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THE HOXOLTJLTJ EEPHBLTOAX, SU5TMY, JUSE 24, 1900.
THE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN
Psbllshed Every Morning Except Monday
T the Hobt GrieTe Publishing
EDWIN S. GILL, - - - - EDlTOR.
Bodlness Office 45
Editorial Rooms -123
Entered at the Post Office at Hono-I
Am, H. L, as second-class malL
rr Month, br Carrier J 75
QM Tear, by Mall S00
ctx Months, by Mall 4 00
Tterte Months, by Mail or Carrier. 2 5
HONOLULU, H. T, JUNE 24, 1900.
EXPOSES ITS IGNORANCE.
Tlte little Star thinks Mr. Flint, the
Urtnl posioffiee inspector in the
jwwjg. te "real nsashty, don't you
flromar," beennse be does not go on and
1 flgtabtfeh a free mail delivery in Hono-
hdM wltbowt any basis upon which to
dttsMieh such a delivery. It says: "The
ntfes of the t'ostoSce Department pre-
erfbe a delivery system for a city the
atw of Honotolu. Nothing is said of
treat or house numbering. In the
aptwtoa of substantial business men,
Uw iapetor is uking a great deal on
In iHiatiag such rubbish as this tht
9tr fltraply exposes Its ignorance concerning
American postal regulations.
Free delivery for cities does not depend
upon the Kize of the city at all. but
upon the postal receipts. Any postofflce
having receipt of $10,000 per year or
Howard is entitled to free delivery,
though the town in which the postofflcs
fcs loeated may not have 1000 inhabitants.
In refusing to establish the free delivery
In Honolulu until the houses are
umbered Mr. Fttul is but toilowlng
out the rules of the department If h
wro to attempt to establish free delivery
undor the existing conditions he
would be "called down" by the department
in a round turn and his action revoked.
In establishing free delivery
Congross delegated to the Postofllce Department
the power to establish rule
for the conduct of such delivery. Foremost
among the rules thus promulgated
by the department is one requiring thnt
all houses must be numbered under
some uniform system before free delivery
will bo established, regardless
of what the receipts of the office may
The whole mattor Is that the folly of
putting ofT, and going uppn the principle
that "anything Is good enough in
Honolulu, If it Is only following out
old ways," has been suddenly brought
home to the people by Mr. Flint's vigorous
action. The Idea of allowing n
"" city like Honolulu to grow to metropolitan
proportions without a uniform
system of house-numbering is ridiculous,
and it is high time to get out of
tho clouds of "mahope" and downto
AS TO A CHARTER.
The reference by Tho Republican to
the Importance of preparing a city
ohnrter for the government of the city
of Honolulu for presentation to the
first Legislature has aroused a good
tlool of interest For years buslnesi
men of Hawaii have been so
to taking no trt in public affairs
that they paid but little attention
to tho needs of tho city or how It was
governed. The Government was veiy
much of a close torporation, both under
the njpnarchy and under iue republic,
jvhile the franchise was so limited that
but a handful of the residents had any
voice In governing.
Now that we are a Territory of the
United States, with no restriction upon
tho franchise excepting an educational
qualification, nil this has been changed.
Every man now is, to a very great extent
his brother's keeper and the
of framing a charter for the city
which shall be equitable for all and thi
same timtx preserve vested Interests
and insure good government is of the
utmost Importance. While it is true
that an educational qualification is required
for the franchise, it is also true
that a majority of the voters have al
most no knowledge of municipal government
as exercised in either America
or Europe. This In itself makes It important
to carefully consider the subject
of a charter.
Tho suggestion, of a very prominent
man in public affairs that the best way
T to do would do to make haste -slowly by
-Having a commission ot reputable, and
high-class men selected by the Legislature
to frame a charter for the city,
. which? should afterwards be submitted
to the people for their rejection or
adoption, is a good one, and, under ordinary
circumstances, one which The
Republican would most heartily indorse.
It will not do to rush at the
framing of a charter, and that Is Just
why The Republican took up the subject
It is a well-known fact that certain
parties, who for some years were !
behind the throne in Hawaii, and who j
still believe themselves the real rulers,
have been for some time quietly pre-paring
a charter, which It Is their intention
to present to the Legislature,
and. under the cry of Immediate seed
for municipal legislation, try" to rush it
through. The plan of these people Is
to make the charter coaduce to their
personal benefit and tie the ciiy up to
It Is right that a charter skold be sa
framed as to glye the Mayor very fall
power over every 4eirtaeat of the.
a city goveraafteat aui at tbe saae tine,
iaake hi perwa&lly raooasiWe for
goi governmat is every departaeat,
Jltt it will aot do to place this power
latire body a mere figurehead.
