Shade Tree Apartments, Sacramento, CA

Published by the Department of Housing and Urban Development, Office of Inspector General on 1996-12-24.

Below is a raw (and likely hideous) rendition of the original report. (PDF)

                                                                      Issue Date
                                                                           December 24, 1996
                                                                      Audit Case Number

TO:         William F. Bolton, Director, Multifamily Division, Sacramento Area Office, 9GHM

FROM:       Mark Pierce, Senior Auditor, 9AGA

SUBJECT: Shade Tree Apartments
         Multifamily Mortgagor Operations
         Sacramento, California

We reviewed financial activities of the mult
                                          ifamily project known as Shade Tree Apartments (project
number 136-35541) located in Sacramento, California. We found that project cash was improperly
used to make payments on a second deed of trust and to reimburse the management agentrfo
unsupported and excessive costs. Also, the owner improperly retained some project cash. eTh
misused monies contributed to the project's financial weakness and deferred maintenance.

The objective of HUD's mortgage insurance programs for multifamily housing is to assist ineth
construction, rehabilitation or preserva
                                       tion of rental or cooperative housing. In consideration for the
mortgage insurance, the owner agrees to various controls over the housing's operations. Thes       e
requirements are contained or referenced in a contract known as a regulatory agreement. Som        e
requirements include limits on use of project assets, proper project upkeep, and maintenancef o
accounting records.

In 1978 HUD's Federal Housing Administration insured a 6.8 million dollar mortgage loan foreth
project, known then as Little Oak Apartments, under Section 221(d)(4) of theNational Housing Act.
On December 31, 1984 College Oaks, a general partnership, purchased the project from Little Oak
Apartments Investors, a limited partnership. In addition to cash, the seller accepted a promissory
note for $1,160,000 from the buyer, who assumed the HUD-insured mortgage loan with a balance
of $6.6 million.

The new owner consists of four different general partnerships or joint vent
                                                                          ures: College Oaks, Camp-
bell Associates, Woodland Associates, and Westgate Associates. The entities had entered into a
"Little Oaks Apartments Operations Agreement" in December 1984 tocquire  a     the project, which they
subsequently renamed. In 1990 the Campbell Ass      ociates partnership divided into two partnerships,
with interest in Shade Tree given to Campbell Associates II. Several individuals or couples hav     e
interest in at least three of the entities. One investor, Doris
                                                             Davis, has the responsibility for manage-
ment and control of the routine business activities for all the entities.

The project is located on 16 acres in Sacramento, California and is adjacent to the American River
Junior College. The project includes 296 partments
                                           a          and has amenities such as a recreation room,
tennis courts, a jacuzzi, and several pools.The owner has contracts with HUD for subsidizing rents
of qualified low-income residents, under the Section 8 program, for 210 of the housing units. The
first contract was effective in 1979 and cov
                                           ers 60 units. A second contract covering 150 more units
                                     Shade Tree Apartments

  began September 1993. The contractsrequire the owner to maintain the units and related facilities
  so as to provide decent, safe and sanitary housing.

  Doris Davis, Inc., located in San Jose, California, provided management agen
                                                                            t services to the project
  for the new owner. In 1992 the independent firm of Porta Management Group, a Californi           a
  corporation located in Sacramento, began managing the project. (Porta had its name changed to
  PMG Real Estate Management & Consulting in September 1995.)

  The project has experienced high vacancy rates as well as significant maintenance and financia       l
  problems. A January 1993 physical inspection by HUD    identified a vacancy rate of 25 percent. Fifty
  vacant units (17 percent) required substantial repair before they
                                                                  could be made ready for occupancy.
  Three years later and over twoyears since the second Section 8 contract award, a HUD inspection
  showed 26 vacant units. This was equivalent to a vacancy rate of nearly nine percent. Th            e
  inspector observed that, while major improvements had been made, the project was       still affected
  by age obsolescenceand deterioration. There was much deferred maintenance that affected curb
  appeal and vacancy.

  For many years the project has experienced significant "surpl
                                                            us cash" deficiencies due to high levels
  of project payables relative to available cash.

                                 OBJECTIVE AND METHODOLOGY
  The purpose of our review was to determine whether an
                                                      y improper use of project assets contributed
  to the project's financial and physical problems. The review generally covered the period January
  1, 1991 through May 31, 1996.

