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Al Doc State Financial Audit June 2006

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Report on the

Department of Corrections
State of Alabama
Montgomery, Alabama
October 1, 2003 through September 30, 2006

Filed: June 1, 2007

Department of
Examiners of Public Accounts
50 North Ripley Street, Room 3201
P.O. Box 302251
Montgomery, Alabama 36130-2251
Website: www.examiners.state.al.us

Ronald L. Jones, Chief Examiner
07-295

Table of Contents
Page
Report to the Chief Examiner
Exhibit #1

A

Schedule of Cash Receipts, Disbursements and Balances
General Fund

1

Exhibit #2

Officials

2

Exhibit #3

Board Members – Alabama Corrections Institution Finance
Authority

3

___________________________________________

Department of Corrections
State of Alabama

State of Alabama
Department of

Examiners of Public Accounts
Ronald L. Jones
Chief Examiner

P.O. Box 302251, Montgomery, AL 36130-2251
50 North Ripley Street, Room 3201
Montgomery, Alabama 36104-3833
Telephone (334) 242-9200
FAX (334) 242-1775

Honorable Ronald L. Jones
Chief Examiner of Public Accounts
Montgomery, Alabama 36130
Dear Sir:
Under the authority of the Code of Alabama 1975, Section 41-5-14, we submit this report
on the Department of Corrections, State of Alabama, for the period October 1, 2003
through September 30, 2006.
SCOPE AND OBJECTIVE
This report encompasses an examination of the Department of Corrections
(the “Department”). The objective of the examination was to determine whether the
Department was in compliance with applicable laws and regulations of the State of
Alabama.
CONTENTS OF REPORT
This report includes the following components:
1. Report to the Chief Examiner – contains information pertaining to the function or
purpose of the Department, Department operations, state legal compliance, and other
matters.
2. Financial Information – contains financial information for the Department that
was derived from accounting records maintained by the State Comptroller’s Office
(Exhibit 1).
3. Other Information – contains information pertaining to the Department Officials
and Board Members of the Alabama Corrections Institution Finance Authority
(Exhibits 2 and 3).
COMMENTS
The Department of Corrections was established by the Code of Alabama 1975, Sections
14-1-1 through 14-1-18. The Department is under the independent direction, supervision
and control of a Commissioner of Corrections, who is appointed by and serves at the
pleasure of the Governor. The Commissioner is required to devote full-time to his official
position. Before entering upon the duties of office he is required to take the constitutional
oath of office and execute to the State of Alabama a bond to be approved by the Governor
for the faithful performance of his duties.
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A

The Commissioner has the authority to appoint no more than three deputy commissioners,
who shall serve at his pleasure, and to define their duties. Their salaries are set by the
Commissioner but cannot exceed the salary paid to the Commissioner.
The Code of Alabama 1975, Section 14-1-15, states that all duties, responsibilities,
authority, power, assets, liabilities, property, funds, appropriations, contractual rights and
obligations, property rights and personnel, whether accruing or vested, by operation or law,
which were previously vested in the Board of Corrections under the Code of Alabama
1975, Section 14-1-1 through 14-1-12, are hereby vested in the Governor of the State of
Alabama. This includes the operation of a system of diversified prison industries,
maintenance of necessary records on prisons and inmates, provisions for apprehension of
escaped convicts, and responsibility for clothing and travel expenses for discharged
convicts.
The Department currently operates the following correctional facilities:
Correctional Institutions

Work Release Centers

Out-of-State Facilities

Bibb Correctional Facility
Bullock Correctional Facility
Davis Correctional Facility (*)
Donaldson Correctional Facility
Draper Correctional Facility
Easterling Correctional Facility
Elmore Correctional Center
Fountain Correctional Facility
Frank Lee Youth Center
Hamilton A & I
Holman Correctional Facility
Kilby Correctional Facility
Limestone Correctional Facility
Red Eagle Honor Farm
St. Clair Correctional Facility
State Cattle Ranch
Staton Correctional Facility
Tutwiler Prison For Women
Ventress Correctional Facility

Alex City Work Release
Atmore Work Release
Birmingham Work Release
Camden Work Release
Childersburg Work Release
Decatur Work Release
Elba Work Release
Hamilton Work Release
Loxley Work Release
Mobile Work Release

S. Louisiana Correctional Center
Pine Prairie Corrections

Community Work Centers

Pre-Release Center

Childersburg Community Work Center
Loxley Community Work Center
Childersburg Boot Camp

Montgomery Pre-Release Center

(*) The Fountain Correctional Facility handles administrative duties for the Davis Facility.
The Montgomery Work Release became a Pre-Release Facility on June 12, 2006.
The Bullock Work Release Center closed July 31, 2006.

