15 West Kellogg Blvd.  
Saint Paul, MN 55102  
City of Saint Paul  
Minutes - Final  
Rent Stabilization Appeal Hearings  
Marcia Moermond, Legislative Hearing Officer  
Sonia Romero, Executive Assistant  
Thursday, September 29, 2022  
9:00 AM  
Room 330 City Hall & Court House  
9:00 a.m. Hearings  
Rent Stabilization Appeals  
Appeal of Jack Cann, Housing Justice Center, Representing Tenant,  
Angela Wilhight, to a Rent Stabilization Determination at 261 FIFTH  
Layover to RSLH October 11, 2022 at 9 a.m.  
Angela Wilhight – appellants (tenant), appeared  
Jesse Nordine – attorney, representing Rayette Lofts ownership, appeared  
Malcolm Terry – attorney, representing Rayette Lofts, appeared  
Sarah Davis – tenant witness, appeared  
Jack Cann – attorney from Housing Justice Center, representing Angela Wilhight,  
Moermond: There has been a lot of correspondence. A lot of back and forth. Hopefully  
everybody has the documents that were guaranteed. I am sure that everybody does  
have all the relevant information. Apologies I know there was some confusion with  
making sure that everything had happen on a timely fashion and getting a report up.  
This was a miscommunication coming from my office. If that means we are trying to  
figure this out so that people have time to digest that is fine. I own that. The point in  
doing the layover is to have staff do additional analysis, for people to digest the  
information that had been put up on the record last time, and any additional information  
so that comments can be made. What I like to do is to have staff summarize the  
finding of what the analysis have been. I would like people to comment on them. One  
thing this hearing, and some of the other ones we have had with rent stabilization, is  
that there is a lot of information and detail coming forward is volumes. I think to the  
extent that people can summarize what they believe the main points are and point out  
the items they think are important. I can say it is unlikely that the City Council would  
look at every single line and every single spread sheet, but I think it is very likely that  
they will be looking at the notes from the hearing that people have generated. People  
digest information differently. For them reading the minutes synthesize our work in this  
process. That my thinking heading into this. I am turning it over to staff to find out  
more on their analysis. We should be talking to Mr. Malcolm Terry and Ms. Jessie  
Nordine as they have participated in the analysis. We left things off asking for more  
completed information because we had a self-certification that was going on.  
Ferkinhoff: Regarding the staff analysis, on the hearing on September 8th we  
understood we were to research the specific unit numbers that were associated to the  
rent increase at Rayette Lofts, noting 2 applications were made, one for staff  
determination and one for self-certification. We also understood that we were to take a  
closer look on how parking works with the rent stabilization. Finally, the specific on the  
base rent adjustment that was part of the staff determination application. In terms of  
the units associated within the rent increase exception request. Staff send an email on  
September 9th requesting the unites that were associated with the rent increase  
Moermond: Am I right that it wasn’t 100 percent clear whether this particular unit was  
included for this rent increase? Also, there’s the question of whether or not this  
particular unit was included for a rent increase, given utilities are being charge out  
Ferkinhoff: When we reached out to Rayette Lofts we first doubled checked the  
information that was previously provided to us. We couldn’t find unit 604 in the  
documentation that we had. On the reach out they were able to provide the unit  
numbers that were associated with the rent increase request. Unit 604 was then on the  
self-certification request. That was post the September 8th appeal hearing.  
Staff received the information in a spread sheet on September 14. The record then  
shows the delineation which unit numbers are associated with rent increase request. In  
response to how parking works given the stabilization rule. Under the rules, rent is  
defined “as all monetary consideration charge or received by a landlord concerning the  
use and occupancy of a rental unit. A rental unit is any dwelling unit that is rented or  
otherwise made available for rent for residential use or occupancy. Housing service  
comprises several things including vehicle parking spaces, as well as utilities. Staff  
interpretation of these definition is that any money, regardless of its classification, rent  
fee or charge all fall within the current definition of rent. If parking was included in the  
lease before and then in the new lease is not included this is how we would interpret.  
Would you want me to cover that right now?  
Moermond: Would you consider parking a housing service as define by 193A?  
Ferkinhoff: Yes, we would .  
Sass: Yes, it is listed as definition for housing services.  