  We conducted the review in accordance with generally accepted government auditing standards
  The primary methodologies for this work included:

         •   Analysis of audited financial statements of the project, discussions with the publi
             accountant performing the audits, and review of the accountant's working papers pre
             pared during those audits.

         •   Interviews of multifamily asset management staff at the HUD Sacramento office an
             review of documents there that concerned the project.

         •   Interviews of the owner's principal Doris Davis and various employees of the manage
             ment agent.

         •   Consideration of the project'sinternal control structure and assessment of risk exposure
             to determine review procedures. We did not evaluate control effectiveness because of
             the limited nature of the review.

         •   Examination of accounting records and supporting documentation for selected financial
             activities and transactions.

         •   A visit to the project to observe its condition.

  We also obtained and considered comments on our preliminary conclusions from Doris Davis, the
  management agent, and HUD asset management staff. Written comments obtained from Ms      .
  Davis's attorney and the agent are included as appendices to this report.

MEMORANDUM REPORT                                                                    97-SF-212-1001
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                                    Shade Tree Apartments

                                       RESULTS OF AUDIT
  FINDING - Improper Use of Assets Contributed To the Project's Financial Weakness an d
         Deferred Maintenance

  Project assets of $114,292 were used in violation of the regulatory agreement between January 1,
  1991 and May 31, 1996. These consisted of $79,989 disbursed to  an ownership entity on a deed-of-
  trust note, $11,024 paid for excessinterest paid on personal lines of credit used to finance owner
  advances, $3,492 cash account taken by the partners, and $19,787 of excessive and unsupported
  costs charged by the management g    aent. Owner advances made through 1994 and agent refunds
  mitigated a small fraction theseacts. Nevertheless, improper use of project assets since then con-
  tributed to its financial weakness and deteriorated physical condition. As a result, some residents
  were exposed to substandard conditions and HUD's insurance risk was raised. This occurre       d
  because the owner and management agent disregarded the regulatory agreement.

  LIMITS ON USE OF PROJECT FUNDS. In consideration for the insurance endorsement of the project's
  mortgage loan, the owner agreed to be bound by a regulat
                                                        ory agreement with HUD. The agreement
  states that the owner will not, without HUD approval:

         •   Pay out any project funds for other than the insured loan and for
                                                                            reasonable operating
             expenses and necessary repairs, except from surplus cash, and

         •   Receive any distributions of project assets unless from surplus cash. A distribution
                                                                                                s i
             defined as the withdrawal of any project assets for all but necessary and reasonable
             expenses to operate and maintain the project.

  HUD publications help define reasonable operating expenses and necessary repairs, principally in
  handbook 4381.5 REV-2,The Management Agent Handbook (and its predecessor 4381.5 REV-1)
  and handbook 4370.2 REV-1, Financial Operations and Accounting Procedures for Insured
  Multifamily Projects.

  For the period covered by our audit,distributions were prohibited because the project consistently
  had surplus cashdeficiencies as shown below.

                                        As of         Deficiency
                                       Dec. 31
                                        1990             $79,466
                                        1991           $105,231
                                        1992           $119,431
                                        1993           $100,313
                                        1994             $97,081
                                        1995           $104,153

  SECOND DEED OF TRUST. The current owner partiallyfinanced its purchase of the project on Decem-
  ber 31, 1984 with a second deed-of-trust note of $1,160,000 to the seller. This second deed was
  replaced in January 1992 with a $1½ million loan from Campbell Associates II, a part owner of the

MEMORANDUM REPORT                                                                  97-SF-212-1001
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                                            Shade Tree Apartments

  project. Consistent with the regulatory agreement and as required by HUD, the loan agreement
  prohibit making payments with project funds unless from surplus cash.

  Nevertheless, thepublic accountant engaged to audit the project's 1995 financial statements iden-
  tified improper payments of$79,989 (consisting of seven monthly payments of $11,427) made on
  the Campbell note. The owner stopped making the payments when the public accountant advised
  that they were in violation ofthe regulatory agreement. We identified no other project payments on
  this note, but the owner has not repaid the amount.

  EXCESS INTEREST . On March 1, 1993 HUD authorized the use of project funds to pay for the interest
  expenses on personal lines of credits by three principals of the owner.  The lines of credit were
  ostensibly for the purpose of funding needed repairs. For the period from November 1991        o t
  February 1996, the project paid $87,416 in interest on the lines of credit.