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B

The following is the inmate population in Alabama State prisons at September 30:
Year

Population

2006
2005
2004

23,642
23,874
23,756

The Department operates from the following funds, which are maintained in the State
Treasury:
•

Fund 101 General Fund – used to account for the Department’s general operations.

•

Fund 382 Special Revenue – used to account for the Department’s operations not paid
by the General Fund appropriations.

•

Fund 432 Corrections Industries/Industrial Revolving Fund – used to account for the
Department’s industries operations.

•

Fund 533 Drug Demand Reduction Fund – used to account for all penalties
pursuant to Division 7, Demand Reduction Assessment Act, the Code of Alabama
1975, Section 13A-12-280.

•

Fund 923 Corrections Farms – used to account for all farm operations.

The audited financial information of the Department is included in the basic financial
statements contained in the State of Alabama’s Comprehensive Annual Financial Reports.
This information is presented in a separate column for the Department with the exception
of the General Fund, Prisoner’s Money on Deposit (PMOD) and the Institutional Canteen
Funds. The receipts and disbursements for the General Fund are presented in Exhibit 1
and receipts and disbursements for the Institutional Canteen and PMOD funds are
presented below for the 2003-2004 and 2004-2005 fiscal years, from information furnished
by the Department.
Fiscal Year

Fund

Receipts

2005
2004
2005
2004

PMOD – 807
PMOD – 807
Canteen – 816
Canteen – 816

$25,841,194.98
$25,868,280.23
$15,166,898.09
$14,252,777.41

Disbursements
$25,940,129.84
$26,446,270.75
$10,123,125.33 (1)
$ 9,487,134.10 (2)

(1) $3,687,636 of this amount consists of profit distributions to the Department. The
Canteen Fund had a profit of $1,356,137 that was transferred to the Institutional
Contingency Fund.
(2) $3,574,233 of this amount consists of profit distributions to the Department. The
Canteen Fund had a profit of $1,191,410 that was transferred to the Institutional
Contingency Fund.
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C

Bank accounts are maintained by correctional facilities throughout the state to account for
nonoperating funds. Five funds are maintained at the major institutions and four funds are
maintained at the work release centers. These bank accounts are as follows:
•

Prisoner’s Money on Deposit (PMOD) – These funds represent money owned by
individual inmates. The Department of Corrections holds and administers this money
during the inmate’s incarceration.

•

Institutional Contingency Fund (ICF) – These funds were established and are
maintained for the benefit of the inmate population at each of its facilities. Receipts to
this fund are from canteen profits, interest earned on inmate funds and various other
sources.

•

Institutional Revolving Fund – The funds in these bank accounts are petty cash funds
that are used to pay discharge and transportation expenses to inmates upon their
release.

•

Institutional General Fund – These funds represent money received from various
sources including: work release salary commissions, transportation fees, meal receipts,
rent revenue, utility receipts, and other miscellaneous income.

•

Institutional Canteen Fund (major institutions only) – These funds are used to
account for sales from each institution’s canteen. The canteens are used exclusively by
inmates.

The Department owned approximately 22,000 acres of land at September 30, 2006.
Additionally, the Department owned nonconsumable personal property recorded at
$34,360,247 at September 30, 2006. This property consists of office furniture, office
equipment, computer equipment, communications equipment, medical equipment,
weapons, kitchen equipment, automobiles, trucks and other equipment. We compared the
nonconsumable personal property in the custody of the Department with the property
records maintained by the Property Inventory Control Division of the State Auditor’s
Office. No discrepancies were noted.
The Department had consumable inventory recorded at a cost of $2,693,319 at
September 30, 2006. This inventory consists of food, clothing and other miscellaneous
items.
A comparison was made between the records of land held by the Department of
Corrections and the land records maintained by the Department of Conservation.
Numerous differences were noted between the two listings. It appears as though
significant progress has been made in the efforts to reconcile the two agencies’ records.
The Department of Corrections and the Department of Conservation are currently working
together to resolve these differences.