Th Otitis iinri oc Irr for ;:?? s-
eIgqs and dose corporate or famEy i 4
In HawaiL The Interests nowadays arc
too rarled, and the people -sill demand
be crammed down the people's throats
The work of framing a charter tanst
be open and above board. It must be
participated In by representatives of
i every element, business and political.
in the city. There are but two ways to
accomplish this. One is to select a
charter commission by a mass meeting
of the business men or the election of
such a commission by the Legislature
and the giving of the committee ample
time to perform its work welL In either
case the charter must be submitted to
the people after it Is framed for their
adoption or rejection.
D05TC CALL IT.
To The Republican the most important
reason why a special session of the
Legislature should not be called now
is that it would place the new Territory
In the throes of a political campaign,
immediately to be followed by
a second campaign, beginning with the
close of the first, and we would have
nothing but politics, politics, from now
until the final adjournment of the Legislature
in April next. This would seriously
affect all business interests not
only of Honolulu, but of the whole Territory.
Much as an extra session is desired
for the purpose of enacting needed
laws for Honolulu, it is certainly
better to bear the ills we have than fly
to those of an extra campaign.
Were Governor Dole to call an election
for an extra session to-morrow It
would be one month before the election
could be held, and another month
would elapse before the Legislature
could be assembled for work. This
would bring the beginning of the session
near the 1st of September, and a
sixty-day session would bring the close
clear up to the time for the regular fall
election in November. It will thus bo
seen that but little could be accomplished
by an extra session in advanca
of the time when the Legislature elected
In November might be called together.
It will be an easy matter for the Governor
to call the Legislature, which
will be elected in November, in extra
session about tho, 1st of December, if
the public business should demand it
By waiting until then the Territory
will be spared the turmoil of an almost
endless campaign and the expense of a
special election, which would be a
heavy drain upon the Treasury.
When your advisers meet with you
Monday, Governor, make short work of
that there will bjL.no
The opening of the Neill season at
the Hawaiian Theater last night called
forih tho society circles of Honolulu
as nothing else of the amusement nature
has done In a long time. It was a
most auspicious opening for Mr. Neill's
splendid company. If they but present
the remaining plays of their repertoire
as well as they presented "An American
Citizen" they will leave the Paradise
of the Pacific with the regrets of
many of her citizens.
Out of all the material in the community
from which to select a treasurer
It seems strange that the Governor
would find any difficulty in securing
a good man for the place. Remember,
Governor, that the Kepublican
party takes In many gooa men who
never held ofilce under the republic
. In his Interview in this morning's
Republican. Mr. Flint outlines a way
In which street numbering can bo accomplished
and free mail delivery secured.
It now rests with the local authorities
whether or not free mail deliver-
will be secured.
The Star would have free delivery
established, with carriers trying to de
liver letters addressed in this fashion:
"Mr. John Smith, Punchbowl street, between
Vineyard and Emma, makai side,
Honolulu, H. T., V. & A."
In order to have free mail delivery it
is absolutely necessary that the houses
of Honolulu be numbered. Push the
Work ot numbering the houses.
It's up to you. Superintendent Mc-Candless.
In the matter of street numbering.
Flint says Its your move.
The top o the mornln to ye every
reader of ye this bright beautiful Sunday
A BtraCORED APPOINT JC ENT.
Attornoy General Dole Denies the
Authenticity of the story.
Itw& generally reported about town
last evening that Attorney General E.
P. Dole had. appointed a popular
youn attorney as assistant in the Attorney
General's office. Mr. Dole,
when seen by a Republican reporter,
said that ha, badnt appointed anyone
to the oflice and might not do so for
a month. sHeJ was looking for a gentleman
who would fiU the office acceptably
to the government.
The "Wilcox Campaign.
