest son. I don't know how we are going to move forward with our lives without Quinn. Our lives are shattered beyond repair. We sound our condolences to all the families who have been so tragically affected by this deranged gunman. No one should ever have to feel the pain we are feeling.

"Please remember the victims and their families. Please remember Quinn. Thank you. The Coopers."

Kim Saltmarsh Dietz of Roseburg-- 59

Lucas Eibel of Roseburg-- 18

The family of Lucas Eibel released a statement: "We have been trying to figure out how to tell everyone how amazing Lucas was, but that would take 18 years.

"Lucas loved FFA, volunteering at Wildlife Safari and Saving Grace animal shelter. He was an amazing soccer player. He graduated Roseburg High School with high academic marks. He was a Ford Family Foundation scholarship recipient. He was a UCC scholars award recipient. He was studying chemistry.

"Memorial donations can be made to Roseburg High School FFA and to the injured victims."

Jason Dale Johnson of Winston-- 34

The family of Jason Johnson released the following statement: "Jason Johnson, age 34, was proud to be a Christian. Jason recently enrolled in school at Umpqua Community College. Jason's mother said that Jason was proud of himself for enrolling in school, and so was his mom. They felt that Jason had finally found his path. His family says that he will be loved and missed."

Lawrence Levine of Glide, teacher-- 67

Sarena Dawn Moore of Myrtle Creek-- 44

Treven Taylor Anspach of Sutherlin-- 20 

Rebecka Ann Carnes of Myrtle Creek-- 18

Oregon gunman was Army dropout who studied mass shooters

Douglas County Sheriff John Hanlin listens to a reporters question during a news conference Friday, Oct. 2, 2015, in Roseburg, Ore., concerning the deadly shooting at Umpqua Community College. (AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli)

ROSEBURG, Ore. (AP) — The 26-year-old gunman who opened fire in a community college English class, killing nine, was an Army boot camp dropout who studied mass shooters before becoming one himself.

A day after the rampage in an Oregon timber town, authorities said Christopher Sean Harper-Mercer wore a flak jacket and brought at least six guns and five ammunition magazines to the school. Investigators found another seven guns at the apartment he shared with his mother.

Officials on Friday released the names, ages and brief biographical information about the nine dead, who ranged in age from 18 to 67 and included several freshmen and a teacher. They were sons and daughters, spouses and parents.

One of the freshmen was active in the Future Farmers of America and loved to play soccer. Another was on only his fourth day of college.

Grieving families began sharing details of their loved ones.

"We have been trying to figure out how to tell everyone how amazing Lucas was, but that would take 18 years," the family of Lucas Eibel, 18, said in a statement released through the Douglas County Sheriff's office.

Quinn Glen Cooper's family said their son had just started college.

"I don't know how we are going to move forward with our lives without Quinn," the Coopers said. "Our lives are shattered beyond repair."

Nine other people were wounded in the attack, officials said.

Harper-Mercer, who died during a shootout with police, was armed with handguns and a rifle, some of which were military grade. The weapons had been purchased legally over the past three years, some by him, others by relatives, said Celinez Nunez, assistant field agent for the Seattle division of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms.

Those who knew the shooter described a deeply troubled loner.

At a different apartment complex where Harper-Mercer and his mother lived in Southern California, neighbors remembered a quiet and odd young man who rode a red bike everywhere.

Reina Webb, 19, said the man's mother was friendly and often chatted with neighbors, but Harper-Mercer kept to himself. She said she occasionally heard him having temper tantrums in his apartment.

"He was kind of like a child so that's why his tantrums would be like kind of weird. He's a grown man. He shouldn't be having a tantrum like a kid. That's why I thought there was something — something was up," she said.

Harper-Mercer's social media profiles suggested he was fascinated by the Irish Republican Army, frustrated by traditional organized religion and that he tracked other mass shootings. In one post, he appeared to urge readers to watch the online footage of Vester Flanagan shooting two former colleagues live on TV in August in Virginia, noting "the more people you kill, the more you're in the limelight."

He may have even posted a warning. A message on 4chan — a forum where racist and misogynistic comments are frequent — warned of an impending attack, but it's unclear if it came from Harper-Mercer.

"Some of you guys are alright. Don't go to school tomorrow if you are in the northwest," an anonymous poster wrote a day before the shootings.