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D

The Department of Corrections was a defendant in several lawsuits related to healthcare
for prisoners at specific locations. These lawsuits had significant implications for the
entire Department of Corrections and all of its facilities. The case Laube v. Campbell was
filed on August 20, 2002 and resulted in a settlement agreement entered into in June 2004.
This lawsuit cited conditions, medical care and mental health treatment at Tutwiler Prison
for Women and the Birmingham Work Release Center. A settlement agreement was
entered into in June 2004 and is being monitored by Dr. Bob Greifinger from New York
and Dr. Jacqueline Feldman from the University of Alabama Birmingham. This case is
still pending in the U. S. District Court, Middle District of Alabama (Judge Myron
Thompson). The case Leatherwood v. Campbell was filed on November 21, 2002 on
behalf of all HIV-positive inmates at Limestone Correctional Facility. This case resulted
in a settlement agreement entered into in April 2004 and the Court appointed a monitor,
Dr. Joseph Bick of California. Dr. Bick made his final visit to the Limestone Correctional
Facility in November 2006. This case has been settled. The case Baker v. Campbell was
filed on May 13, 2003. This was a class action lawsuit where the plaintiffs were all
inmates incarcerated at the St. Clair Correctional Facility. The Department entered into a
settlement agreement, which was approved by the Court on August 31, 2004. The Court
appointed a Court monitor, Dr. John Robertson from New Mexico, who conducted his
final review in May 2006 and the settlement agreement was concluded on June 30, 2006.
Another case, Gaddis v. Campbell was pending in 2003 when the Naphcare contract was
cancelled; however, this case has been settled. Several other cases involving healthcare
where the Department and Naphcare were named as plaintiffs are also in the process of
being settled.
Alabama Corrections Institution Finance Authority
The Alabama Corrections Institution Finance Authority was created by the Legislature
in 1965 with authorization to issue up to $10 million in bonds, acquire land for and
construct certain prison facilities, and to dispose of the Kilby Prison Property. When the
last of its bonds were paid out in 1981, its active responsibilities ceased. With the passage
of Act Number 85-125 of the first Special Session of 1985, the Legislature reactivated the
Alabama Corrections Institution Finance Authority.
The Board of Directors of the Authority consists of the Governor, the Commissioner of
Corrections, the Director of Finance, the Lieutenant Governor and the Attorney General.
The State Treasurer serves as custodian of funds for the Authority, but is not a board
member. The Governor serves as President; the Commissioner of Corrections serves as
Vice-President; the Director of Finance serves as Secretary and the State Treasurer serves
as Authority Treasurer.
Performance Based Budgeting
Documented below are the Department’s actions taken to meet the key goals, objectives
and performance indicators included in the General Fund appropriation Acts 2000-408,
2003-437, and 2004-562.

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E

Goal I – To develop, in conjunction with the Legislature and the Governor, a performance
based budget.
Objective – To develop meaningful, pragmatic and measurable goals and objectives for the
total appropriations from the State General Fund to the Department of Corrections (DOC).
Performance Indicator
1. Goals, objectives and performance indicators for the Department of Corrections’ total
appropriation from the State General Fund will be submitted by the Commissioner of
the Department of Corrections to the Joint Legislative Committee on Finances and
Budgets by October 1st of the respective fiscal year.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections prepared a performance-based budget
to be submitted to the Joint Legislative Committee on Finances and Budgets for the
2003-2004, 2004-2005 and 2005-2006 fiscal years. The Department also implemented
SMART planning and budgeting for the 2005-2006 fiscal year.
Goal II – To maintain a constitutional corrections system.
Objective – To maintain a constitutional corrections system by safely and securely
incarcerating inmates committed to the Department.
Performance Indicators
1. The Department of Corrections will implement a new comprehensive inmate medical
contract with increased mental healthcare.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections entered into a medical services
contract with MHM Correctional Services, Inc. for increased mental healthcare
for inmates. The contract covers the period from November 3, 2003 through
October 31, 2006 which may be extended for two additional one year terms.
2. The Department of Corrections will implement uniform policies and procedures
throughout all state correctional facilities.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections has developed administrative
regulations that are implemented throughout all correctional facilities operated by the
Department.
Goal III – To provide safe confinement of convicted offenders.
Objective – To foster a safe and drug free correctional environment.