Ferkinhoff: I am not going to cover those specific situations, but they are on the  
record. In terms of the base rent adjustment landlords are allowed to claim a base rent  
adjustment if the rent or earlier rent amount were disproportionally low. A base year  
rent adjustment would be considered if the evidence supporting it is sufficiently  
compelling to claim a base year rent adjustment. Rayette didn’t had had information for  
the 2019. The base year rent was from April of 2020 to March of 2021 and the current  
year rent, for comparison, was March of 2021 to February of 2022. I would just add on  
the appeal on the staff determination application for 261 5th Street, we were in the  
process at the same time. The appeal was submitted on August 8th and the staff  
determination application was submitted on July 26th. Upon review the staff  
determination application, staff identified inconsistent information. We set up an  
appointment to meeting in person with Chelsea Dorval on August 11th to discuss the  
submitted documents, Staff instead met with Jessie Nordine, the reginal property  
manager. At this meeting staff reviewed discrepancies found in the landlord worksheet.  
Ms. Nordine was not involved in preparing the worksheet but was able to provide  
documentation that was used by others during its preparation. Staff had a  
supplemental meeting with Julia Lasota and Jessie Nordine on September 14 to  
discuss the state application and to request material. Staff continued to review the  
application on September 27th. We made the determination that Rayette Loft could be  
approved for a 9% increase base on the available documentation. An approval letter  
was via email to the applicant. Dorval was the applicant. The letter was also sent out  
via US Mail to the office at 261 5th Street East.  
Moermond: That’s your staff determination? Does that cover all the units in the  
Ferkinhoff: It cover the units that they provided in the spread sheet for the staff  
determination increase. Then there was a second spread sheet that outlined the units  
that were included in the self-certification increase.  
Moermond: From what I understand this unit was part of the self-certification  
Sass: Their approval percentage is based on their entire building expenses not on  
individual units. In theory, if they had applied for staff determination for all units the  
percentage wouldn’t have change. They gave us a specific list on the ones that they  
wanted this applied to.  
Moermond: We started out and we have an incomplete application for the staff  
determination on an unclear list of units. We have an application for self-certification  
for an increase on a undetermined list of units within the structure. That one auto  
generated an approval.  
Sass: We were provided with a list for the staff determination for those units. It wasn’t  
initially clear to us what the interaction was there.  
Moermond: At which juncture were you provided that?  
Sass: Immediately, on the application.  
Moermond: Prior to this appeal process beginning and this unit was not in that listing.  
Sass: Correct, for the staff determination, it was not in that listing.  
Moermond: We have staff determination as an ongoing process. We have  
self-certification but we don’t have this unit listed out specifically in either of the  
documents. We have a rent increase showing up in a new lease along with a different  
approach for utility payments. Attached is an appeal coming forward saying this is not  
how it should be handled because utility and parking payments are part of house  
services, therefore, they are an increase. Which an exception to the cap is not  
granted. Then we have what I would call an audit to the application to renew weather  
the self cert would have covered this. If it did what would that be? I am going to ask  
Mr. Cann to expand on this. In his written material he says he doesn’t conquer with the  
analysis that there can be a rate of increase in the rent that is being asked. I think it’s  
important because we have things that are under appeal base on the correspondence.  
We have moved beyond the original appeal that was filed because circumstances have  
change through the appeals process.  
Ferkinhoff: I just want to make sure it’s clear. In looking at the staff determination  
record on the share point site, Rayette Lofts has submitted their initial application. It  
says there is a field there where they have to say in the request and in this one, they  
day entire building. I think that adds another layer of complexity.  
Moermond: Mr. Terry, Ms. Nordine you worked with staff in developing this analysis of  
the submissions. I do not know if you would have any comment base on the on the  
results of their analysis of what your submissions are?  
Nordine: I have not had the chance to discuss with the client, so I don’t have  
comments at this time. There hasn’t been a lot of time to review.  
Moermond: What kind of timeline would you be looking at to discuss with your client if  
there is additional comments.  
Nordine: just a week.  
Moermond: Would you feel conferrable submitting them in writing? Or would you want  
to discuss them in person?  
Terry: It depends because I don’t know if that is going to prep more questions from  
staff or anyone else. I just go the material a day ago and forward it on to them and now  
we are here. I did not have the time to talk to the client other then Cushman and  
Moermond: We got you the materials that you just received. Understandably you want  
more time with it. Any other comments at this juncture.  