  Although the project paid the interest due on these personal accounts, we found that not all of the
  draws on these accounts during this period were for the project. Some of these draws were used
  by owner principals to fund other projects or ac
                                                 tivities. Only $282,569 of the draws went to the proj-
  ect while the draws totaled $633,188.

  Nevertheless, the interest paid by the project of $87,416 was not based on a proper allocation .
  Entire monthly interest payments were chargedot the project on a "hit-or-miss" basis: some months
  the project was not charged for interest paid, and some months the project was charged foreth
  entire interest charge. Based on the amounts of the draws actually advanced to the project,e w
  determined that the project should only have been charged $76,392, or $11,024 less thaneth
  amount paid.

  CASH ACCOUNT TAKEN. Doris Davis, Inc. did not turn over the $3,492 balance     in the project operating
  account to Porta when it took over management of the project. Instead Davis commingled non            -
  project funds in the account and used it for joint financial
                                                            activities of several principals of the owner.
  The project accounting records show the transaction as a reduction of owner advances.

  ASSET MANAGEMENT FEES. In December 1992 Doris Davis, Inc. turned over management agen       t
  responsibilities for the project to Porta Management Group. Porta subsequently provided the lful
  range of services normally providedby an agent. From January 1993 to December 1995, however,
  Davis received $40,872 for asset management fees.

  The asset management fees were for such functions as making onsite inspections, reviewing and
  authorizing proposed weekly cash disbursements and follow-up of repairs, and review of monthl       y
  profit and loss statement and annual financial reports. These functions are associated h            wit
  managing and protecting assets of the ownership entityand overseeing the management agent's
  performance. According to section 6.41 of handbook 4381.5 REV-2, such costs may only be paid
  from funds available for distribution in accordance
                                                    with the regulatory agreement. The payments for
  these fees stopped after December 1995 when the HUD Sacrame      nto office notified Doris Davis, Inc.
  that the asset management fees violated the regulatory agreement.

         This authorization was rescinded February 16, 1996.

        The asset management fees were disclosed inaudited financial statements submitted to HUD. The HUD Sacramento
  office noted the disclosure in the 1995 financial statements, and on February 16, 1996 notified Doris Davis to discontinue
  the payments.

MEMORANDUM REPORT                                                                                     97-SF-212-1001
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                                      Shade Tree Apartments

  Nevertheless, HUD was previously aware of and had condoned these fees, thus we are not taking
  exception with the fees paid through 1995. A former HUD official responsible for monitoringeth
  project said that the fee arrangement was co
                                             nsidered acceptable because Porta was inexperienced
  with HUD requirements, and itwas thought that Davis's assistance would be useful. However, this
  was intended to be a short-term arrangement only.

  EXCESSIVE AND UNSUPPORTED AGENT COSTS. In addition to obtaining reimbursement for necessary
  products and services for the project and collecting the management fee, HUD    permits the agent
  to use project funds to pay for "front-line" management activities. However, the managemen      t
  certification form (contained in handbook 4381.5 REV-2) requires the agent to: not impos       e
  surcharges or administrative fees in addition to actual costs; ensure all
                                                                        expenses are reasonable and
  necessary; obtain materials, suppliesand services on terms most advantageous to the project; and
  have records available to support the reasonableness of charges by identity-of-interest entities.

  An identity-of-interest company of the agent, BOSS ervice
                                                     S      and Supply, Inc., provides all "front-line"
  employees for the project as well as some of its services and materials. The management agent,
  however, used project funds to pay BOSS $19,787 for the following excessive and unsupporte        d

                          Cost Item          Amount       Excessive       Not
                                              Billed                    Supported
                    Credit reports              $9,232                      $7,630
                    Printed forms                2,791                         706
                    Photocopies                  2,368                       2,368
                    Postage                      2,472                       2,472
                    Payroll-related costs      106,124        $6,611
                              Total           $122,987        $6,611       $13,176

          Credit reports. The project was charged $20 forcredit reports. The agent provided us with
  an invoice from thecredit report company to BOSS that supported costs of $3.47 per credit check.
  This only supports $1,602 of the charges. The agent claimed that additional costs are involved ,
  including equipment, software, and staffime
                                           t reviewing the report. However, the agent staff did not
  have documentation supporting these additional costs.