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F

Performance Indicators
1. The Department of Corrections will provide ongoing seminars and guest lectures
concerning preventive measures for drug abuse and complete healthcare, both physical
and mental.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections has several drug abuse programs to
assist inmates.
Physical healthcare was also conducted by the Department.
Correctional Officers and support staff were provided advanced mental healthcare
training on a regular basis by the Department.
2. The Department of Corrections will continue to inspect and conduct maintenance on
sprinkler systems and kitchen hood systems.
Actions Taken – Five facilities were selected for review. Three of the five facilities
did not have kitchen hood inspections performed and two facilities did not have
sprinkler/extinguisher inspections performed for one or more of the fiscal years
examined.
Goal IV – To provide treatment and rehabilitative opportunities.
Objective – To provide an environment that enables positive behavior changes.
Performance Indicators
1. The Department of Corrections will provide opportunities for inmates to participation
in “Faith Based Honor Dorms” and “Employment and Transition Programs”.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections has “Faith Based Honor Dorms” that
are available to all qualifying inmates. The Department also offers “Employment and
Transition Programs” for inmates 25 years old and younger through the Youthful
Offenders Grant.
2. The Department of Corrections will transfer more inmates into the work release
program.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections transferred 1,991 new inmates into
the work release program in fiscal year 2004.
3. The Department of Corrections will increase the number of inmates employed by
Correctional Industries and Agriculture.
Actions Taken – Correctional Agriculture had 405 inmates employed at the end of
fiscal year 2003 and 700 inmates employed at the end of fiscal year 2004. This is
an increase of 295 inmates. Correctional Agriculture decreased the number of inmates
employed from 700 in fiscal year 2004 to 449 in fiscal year 2005, a decrease of
251 inmates. Correctional Industries had 768 inmates employed at the end of fiscal
year 2003 and 771 inmates employed at the end of fiscal year 2004. This is an increase
of 3 inmates. Correctional Industries also decreased the number of inmates employed
from 771 in fiscal year 2004 to 695 in fiscal year 2005, a decrease of 76 inmates.
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G

4. The Department of Corrections will provide more basic educational programs to
increase educational levels.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections offers adult and vocational education
courses through the Department of Postsecondary Education to increase the inmates’
educational level.
Goal V – To maintain management of convicted offenders.
Objective – To provide executive leadership, policy development and departmental
administrative support.
Performance Indicators
1. The Department of Corrections will preserve its administrative regulations.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections has preserved its administrative
regulations.
2. The Department of Corrections will increase the number of grants received.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections received eleven grants in fiscal
year 2003 and ten grants in fiscal year 2004, a decrease of one grant.
3. The Department of Corrections will inspect and monitor the correctional facilities.
Actions Taken – Three facilities were sampled. Each facility sampled was subjected to
various inspection and monitoring procedures. One facility did not provide inspection
reports for fiscal year 2004.
Goal VI – To continue low cost of operations.
Objective – To operate the Department in a cost efficient and effective manner.
Performance Indicators
1. The Department of Corrections will increase the number of counties participating and
receiving reimbursement funds for Community Corrections Programs.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections had 20 counties participating in the
Community Corrections Programs in fiscal year 2003 and 22 participating in fiscal
year 2004, an increase of two counties. There were 23 counties participating in the
Community Corrections Program in fiscal year 2005, an increase of one county from
the total that participated in fiscal year 2004.

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2. The Department of Corrections will conduct financial internal audits of all institutions
and work release facilities for compliance with state and departmental financial
reporting requirements.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections conducted internal financial audits of
each facility for compliance with state and departmental financial reporting
requirements.
Goal VII – To recruit, hire, train and retain employees.
Objective – To recruit, hire, train and retain employees to maintain adequate staffing at all
facilities and divisions.
Performance Indicators
1. The Department of Corrections will participate in job fairs to recruit Correctional
Officers.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections has conducted job fairs to recruit
correctional officers during fiscal years 2004 and 2005.
2. The Department of Corrections will increase the number of applicants taking the
Correctional Officer I exam.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections conducts various job fairs to increase
the number of applicants taking the Correctional Officer I exam.
3. The Department of Corrections will provide advanced training to officers and support
personnel.
Actions Taken – Two Regional Training Centers were reviewed.
reviewed provided advanced training to officers and support personnel.