Terry: Not particularly. You pointed out something that has been kind off in my head  
for a while. If we started this out as the issue being utilities, then it kind of morphed  
into the issue of whether or not the increase of the cap was appropriate or not. Blend in  
to that and a few other things, too. As a lawyer I look back and say, “okay this is my  
appeal issue and now we are talking about this.” It seems to be going all over the  
place as we through the process. We are here, Cushman and Wakefield are here to  
provide whatever information the City needs.  
Moermond: As a hearing officer looking at this, I am inclined to allow the appealed  
decisions of the Department of Safety to be expanded upon rather than ask that  
additional appeals be file to cover these ancillary issues as they arise. I think it’s  
easier to tackle it that way then have supplemental appeals. Is that okay with you?  
Terry: Sure. It is just when we get it we then have to react to it.  
Moermond: Right. It’s a lot and there are a lot of moving pieces.  
Terry: I want to clarify something. The only thing that I have of Mr. Cann since the first  
appeal on the communication is a letter dated September 27th of 2022. I am assuming  
that is the only additional thing he has submitted to the City.  
Moermond: Ms. Vang you have been in the center of this paper work going back and  
forth. Does everybody has everything to the best of your knowledge.  
Vang: As far as I know. Mr. Terry indicated that he did not the last one so then I  
forward it to him.  
Moermond: can we delay action on the minutes for a day or two in order for everyone to  
access a live record with all the attachments on it? Right now, if you went to the City’s  
calendar of hearings you will find this hearing and this case, as well as every single  
thing we see attach to that record. That is what my office has. That is not necessarily  
everything DSI has. It is everything my office has received on this case. The  
Legisaltive Hearing record contains everything DSI has submitted to us, as well as  
those items Mr. Terry and Mr. Cann have forwarded to be attached to this record. What  
happens internally is that the record is all live but when they go and write the notes of  
the meeting it goes down, and then when the notes are done, the record goes back up  
again. We will delay it until Monday doing any changes so that it all can continue to be  
live and accessible. That is the list of documents that we have. We will make sure Mr.  
Cann gets that. Any additional review we will put that in there. I am sorry that you only  
had a brief time to review this. Obviously, we are going to stay in place until we get this  
resolve. I need you guys to stay comfortable. You have enough time to analyze the  
information. If you don’t have any other comments, I am going to bring Mr. Cann and  
his clients up here from him and his summary on what he is thinking base on his brief  
amount of time to analyze at least parts of the record.  
Cann: In response to your other comment let me summarize where I think we are at.  
First, let me start by saying prior to the last hearing I wrote most on what I think it’s  
important as well as said on what I think is important. A few things have come up  
since then. After, I give you what I think the issues are here and what the resolutions  
us I would like to take 10 minutes to go over the new stuff. Although, I did put it all in  
the September 27th letter here is where I think we are at. The appeal necessary  
generates two issues. First, is whether utilities are part of the rent because she (Ms.  
Wilhight) is challenging what she considers a rent increase. She is paying at 3% rent  
increase plus utilities cost that were estimated to increase her total cost in living in the  
apartment by 11-12%. The appeal necessary relates to two issues. One is we are  
saying these utilities cost were cost that are rent for purposes of the rent control las  
and the total increase exceeds what’s permitted in the ordinance and the rules.  
The first issue is are those utility allocations rent that is control by the ordinance? The  
answer is yes. Secondly, is the total rent including those utilities clause an excess of  
what is permitted in the ordinance and regulations? The answer is yes, it does. It  
obviously exceeds. Again, its 11.3% to 12.5%, depending because they gave her a  
range of the utilities cost from $130-150 dollars. That exceeds the 3% that is in the  
ordinance. It exceeds the 8% that they applied for, with respect to her apartment. It  
also exceeds the 9.67% that Mr. Sass found. In more detail, it seems to me that the  
staff position is that those addition to those utilities cost or rent, for purpose of  
definition and statue. The DSI director stated and this is a quote from the last hearing  
“There is a misconception within the landlord community that utilities can be added  
onto a 3% increase and not be considered a rent increase”. It seems about as clear  
as it can get that yes of course is rent. Finally, the staff report on parking said  
essentially the same thing. Anything that the owners charge characterizes it as rent or  
a fee or something else. It is rent for the purposes of rent the control law. It may not  
be rent for the purposes of other laws. It is rent for the purposes of the City Rent  
Control law. Mr. Terry has insisted that it is not rent because somehow it is pay by the  
tenant to the utility company. The introduction of Sarah Davis’ bill in the last hearing  
demolishes that notion. She doesn’t pay a utility allocation she pays lump sum to the  
landlord every month that includes rent, parking fee what amounts to a utility fee. The  
owner she certainly doesn’t pay anything to the utility company. All of that lump sum  
flows into the owner’s bank account. Then the owner pays all the owner’s operating  
expenses out of that bank account and some of those expenses includes utility  
payments. Faced with Sarah Davis bill, what Mr. Terry came up with at the last hearing  
was that still those portion utility payments are not rent because quote “the utilities are  
actually consumed by the tenant. That is what makes them different form every other  
operating expense”. Mr. Terry is wrong there because those utility allocations include  
the utility for the common areas. Those common areas include all the hallways, stair  
walls, and front entry, which is use by the restaurant guest, as well tents, the lobby,  
the mail area, the management office, the community room, the gym, the bathroom  
associated with the gym, the elevators. There are two levels of parking. There may be  
separate metering for some of that. If not, it is solely the responsibility of the landlord.  
