This could be an incredibly stupid question, but ... I just can't find
the setup info that should be right in front of me.

The business has two offices, a main office with 50 PC's and a second
office in another town with 20 PC's. Both sites have multiple Netware
6.5 servers.

In the main office, IPCONFIG on all the workstations gives me the DHCP
server as, one of the Netware servers at that site. The
second site has its own primary DHCP server on one of the Netware
servers at that site. All the addresses at the main site seem to be
handed out properly.

Problem is, I go into the DNSDHCP admin, and I just am not seeing any
information relating to the addressing at the main office. If I go in
via iManager, it clearly knows that DHCP manager is on the server at If I look at the server, DHCP server is loaded. So it
-must- be handing out addresses.

But I can't find anything using the DNSDHCP admin to show me the main
office setups: no allocated static addresses, no ranges defined for the
addresses I know are being handed out, virtually nothing -except- that I
do see the range for the second office defined and this main-office
server set up as a secondary DHCP manager for that second office (i.e.
apparent fallback if their local server fails.)

So where is it? Is there somewhere else I can look to see how it's
configured & what is being handed out? Is there (a) file(s) with that
information, that I can at least double-check?

My main reason for asking is that this server has to be migrated to new
hardware, and I need to also add another static IP allocated to a new
server, and I can't see to do any of this if I can't see the DHCP
configuration info.

So .... again, I know it could be a stupid question or something I'm
doing wrong, but why can't I see the configuration for what I know the
running DHCP server is correctly doing?

I have also tried NWADMIN32, but that really puts me into the same
program, though in everything I've tried, there clearly is a DHCP server
at the address.

Thanks for any help or clarification; I keep thinking I must be missing
something obvious, but what ????