Each center

Goal VIII – To develop Statewide Community Corrections Program.
Objective – To develop Statewide Community Corrections Program to ensure public safety
and awareness.
Performance Indicators
1. The Department of Corrections will present information to the Governor, Legislature
and general public via periodic reports in pursuit of safety in the community.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections has not prepared periodic reports to
present to the Governor, Legislature and general public.

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2. The Department of Corrections will establish a taskforce of community leaders and
wardens to discuss the communities’ concerns about ensuring safety and possible ways
to provide meaningful work and treatment opportunities.
Actions Taken – The Department of Corrections has not established a taskforce of
community leaders and wardens to discuss the communities concerns about ensuring
safety and possible ways to provide meaningful work and treatment opportunities.
However, the Commissioner and Director of Community Corrections perform various
speaking engagements to promote the program.
FINDINGS AND RECOMMENDATIONS
Finding
We reviewed the internal control policies and procedures affecting the ability of the
Department to provide appropriate security for computer data and programs through the
proper use of security software features and management policies. Computer data and
programs are at risk of loss and corruption through error or intentional acts. The
Department does not change its mainframe passwords on a regular basis nor do they have
appropriate management policies to maintain proper segregation of duties between
programmers and the system administrator. Also, the Department test new applications on
live operating data which runs the risk of losing data. According to Department of
Corrections' personnel, they will convert to State of Alabama’s Central Accounting
System, AFNS in 2007. Also, a new internet-based system will be implemented in
October 2007. These two systems should eliminate the internal control problems listed
above.
Recommendation
The Department should change passwords on a regular basis to ensure access is only
granted to authorized users, that duties are properly segregated in order to ensure
employees do not perform conflicting duties and test applications should not be run on live
operating data.
Finding
An adequate system of internal controls should be in place to ensure that an audit trail
exists that accurately reflects the receipt and disposal of donated assets. As part of our
examination, we tested the acquisition and disposal of State Property. During the period
examined, the Department received a donation of used portable police radios and chargers
from the City of Birmingham. The radios and chargers were subsequently donated to the
Forestry Commission by the Department. However, we were not provided with adequate
documentation to substantiate the receipt and disposal of the portable radios by the
Department. We did physically locate the radios at the Forestry Commission; however, it
was only after the Department had conducted an internal investigation relating to the
whereabouts of the radios.

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Recommendation
The Department should implement internal controls to ensure that donated property can be
tracked from the point of acquisition to disposal.
Finding
The Code of Alabama 1975, Section 14-6-81 states that the Department of Corrections
shall “…….make a detailed report to the Governor after each visit of the number of
inmates in each such jail, prison and almshouse, their condition as to health, the condition
in which the buildings are kept, the arrangement for the sanitation of buildings and
grounds, the cost of the management of such institutions and of keeping the inmates and
whether the money appropriated for such purposes is properly expended therefore, and it
shall at the same time give a copy of its report to the county commission, city council, or
other board or body having control over the jail, prison or almshouse dealt with in such
report, together with such recommendations for the betterment of the conditions thereof as
it may deem necessary.” During our review, we noted that the Department has not
submitted detailed annual jail inspection reports to the Governor for the 2004, 2005, and
2006 fiscal years.
Recommendation
The Department should ensure detailed jail inspection reports are prepared and submitted
to the Governor.
Finding
The Code of Alabama 1975, Section 15-18-174 (2) states, the Department Corrections
shall “make an annual report to the prison oversight committee of the Legislature and the
Alabama Sentencing Commission regarding the effectiveness of diversion of offenders
from state and local correctional institutions. This annual report should also include data
showing the impact of diversion of offenders by race, gender, and location of the
offender.” The Department did not provide annual reports to the respective entities for the
2004, 2005, and 2006 fiscal years.
Recommendation
The Department should ensure annual reports are provided to the prison oversight
committee and Alabama Sentencing Commission as required by the Code of Alabama.