We don’t know, but it is virtually certain that the hallways are not separate metered.  
They couldn’t be nor the elevator shafts. It is probably the case and virtually certain  
that that the gym isn’t separately metered probably the management office isn’t,  
maybe the parking is or maybe it isn’t. However, that works out it is clear that there is  
a significant amount of utility expense for each of the utility except maybe trash that is  
not associated with any specific tenant at all. He is wrong that the utilities are actually  
consumed by the tenant. The utilities are but the utility billing doesn’t reflect that.  
Additionally, any kind of utility allocation doesn’t consider the actual utility usage by  
individual tenants. It makes no distinction between the tenants that are careful about  
their utility usage and the tenants that are profligate in their utility usage. There is no  
meaningful sense in which this apportionment of utility cost to the tenants anything is  
other than sticking the tenants with yet another typical standard landlord operating  
expense. It is just obviously rent staff has said so at least two different ways. The  
ordinance is plain rent.  
The next question is it rent that is within the statue or the ordinance? The staff report  
concluded that the Rayette was approve for a 9.59% increase, but my understanding is  
that Ms. Wilhight’s unit was not included in the request for staff approval of cost in  
rent. In addition, there is more than 8%. I see Mr. Sass nodding affirmatively.  
Regardless, with that analysis concluded it doesn’t relate directly to Ms. Wilhight  
appeal. The most that this could have been approve implicitly by the staff, with respect  
to the self-certification, was 8%. Those utilities vastly exceed the 8% and there is no  
way for the owner to split them and say “we really mean a little part of the utility  
payments that are within the ordinance.” That is not what the lease says. There is no  
way for them to do that. Therefore, the current rent increase that is represented by the  
apportionment of utility payments is a violation of the ordinance. It is not supportable,  
and it can’t possibly fall within the 8% limit. Further, the MNOI worksheet that Mr. Sass  
did it resolved the 9.59% rent increase. It included $49,981 of amortized utility cost,  
but the email exchange that I submitted within my September 27th letters shows  
clearly the last time Ms. Wilhight signed a lease it had a $100 increase. She  
challenged the increase and managements response was quote “the reason behind the  
rent increase is due to renovation projects”. Ms. Wilhight has at least a year paying an  
extra $100 a month to cover capital improvements projects. As it is she is already  
paying any possible capital improvements. As Mr. Sass said in the staff presentation,  
the rules make clear to the extent that capital improvements lost are allocable to any  
specific unit, the rent has to be associated within with that specific unit. The 9.59% is  
sort of a general thing that doesn’t necessarily apply to any specific unit at all to the  
extend that it includes and is base in part in capitalize improvements amortized cost.  
Putting all of that together, the total amount that Ms. Wilhight can be charge in her  
new lease starting September 1st is the 3% rent increase that they impose. That is my  
Moermond: Mr. Sass when you were nodding your head earlier on a comment. Would  
that have to do with the increase of this unit and how that fit into your analysis?  
Sass: I was acknowledging that it was not present initially in the staff determination list  
of units.  
Moermond: Does staff have any questions for Mr. Cann?  