           Printed forms. In addition to forms directly orderedand paid for by the project, the agent
  billed the project $1,262 for forms purchased by OSS
                                                   B    and ostensibly provided to the project. Each
  month BOSS would prepare an invoice itemizing the quantity and unit price of the forms. The unit
  prices, however, were arbitrary amounts and the quantities were based on estimates.    The agent
  provided us records that showed the actual costs of recent purchases of   forms by BOSS. These
  records showed that the unit prices charged by BOSS were higher than its costs. Based oneth
  average markup, we estimate that the excessive costs charged to the project were $706. The agent
  claimed there were other costs involved such as taxes and freight but provided no documentation
  to support these costs. While the method used to determine the quantities was not adequate, we
  considered the quantities to be reasonable and took no exception with them.

         Photocopies. Photocopies were charged based on arbitrary quantities and
                                                                               a unit cost of 20¢
  which the agent could not support. While it was evident that some photocopying was done for the

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                                              Shade Tree Apartments

  project (such as monthly accounting reports sent to the owner), the unsupported quantities did not
  seem reasonable and the per-unit charge seemed well above cost.

         Postage. Postage was arbitrarily charged at the rate of 20¢ per dwelling. The agent could
  not document the actual costs. These monthly charges were in addition to itemized (and supported)
  postage and freight charges paid by the project.

         Payroll-related costs. During its 1994 and 1995 audits, the publicaccountant found that
  BOSS had overcharged the project for payroll taxes, workmen's com
                                                                  pensation and health insurance.
  As a result, the owner negotiated a cost reduction of $6,611 consisting of $3,760 for 1994 dan
  $2,851 for 1995. These excess costs have beenreimbursed to the project.

  MITIGATING EFFECT OF OWNER ADVANCES . The above misuses of project assets occurred from 1991
  to 1996; however, the owner advanced substantial funds ($282,569) to the project through 199      4
  which mitigated all the misuse through that year, after which advances ceased. Nevertheless, the
  effect of any offset reduces the allocable interest of the lines of credit that were
                                                                                    the source of the
  advances. Thus, the offset reduces the amount of exceptions from $114,292 to $101,934.

                                   Issue                    Amount of           Less            Net of
                                                            Exception           Offset          Offset
                     Second deed of trust                       $79,989                         $79,989
                     Excess interest                              11,024        -$3,958           14,982
                     Cash account taken                            3,492           3,492                  0
                     Excessive/unsupported                        19,787         12,824               6,963
                     agent costs
                                   Total                      $114,292          $12,358        $101,934

  EFFECTS. The asset misuse contributed tothe project's weak financial condition and reduced funds
  available to make necessary repairs despite advances made by the owner and the increase      n i
  Section 8 subsidies.

  As noted earlier, theproject consistently experienced significant surplus cash deficiencies, and the
  average working capital deficit was $176,000 for the last seven years. Long-vacant apartment    s
  contributed to this weakfinancial position. On June 21, 1996 we observed the interiors for 8 of the
  26 vacant units (9% vacancy).++ Five of these unitswere being readied for occupancy, but the other
  three had been vacant for several years because rehabilitation work had not been done. eTh
  resident manager told us that completion of repair work depends on the availability of funds.n I
  August 1996 the resident manager told us that several units that had been vacant for years dha
  finally been made ready for occupancy.

         This includes $2,851 of excessive payroll-related costs already reimbursed to the project.

       The project's vacancy had improved from 50 to 26 units between July 1993 (two months before the second Section
  8 contract that increased the number of potential subsidized units from 60 to 210) and June 1996. The January 1996 HUD
  inspection also noted 26 vacancies, which was still considered high.

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                                    Shade Tree Apartments

  The project is 27 years old and has beenaffected by age obsolescence. In addition, the physical
  deterioration of the building components and equipment is apparent. HUD's January 1996 physical
  inspection concluded that the project's overall physical condition was "satisfactory"; however   ,
  significant maintenance and replacement was necessary such as replacing roofs and gutters        ,
  repaving parking lot, and replacing carpets and appliances. The old appliances had margina        l
  performance and were missing parts. An October 1996 HUD inspection gave the project a "below
  average" rating. Although the inspection noted some effort to improve the project, it still had much
  deferred maintenance. The inspector estimated repair costs totaling over $212,000, includin      g
  $154,000 for roofs and $22,000 for rehabilitation of vacant units.
  As a result, of these conditions some residents were subjected to substandard conditions. Further,
  HUD's insurance risk was raised since the value of the mortgaged property was lessened byeth
  obsolescence and deferred maintenance.

