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4 How are the profits of their labour accounted for !
X. What was the total annual cost of the prisons
during the year ?
X L What was the annual amount of the prisoners'
vearnings during the year ?
Profits are paid into the Treasury or are accounted
for by the Public Works Department.
£ s. cp.
Micosia, Central Prison
11,017 12 3
fi.34 7 3
981 15 2
595 16 2
336 19 4
561 19 0
Crown Agents'accounts, etc
1,192 0 7
General Total £15,223 10 3
Taking an average of the number of prisoners em–
ployed on public works and valuing their labour at
4\cp. per man per diem for stone-breaking and 6cp.
for other work, and estimating the value of prisoners'
labour on constructional work for the Public Works
Department at 1/- per diem, the value of the services
of the convicts during the year may be put at
£1,598 4s. "icp. Tliu estimated value of the labour
of prisoners employed on industrial work (shoe-making,
tailoring, weaving, carpentering, stocking-making, and
baking) is £2,374 11*. 4cp.
610 cubic yards of broken stone were supplied to
the Public Works Department for which no payment
was received.
Total, £3,972 16*.
XII. What is the number of the hours allotted for
sleep t And, if sleep is in association, are the dormi–
tories lighted ; and how often are they patrolled during
the niebt .
rem. What were the number and nature of the
punishments inflicted for offences committed by priso–
ners undergoing imprisonment 1
XIV. Is there, or are there, any Chaplain oc Chap–
lains of any, and what, religious persuasions ?
XV. Are religious services regularly, or otherwise,
performed for the benefit of the prisoners of any, and,
if any. what, religious persuasion ?
XVI. Are R o m a n Catholic Priests and Dissenting
Ministers allowed free access to prisoners of their own
persuasion ? And are they apprised when prisoners
of their respective persuasions enter the prison \
XV7J. What provision is made for the education of
prisoners ?
In winter 10 hours, in summer 8 hours. Sleep is in
association in the District Prisons. The passages, cor–
ridors, and wards are well lighted. They are constantly
patrolled during the night, and are visited frequently
and at uncertain hours by the Governor of the Prison.
Each prisoner sleeps in a separate cell in the Centra]
One warder is stationed in each corridor or (in the
Central Prison) block.
Solitary confinement, with bread and water, 1 to
6 days
Bread and water I to 7 day3
Floiiging (12 strokes)
There are no Chaplains attached to the prisons.
Priests of ail denominations are admitted at the request
of the prisoners.
In the District Prisons no religious services are held,
except at Paphos for Greek-Christians. The Greek-
Christians confess and receive the sacrament on their
chief religious festivals. In the Central Prison a service
for Moslems is held on Fridays and on alternate
Sundays a priest or layman attends and minister*-,
to the members of the Greek Church. The attendance
of the hodja and that of the priest and layman has been
regular. A religious and general instructor (in d-v;
tion to the priest or layman) appointed from 6tn _>ay,
1906, for Greek; also for Moslem. Attendance of
Moslem and Greek teachers to school classes and for
reHirious instruction has been regular.
Access is allowed to priests of all denominations,
They are not apprised when prisoners are adm ^:
but notice would be given if prisoners expressed ••-•
to see them.
In Central Prison 3 classes of one hour each .ire held
weekly; in District Prisons there are no schools, but
well-conducted prisoners who can read are allowed to
have educational and religious book3of their respective