Sass: No question I have a comment. I just want to make sure the utility vision is  
clear. That if it was a housing service in general if they were included previously and  
now separated that is an issue. That becomes were the rent increase is coming form  
not just the house service cost. If utilities were never included and are still not included  
and the cost of utilities goes up that is not the rent portion, something with parking. If  
parking was an additional fee a tenet was paying previously that was not included in  
their lease and the cost of parking goes up that is not a portion of their rent. It’s things  
that were included and are not being separated out having the tenant paying for it.  
Cann: Let me clear about what’s going on here. The lease that was in effect until the  
end of August. Ms. Wilhight paid the rent and was responsible for paying the electrical  
cost, but the lease specifically said gas, trash, water, and waste are onus. That was  
the old lease. The new lease there is an allocated lease addendum that allocates a  
portion of the gas, water, trash and waste to each tenant, including her. There is a  
different allocation method for those different utilities. She is now paying $130-150  
dollars more in the form of these portion utilities.  
Sass: Can I add one additional thing? Mr. Cann pointed out the $49,000 dollars in  
amortized utilities. I think that might just be due to how the worksheet looks. That  
$49,000 is based on the capital improvements. You are correct in that. Their capital  
improvements are in lump sum, so they are not split out. Kind of how the city has set  
this up. Our accounting doesn’t match their accounting. I don’t see this being a utility  
cost that were change. Looking at the capitol improvements listing for amortizing the  
utilities I think it was just listed that way.  
Cann: I am talking about the fact that an additional 9.59% conclusion is that it does  
include amortize capital improvements and those have to be under the rules allocated  
to the extent that they apply to a specific unit. It has to be allocated to that unit. That  
has not been done in her case. What I said earlier is that the maximum that her rent  
can increase is 8%. They show nothing that indicated how much her rent actually  
should be or what sort of rent increase she might, in addition to the 3%, saddled with,  
depending on allocation of amortize capital improvements cost. They have not  
addressed or provided any justification for anything more than a 3% increase for her.  
Moermond: Ms. Nordine, it appears that you have a comment. I also have a question  
that I neglected to ask earlier. Can you come back up?  
Nordine: Regarding the utility statement. We purchased the property in March of 2020  
with the intent to do a value add to upgrade the units and increase the value of the  
property. In addition, we budgeted for 2022 before the rent ordinance was on the ballot,  
to start to build back utilities to the residents. A very common practice for landlord.  
Oftentimes if they are not individually metered which this property is not except for  
electricity. The lease provides how the utilities are billed to the residents. In my  
opinion, as we know gas has increase substantially, we are not billing back common  
area gas to residents aside from their gas usage, trash, water, and the sewer.  
Terry: Mr. Cann has made a few assumptions during the first argument. The common  
area gas isn’t being portioned back to the tenants. I think that’s important to be said.  
There was a comment in regards to the $100 increase that Ms.Wilhight is paying. Her  
unit was renovated and that’s where the $100 came from. The cost to renovate these  
units are about $45,000. It is not an egregious amount of money. With regards to the  
utilities we keep talking about utilities and defining them because that is what they are  
utilities. They are gas, water, and electricity. It is something that is consume by each  
unit. You can call it rent or categorize it as rent but it’s still a utility and we all know  
what those are because we all go home and pay them. It is consumed by the person  
within the unit.  
Nordine: As are the hallway lights the garage lights. Those are all utilities that we  
maintain on the residents’ behalf. Those are all utilities that we have to provide. You  
have to have a light on your hallway. In regard to those comments all of these place  
that he (Mr. Cann) names are all places that the residence uses this specifically for the  
residence including the manager’s office. We are on site for our residence, that’s our  
Terry: The statute in Minnesota requires that in a single metered building that the  
owner of the building be the bill payer. There is a logical reason for that, to protect the  
tenants and so the utilities won’t be shut off. Making the building owner responsible for  
the whole building. That kind of turns it over into a quirk for us here because we are  
talking about a single metered building versus a separately metered building where  
everything is metered out separately. Technically, the landlords can go in there and  
breakout all their utilities in these units. It still does not change what I was trying to  
say which is a product provided by another company that is consume by the tenant in  
their unit. With regards to rent increase for Ms. Wilhight we are still working through  
that process. What Mr. Cann was saying is that we have not identify what we want that  
increase to be other then what was in her lease now. We don’t know where we are  
going to land yet. Is it the 8% is it the 9.59% I don’t know we have not gotten there yet.  
We are still weighing that issue. Once we figure that out then we will know what the  
increase is those are the only major comments that I have.  