  CAUSE OF THESE ACTS. The violations to the regulatory agreement occurred generally because of
  disregard of HUD requirements. Davis Doristold us that she believed that payments on the second
  mortgage were appropriate if the HUD-insuredmortgage was current. Also, neither Davis nor Porta
  had set up proper systems to allocate interest and certain payroll-related costs to the project  .
  Further, Porta did not recognize the need for set
                                                 ting up a system to track actual costs for purchases
  made on the project's behalf by its BOSS affiliate.

  OWNER/AGENT COMMENTS AND OIG EVALUATION . This report reflects our final conclusions after
  obtaining and considering comments from the owner, the management agent, and HUD asse    t
  management staff. Appendices A and B contain written comments on our preliminary conclusions
  obtained from the owner's attorney Levy, Levy & Levy, and the agent.

  While the HUD staff indicated concurrence with us, the responses from the owner's attorney dan
  agent were often contentious.

         Second deed of trust. The attorney states that the second deed of trust loan provide    d
         funds to improve and benefit the project. The owner mistak
                                                                 enly believed that the project had
         a positive cash flow that could be used topay the interest. However, the owner contends
         there was no harm to the project.

         The loan proceeds were not available for the project because
                                                                    they were needed to pay of the
         loan arising from the project's purchase. The project was harmed because needed main-
         tenance was deferred to make prohibited payments with project funds on the new second.

         Excess interest. The attorney states that the proceeds from the lines of credit were used
         to pay for project repairs.

         Only part of the proceeds obtained from the lines of credit were used for project purposes.
         The audit takes exception with only the excess interest charges related to the borrowe d
         funds not used for project purposes.

         Cash account taken. The attorney states that the cash in the account kept by Doris Davis
         had been retained in project accounts.

         The owner never provided records to us showing the disposition or status of the funds from
         this account. The bank statements provided with the attorney's response do not include the
         account in question. We concluded that the funds in the account were improperly handled
         based principally on information provided by the owner's public accountant who performed
         the audits of the annual financial statements. The accountant stated that the amountf o

MEMORANDUM REPORT                                                                  97-SF-212-1001
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                                    Shade Tree Apartments

         owner contributions in the 1994 statements was reduced by the $3,492 because ". . . sthi
         account was no longer used as a project operating account, but as a partnership account."

         Asset management fees. The attorney states that the HUD officia
                                                                       ls were aware of the joint-

         HUD intended that the arrangement be temporary. Porta  told us that they have been pro-
         viding full managementservices, and we concluded that the services provided by Doris are
         principally asset management in nature.

         Excessive/unsupported agent costs. The agent claims that the charges were fair an      d
         based on standard industry practice. The cost per credit report is $20 when includin   g
         hardware, software, and employee time obtaining and reviewing each report. Costsf o
         printed forms is basedon actual costs. Photocopy costs at $59 are reasonable. As for the
         payroll-related costs, the problem with its reconciliation process was corrected in 1996.

         The agent has already reimbursed the excessive payroll-related costs of 1994 and 1995
         The agent, however, still has not provided evidence that the charges for credit reports
         printed forms, and photocopies are reasonable. The agent has the burden for maintaining
         documentation showing that the charges were reasonable and necessary.

  RECOMMENDATIONS . We recommend that HUD:

         A. Obtain compensation from the owner and agent and determine what portion maye b
            returned to the project, and what conditions or restrictions will be imposed for usef o
            those funds, to cure its financial and physical needs.

         B. If the owner will be authorized ot resume using project funds to reimburse for interest on
            the lines of credit, require the owner to establish a proper system for determining eth
            amount of interest allocable to the project.

         C. Not approve a resumption of fees for Doris Davis, Inc.

         D. Instruct the agent to stopall unsupported charges for reimbursements until it has estab-
            lished systems to properly document actual costs and agrees not to charge the project
            surcharges or administrative fees.

  If you have any questions, please contact senior auditor Mark Pierce at 415-436-8101.