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STATUS OF PRIOR FINDINGS
All of the findings contained in the prior report have been resolved and the
recommendations have been implemented with the exception of the following:
Finding
The Code of Alabama 1975, Section 14-3-7 states that the Board of Corrections shall keep
a record of all state and county convicts, showing the date of conviction, crime, sentence,
county and court in which convicted and such other information as the Board may
prescribe. The Department does not keep a record of county convicts. This has been a
finding in the past five examinations.
Recommendation
The Department should seek legislation to have the above statute modified to exclude
county convicts from the Department’s record-keeping responsibilities or the Department
should implement a record-keeping system for county convicts.
Finding
During our examination of the Department we also followed up on prior findings in the
Report to the Chief Examiner pertaining to the Birmingham and Loxley Work Release
Centers. The Department charges inmates in the Work Release and Supervised Intensive
Restitution Programs a $31.50 fee for positive drug tests and a transportation fee of $2.50
for a one-way and $5.00 for a roundtrip. Additionally, inmates utilizing the services of the
medical contractor are assessed a $3.00 co-pay fee per visit for medical treatment initiated
by the inmate. It appears that the Department of Corrections does not have specific legal
authority to charge these fees. This has been a finding in the past four examinations.
Recommendation
The Department should only charge fees authorized by law.

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L

Schedule of Cash Receipts, Disbursements and Balances
General Fund
For the Period October 1, 2003 through September 30, 2006

2005-2006
Receipts
Appropriations - State General Fund
Total Receipts

2004-2005

$ 324,282,715.00 $ 293,720,271.00 $ 266,608,663.00
324,282,715.00
293,720,271.00
266,608,663.00

Disbursements
Personnel Costs
Employee Benefits
Travel In-State
Travel Out-of-State
Repairs and Maintenance
Rentals and Leases
Utilities and Communication
Professional Services
Supplies and Operating Expenses
Transportation Equipment Operations
Grants and Benefits
Capital Outlay
Transportation Equipment Purchases
Other Equipment Purchases
Reversion to General Fund
Total Disbursements and Reversions
Receipts Over (Under) Disbursements
Beginning Cash Balances

145,824,042.75
46,936,409.06
585,858.37
34,911.39
2,002,264.12
1,620,149.79
16,443,056.70
65,231,067.62
17,822,490.08
2,677,954.32
4,182,055.82
198,597.43
111,286.02
507,239.02
217,207.00
304,394,589.49

136,698,251.15
44,332,818.53
310,806.49
33,862.69
1,927,554.80
1,584,531.75
13,475,304.12
70,660,939.31
17,528,241.31
2,219,423.11
2,220,401.19
206,157.37

134,085,439.07
37,376,600.99
244,955.53
29,198.79
1,606,584.16
740,137.69
12,802,135.94
60,218,750.84
17,589,222.67
2,150,106.60
3,206,173.63
538,572.79

225,758.22
210,077.78
291,634,127.82

226,780.48
10,056.88
270,824,716.06

19,888,125.51

2,086,143.18

(4,216,053.06)

9,362,973.92

7,276,830.74

10,718,781.99

Correction of Prior Year Allotment
Ending Cash Balances

Department of Corrections
State of Alabama

2003-2004

774,101.81
$

29,251,099.43 $

1

9,362,973.92 $

7,276,830.74

Exhibit #1

Officials
October 1, 2003 through September 30, 2006

Officials
Mr. Richard Allen

Commissioner
Department of Corrections
301 South Ripley Street
Montgomery, AL 36130

Mr. Donal Campbell (1)

Commissioner

(1) Donal Campbell resigned effective February, 2006.

Department of Corrections
State of Alabama

2

Exhibit #2

Board Members
Alabama Corrections Institution Finance Authority
October 1, 2003 through September 30, 2006

Term
Expires

Board Members
Hon. Bob Riley

President

Montgomery, AL

January 2011

Hon. Richard Allen

Vice-President

Montgomery, AL

January 2011

Hon. Donal Campbell

Vice-President

Montgomery, AL

Resigned
February 2006

Hon. Drayton Nabers, Jr.

Secretary

Montgomery, AL

Resigned
June 2004

Hon. James Allen Main

Secretary

Montgomery, AL

January 2011

Hon. Bill Pryor

Member

Montgomery, AL

Resigned
April 2004

Hon. Troy King

Member

Montgomery, AL

January 2011

Hon. Lucy Baxley

Member

Montgomery, AL

January 2007

Department of Corrections
State of Alabama

3

Exhibit #3

 

 

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