Ferkinhoff: To your last comment Mr. Terry. I am a bit confuse. I understand that Ms,  
Wilight is included in the self-certification approval, not the staff determination. The  
staff determination was a 9.59% increase.  
Moermond: Mr. Terry I have a little bit of a who is on first kind of question for you to  
walk me through. My understanding is that you work at Cushman and Wakefield?  
Terry: I am their outside attorney.  
Moermond : You, Ms. Nordine are an employee at Cushman and Wakefield?  
Nordine: Yes, correct.  
Moermond: I see that the fire certificate of has a contact person by the name of  
Brandon Fritz. Is Mr. Fritz an employee at Cushman Wakefield?  
Nordine: No, not that I am aware off.  
Moermond: As of September 1st of 2022 that was the most recent record that the fire  
certificate of occupancy has. Ms. Zimny has forms to update the information on who  
the correct contact people are for this ongoing Fire Certificate of Occupancy. I just  
want to make sure we have the right people listed. This is something that I bring up on  
hearings relevant to fire certification, as well. Last question, this is something Mr. Cann  
brought up but I think it bears clarification and that is that has to do with the lease  
agreement itself. It appears to be Bradbury Limited Partnership and Ms. Wilhight on  
the lease and I have Cushman and Wakefield who is the manager and Rayette LLC as  
the owner out of Englewood Colorado. I am wondering who is Bradbury and how do they  
fit into this situation.  
Nordine: I think Bradbury could have been the prior name of the property.  
Terry: This happens a lot. We run into this when we do evictions. We represent most  
of the property management in Minnesota. When these communities change names  
sometimes, or excuse ownerships, sometimes there is a lag in entity it exists and it  
transcripts to new ownership entity. I don’t know the answer to your question right now.  
I will have to figure that out. My understanding is that Rayette Loft is the owner of the  
Moermond: It appears in the Ramsey County records that the action ocurred in 2020.  
Terry: I wasn’t involved in the purchase agreement, so I am not sure.  
Moermond: They are accessible in the county website.  
Terry: I don’t know about the transaction records or purchase agreement. There is a  
notice that goes out to the tenants about change of ownership so that the tenants are  
Moermond: One would expect that after the transaction there was an update to the  
Terry: In a renewal or new lease it would have stated the new ownership.  
Wilhight: I just want to be clear the rent increase that I had last year was based upon a  
so-called renovation. I fought and lost so here it is again. I am getting another rent  
increase. It wasn’t until I filed and submitted the claim to Chelsea about the ordinance  
complain that they push me as far as moving forward with the renovation and  
everything else that was supposed to be taken. Here we are with another 11. 2 percent  
increase and now add the utilities.  
Cann: Sarah Davis just show me her lease that was sign in April of this year. The  
owner was Bradbury Partnership which is not register in Minnesota or do business in  
the state. Cushman and Wakefield are not the property managers to the property  
according to the lease rather American Family management central. I try to track down  
who is responsible for the property has been a nightmare for me for Ms. Wilhight and  
for Sara Davis. There are entities in the metro area and all over the community. Who  
knows who is actually responsible? Mr. Terry said that as far as Ms. Wilhight there are  
still working on the rent. As far as her lease it expired at the end of August.  
Moermond: I heard that in the context of the appeal process. That they are working  
through that.  
Terry: American Family Management is Cushman and Wakefield  
Davis: I am trying to figure out who am I in a lease with. Before it was Pinnacle and  
know its Bradbury. I do not know who to ask. I do not get a statement I just get a  
number. They have instructed people in the office not to give me their number. I have  
email Ms. Nordine and Ms. Lasota and they have not provided anything.  
Nordine: We are working and we are responding daily.  
Moermond: Today is September 29th and I think we have all the information in the  
record that we need. October 13th at 9am I am going to pencil in a hearing. We are  
just going to go on the record that we have. If an agreement was reach let us know  
before the date.  
Mr. Cann: I assuming that I will actually get what  
Moermond: One point person. Sonia Romero. We will make accommodation. Will you  
be able to provide something by the end of next Friday. I don’t foresee that we will have  
any concerns moving forward.  
Cann: do they have a deadline to submit what they were going to submit.  
Moermond: Will you be able to submit by next Friday  
Terry: Yes.  
Moermond: Adjourned  
Laid Over to the Rent Stabilization Appeal Hearings due back on 10/13/2022