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                    Shade Tree Apartments

                                                APPENDIX A

                      OWNER COMMENTS

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                                                APPENDIX A

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                                                APPENDIX A

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                                                APPENDIX A

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                                                    APPENDIX B


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                    Shade Tree Apartments

                                                APPENDIX B

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                                                APPENDIX B

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                    Shade Tree Apartments

                                                APPENDIX B

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                                 Shade Tree Apartments

                                                                                APPENDIX C


  Director, Multifamily Housing Division, Sacramento Area Office, HUD
  Chief, Multifamily Asset Management Branch, Sacramento Area Office, HUD
  Chief Attorney, Sacramento Area Office, HUD
  Counsel, California State Office, HUD
  Secretary's Representative, HUD
  Area Coordinator, Sacramento Area Office, HUD
  Director, Accounting Division, California State Office, HUD
  Office of Comptroller, Texas State Office, HUD
  Housing-FHA Comptroller, HUD
  Director, Participation and Compliance Division, HUD
  Director, Housing Finance Analysis Division, HUD
  Assistant to the Deputy Secretary for Field Management, HUD
  Chief Financial Officer, HUD
  Deputy Chief Financial Officer for Finance, HUD
  Acquisitions Librarian, HUD
  Director, Housing and Comm. Dev. Issue Area, U.S. General Accounting Office
  Porta Management Group (PMG Real Estate Management & Consulting)
  College Oaks Investors

MEMORANDUM REPORT                                                           97-SF-212-1001
                                         Page 17
                    U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development
                                      Office of Inspector General
                               450 Golden Gate Avenue, P.O. Box 36003
                                 San Francisco, California 94102-3448

                                          December 24, 1996


FROM:        Mark Pierce, Senior Auditor, 9AGA

SUBJECT: Shade Tree Apartments
         Multifamily Mortgagor Operations
         Sacramento, California
         Memorandum Report 97-SF-212-1001

(   )   Director, Multifamily Housing Division, Sacramento Area Office, 9GHM                      1
(   )   Chief, Multifamily Asset Management Branch, Sacramento Area Office, 9GHML                 2
(   )   Chief Attorney, Sacramento Area Office, 9GC                                               1
(   )   Counsel, California State Office, 9AC                                                     1
(   )   Secretary's Representative, 9AS                                                           1
(   )   Area Coordinator, Sacramento Area Office, 9GS                                             1
(   )   Director, Accounting Division, California State Office, 9AFF                              1
(   )   Office of Comptroller (Attn: K. Brockington), Texas State Office, 6AF                     1

(   )   Housing-FHA Comptroller, HF (room 5132)                                                   3
(   )   Director, Participation and Compliance Division, HSLP (room 9164)                         1
(   )   Director, Housing Finance Analysis Division, REF (room 8204)                              1
(   )   Assistant to the Deputy Secretary for Field Management, SDF (room 7106)                   1
(   )   Chief Financial Officer, F (room 10164)                                                   2
(   )   Deputy Chief Financial Officer for Finance, FF (room 10166)                               2
(   )   Acquisitions Librarian, Library, AS (room 8141)                                           1

( )     Director, Housing and Comm. Dev. Issue Area, US GAO, 441 G St., N.W., #2474,
            Washington, D.C., 20548, Attn: Judy Englund-Joseph                                    1
( )     PMG Real Estate Management & Consulting, 4366 Auburn Blvd., Sacramento,
            CA, 95841-4107                                                                        1
( )     Doris Davis, College Oaks Investors, 835 Blossom Hill Rd. #215, San Jose,
            CA, 95123-2703                                                                        1

(   )   Inspector General, G (room 8256)                                                          1
(   )   Deputy Inspector General, G (room 8256)                                                   1
(   )   Assistant Inspector General for Audit, GA (room 8286)                                     1
(   )   Deputy Assistant Inspector General for Audit, GA (room 8286)                              1
(   )   Director, Program Analysis & Special Projects Division, GAP (room 8180)                   1
(   )   Director, Financial Audits Division, GAF (room 8286)                                      1
(   )   Semi-Annual Report Coordinator, GF (room 8254)                                            1
(   )   Morris Grissom at OIGPOST2 (cc:mail only)                                                 -
(   )   Central Records, GF (room 8266)                                                           4
(   )   Pacific/Hawaii, 9AGA: Albright, McCargar, Bahr, Warner, Lovell, Pierce, Cembrano (2)      8
(   )   Pacific/Hawaii, 9AGA: San Francisco files (4), Los Angeles files (1), Phoenix files (1)   6

                Total                                                                             48