On Thursday morning, he walked into Snyder Hall at Umpqua Community College and began firing, shooting a teacher and students, many repeatedly. Survivors described a classroom of carnage, and one said he ordered students to state their religion before shooting them.

Students in a classroom next door heard several shots, one right after the other, and their teacher told them to leave.

"We began to run," student Hannah Miles said. "A lot of my classmates were going every which way. We started to run to the center of campus. And I turned around, and I saw students pouring out of the building."

An aunt of an Army veteran hit by several bullets said he tried to stop the gunman from entering the classroom.

Wanda Mintz said her 30-year-old nephew, Chris Mintz, a student at the college, fell to the floor and asked the shooter to stop. But, she said, he shot Mintz again and went inside.

Portland Fire and Rescue Lt. Rich Chatman, who is serving as a spokesman for the criminal investigation, said investigators were still processing the crime scene.

"As you can imagine, there is a tremendous amount of information and evidence for them to sort through," he said. "We have a very large team of investigators and forensic teams trying to process all of the information."

Chatman said several hundred investigators are involved, ranging from federal agencies such as the FBI and ATF to state, county and city law enforcement.

Several years ago, Harper-Mercer moved to Winchester, Oregon, from Torrance, California, with his mother, a nurse named Laurel Harper. His father, Ian Mercer, originally from the United Kingdom, told reporters outside his Tarzana, California, home, "I'm just as shocked as anybody at what happened."

At school in Oregon, "he was a typical Roseburg kid, kind of nerdy, kind of out there. Just himself," said Alex Frier, a stage manager at the college who said Harper-Mercer built sets for theater performances last semester.

A neighbor, Bronte Harte, said Harper-Mercer "seemed really unfriendly" and would "sit by himself in the dark in the balcony with this little light."

Harte said a woman she believed to be Mercer's mother also lived upstairs and was "crying her eyes out" Thursday.

The Army said Harper-Mercer flunked out of basic training in 2008.

Army spokesman Lt. Col. Ben Garrett said Harper-Mercer was in the military for a little over a month at Ft. Jackson, South Carolina, but was discharged for failing to meet the minimum standards.

Garrett did not say which standards Harper-Mercer failed. Generally, the Army requires recruits to pass physical fitness tests and to be in generally good physical and mental health. Recruits must also pass a multiple-choice test covering science, math, reading comprehension and other topics.

In Washington, President Barack Obama lamented the government's inability to pass stricter gun laws even after attacks like the one in Oregon.

At a news conference Friday at the White House, Obama said he plans to keep talking about the issue and "will politicize it" because inaction is itself a political decision the U.S. is making.

He said it's impossible to identify mentally ill people likely to perpetrate mass shootings ahead of time. The only thing the U.S. can do, he explained, is ensure they don't have an arsenal available "when something in them snaps."


Mendoza reported from Santa Cruz. Associated Press writers Steven Dubois, Jonathan J. Cooper and Rachel La Corte in Portland; Tami Abdollah and Gosia Wozniacka in Roseburg; Michael R. Blood in Torrance, California; Rebecca Boone in Boise, Idaho; and Eric Tucker in Washington, D.C., contributed to this report.

Sheriff maintains support for gun rights after mass shooting

A sign honoring those killed in a fatal shooting at Umpqua Community College, is displayed Friday, Oct. 2, 2015, in Roseburg, Ore.  (AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli)

JEFF BARNARD, Associated Press

ROSEBURG, Ore. (AP) — This small town in southern Oregon's timber country strongly supports gun rights, and that hasn't changed for the county's top law enforcement officer since a gunman killed nine people at a local community college.

Douglas County Sheriff John Hanlin told CNN on Friday that his position on gun control had not shifted following Thursday's shooting at Umpqua Community College in Roseburg, which is in a politically conservative region west of the Cascade Range.

He spoke out against state and federal gun control legislation last year, telling a legislative committee that mandating background checks for private, person-to-person gun sales would not prevent criminals from getting firearms.

Hanlin also sent a letter to Vice President Joe Biden in 2013, after a shooter killed 20 children and six adults at a Newtown, Connecticut, elementary school. Hanlin said he and his deputies would refuse to enforce new gun-control restrictions "offending the constitutional rights of my citizens."

