Custody of investment documents
- • collection and distribution of income
- • calculation and allocation of profit and loss
- • defaulted payments of principal and interest, collection, compromise
(1) Except as provided in ORS 294.850 (Contracts with persons to perform investment functions) and this subsection, all instruments of title of all investments of the investment pool shall remain in the custody of the investment officer. The investment officer may deposit with one or more custodial agents or banks those instruments of title that the State Treasurer considers advisable, to be held in safekeeping by the agents or banks for collection of the principal and interest or other income, or of the proceeds of sale or maturity. For purposes of this section, instruments of title of investments of the investment pool may include such evidence of title as the investment officer shall consider secure and consistent with modern investment, banking and commercial practices, and may include book entry and automated recordation of such title.
(2) Except as provided in ORS 294.850 (Contracts with persons to perform investment functions) and 294.855 (Legal opinions) (3) and subsections (1) and (3) of this section, the investment officer shall collect the principal and interest or other income of investments of the investment pool, title of which is in the investment officer’s custody, when due and payable, and shall pay to the appropriate local government official or tribal government official the principal and interest or other income, within 30 days after the last day of the calendar quarter in which the principal and interest or other income accrues. Not less often than quarterly and without regard to whether the short-term investments were made with moneys placed by local government officials, by tribal government officials or by other sources, the investment officer shall compute the amount by which the current fair market value exceeds or is less than the net purchase price of all short-term investments administered by the investment officer that mature more than 270 days from the date computation is made. The investment officer shall compute the fair market value of such investments based upon the mean value of the bid and ask price of such investments as of the date of computation, based upon quotations from reputable dealers or financial institutions dealing in such investments. If the amount so computed by the investment officer totals more than one percent of the balance of the pool, either in terms of a gain or loss, the investment officer shall allocate the amount to all pool participants. Any addition to or deduction from amounts to be distributed shall be allocated among the municipalities and tribal governments participating in the pool at any time during the month in proportion to their average daily balances of funds invested through the pool. Investments maturing 270 days or less from the date of computation shall not be subject to the foregoing computation, but for other purposes shall be valued at book value or original purchase price.
(3) In the event of default in the payment of principal or interest or other income of any investment of the investment pool, the investment officer, with the approval of the council, may:
(a) Institute the proper proceedings to collect the matured principal or interest or other income.
(b) Accept for exchange purposes refunding bonds or other evidences of indebtedness at interest rates to be agreed upon by the investment officer and obligor.
(c) Make compromises, adjustments or disposition of the matured principal or interest or other income as the investment officer considers advisable for the purpose of protecting the moneys invested.
(d) Make compromises or adjustments as to future payments of principal or interest or other income as the investment officer considers advisable for the purposes of protecting the moneys invested. [1973 c.748 §13; 1979 c.475 §2; 1987 c.381 §4; 1991 c.88 §1; 1995 c.40 §2; 2013 c.338 §6]
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.