The community, where people like to hunt deer, elk and bear, echoes his push to protect gun rights.

"I carry to protect myself — the exact same reason this happened," said Casey Runyan, referring to the Thursday's shooting. Runyan carries a Glock 29 pistol everywhere he goes.

"All my friends agree with me. That's the only kind of friends I have," said Runyan, a disabled Marine Corps veteran.

Retired U.S. Army nurse Donice "Maggie Rose" Smith, who also hosts a talk show on Internet radio, said she and her husband, a retired Army captain, chose Douglas County for their retirement because of a low crime rate and strong local support for First and Second Amendment rights.

J.C. Smith said barring people from carrying guns on campus made it particularly vulnerable to a "lone wolf" attack.

"With current world events, (armed people) would keep the ground safer," he said.

The school has a policy of no guns on campus and did not feel the need for an armed security presence, Umpqua Community College interim President Rita Cavin said.

"This is an anomaly and a tragedy," she said of the shooting.

At a candlelight vigil for the victims of the shooting, former student Sam Sherman said Roseburg was a "poor town, a mill town." Oregon's timber industry went into a tailspin 25 years ago as protection for the northern spotted owl reduced national forest logging and automation took over jobs.

"People don't generally aspire to greater things here," she said. "So having a place you can go to do that is a big deal. For something that terrible to happen at such a small school is frustrating."


Associated Press videographer Manuel Valdes contributed to this report.

Aunt of wounded victim: Nephew tried to stop college shooter

GOSIA WOZNIACKA, Associated Press
ALLEN G. BREED, Associated Press

ROSEBURG, Ore. (AP) — An Army veteran tried to stop the gunman from entering a classroom during the deadly rampage at a community college here and was shot at least five times, according to the man's aunt.

After Chris Mintz fell to the floor, wounded, he looked up at the shooter, said it was son's birthday and asked the gunman to stop, Wanda Mintz told The Associated Press on Friday.

"He's lucky to be alive, and we're grateful he's alive," she said of her 30-year-old nephew, a student at the college.

Mintz was recuperating at a hospital in Roseburg.

In an interview with ABC News, he said: "I just hope that everyone else is OK. I'm just worried about everyone else."

Speaking by phone from her home in Randelman, North Carolina, Wanda Mintz got a description of what happened from her nephew's girlfriend.

She said Chris Mintz went through seven hours of surgery and is expected to survive.

"Chris is a tough guy," she said.

She said Chris Mintz was in class at Umpqua Community College when he heard gunshots.

"He was in the military and knew what it was," she said.

Chris Mintz told other students to remain calm and went to the door as the shooter came across the hallway.

His aunt said the gunman shot her nephew three times at the door. After Chris Mintz fell, he told the armed man, "It's my son's birthday today. Don't do this.'"

The gunman then shot him at least twice more and proceeded into the classroom.

She said her nephew tried to crawl away but couldn't move because of his wounds.

He was hit in both legs, his stomach, the back and in the hand, but the bullets did not hit any of his vital organs, she said.

He has two rods in his legs, she said, and is going to be in a wheelchair for the foreseeable future.

"It's going to be a long, long recovery," said Wanda Mintz.

She said she spoke with her nephew briefly Friday morning. She said he told her he was in a lot of pain.

Chris Mintz was born and raised in Randelman, about an hour and a half west of Raleigh, North Carolina. His son, Tyrik, turned 6 on the day of the rampage, Wanda Mintz said.

Chris Mintz was in the Army, stationed at Fort Benning, Georgia, then moved about nine years ago to a base in the West. He never saw combat, his aunt said.

She said he's an athlete and was studying body building and nutrition.

Chris Mintz left the military a few years ago and was a part-time student at Umpqua, she said.

Mike Gwaltney, a swim coach at the YMCA where Mintz worked, said he wasn't surprised to hear how Mintz, a fellow veteran, reacted.

"It's something that Chris and many others are trained to do," he said. "He's a pretty tough cookie."

Gwaltney said he saw Mintz at the hospital as he was coming out of surgery.

"For the most part, he was in very good spirits," Gwaltney said.


Breed reported from Raleigh, North Carolina; AP reporter Alina Hartounian contributed from Phoenix.

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