Bobert W. Wikor and Jbis associates
are campaigning in the interes of
thel&depBuentParty on the other side
of the IslaadU the camp-
fo m to make the city cohbcII or otwiUve at KaaeokeV -""
The Democrats of Honolulu deplore
the fact that they haven't an organ in
which they can proclaim Jeffersonian
principles, denounce the "robber tariff,"
which protects American manufactories
and American labor; grill advancement
and expansion, , which they
denominate "Imperialism," and call attention
to the many other ills which
pregnate the body politic It remain
for a bright Democratic genius on lower
Fort street to solve the problem
which confronts the local Democracy
in promulgating Its principles tothoso
who seek information" and enlightenment
"I tell you what we'll do," said he to
a crowd of admiring friends yesterday
afternoon. "If we carry the legislative
ticket at the coming election we'll put
in a government printing office and
publish every afternoon the Democratic
Bulletin. The Bulletin will be distributed
gratuitously, and then the monop
oly In Republican literature will end in
My, oh, my; how the people of this
town do blow up the telephone service.
I heard several men discussing the suhr
jeci ai one ol me aowntown cafes a
few nights ago, and one of them suggested
the idea of taking up a subscription
so as to afford the poor telephone
company sufficient funds to get out directories
enough to supply their subscribers.
Said this man: "I had a telephone
put in my house several weeks
ago and more recently had a second
phone placed in my office, and have
been unable to secure a telephone directory
for either phone. If I want to
call up anyone I must ask central to
hunt up the number for me. Lord
knows, the service at central Is bad
enough now without compelling-the operators
to hunt up numbers for subscribers.
I have been thinking for sev
era! days otposting up a notice in my
oflice, asking subscriptions for the telephone
company to help It pay for having
directories printed." All present
expressed a willingness to subscribe for
such a purpose whenever the list was
And speaking of cafes, I do wish
some enterprising man would establish
a moderate-priced all-night restaurant
In Honolulu, and there are hundreds
more like me. Along with other
loungers, I thought a few weeks ago
that the long-felt want was to !w
filled, but alack and adar. the new
place is run upon the principle that
every man out late at night is of necessity
a millionaire, or else a rounder
who is intent upon seeing how fast ho
can spend his, money. But more to the
point than either of these facts is that
the proprietor goes upon the fcrincipl
that if you don't like his extortionate
charges and miserable service you an
go to the devil. Perhaps that manner
of conducting business may win oat in
Honolulu in these degenerate days, but
11 so the old town has changed much in
' wanted ioisake as to
mei all the raeabrso the cossay
i i at the theater and get thesi all te. s.
bunch. Guy declared with ernes
compacts to rale affairs as ther pleas J S S ; ! i 1 1 : 1 t I ; hemence thr there -was so need for
anything of the kind; that he knew 1
T V-Yi ItArins esiccus ifiTrTwl : I . . --
x ,t - ..& -- . memoer oi ine t -
every company oy m, T . T .
fn house hnntinsr the nast week, or 4 . bom. feo ihetr na- I --- LiUSi Xiiuil.C Ui
j a usai w oe cea aaa 10 paoj" . how children and
,,,. w nv t rents were, mar
as they care a right to do. o charter ! . ... -, . $ grandchildren each member ot the
. .. 7 , . i i"cst of us busy men, I like to shirt the , -. -framed
br a little bodr of unknowns ... . . chores had, and could give all the
,s mmi. or mM rffr bbIm. ! possibility ot noase nunune, aiong neded iurormalIoa j. u 33
. . , . T u C 1 housekeeping, upon the shoulders each individual member of the corn
er Kna uie . . u,w&ii .w , in mr ccod and way ere present. Then for nearly
Ixsar the stamp of civic federation, can . ,.. , Mtml. . two hours he rattle ott "informaUoa'
' " fNir Tsr?e netnnlcrimfF
struck me in connection with this ,
eva cgescs 3 dropped
house-hunting Is the absence In Honolulu
of desirable houses to rent. I have
been especially impressed with, the opportunities
offered here for good Investments
in houses. Rents are very
high, and the man who will erect good
cottages of five to seven rooms, with
modern conveniences, can readily secure
1 per cent a month clear on his
investment What surprises me Is that
more of our moneyed men have not
Invested in this class of securities. No
Investment Is safer than real estate
and income-paying real estate Is far
more valuable In the long run than
even sugar stocks. As Instance of this
might be cited the Astor family of New
Yor.k. The policy followed since the
days of thefirst John Jacob Astor ha3
been to buy real estate In the outskirts
of New York and Brooklyn being always
just a little in advance of the
growth of the cities. The result Is that
to-day no family in the world has so
large an income as the Astor family,
and all of it is from real estate. As tho
city grows up to their property it is
improved with buildings, which always
rent at a good figure. It has always
been the policy of the Astors. also, to
demand a high rent, but in consideration
of this they afford their tenants
something a little better than anyone
else has in the same neighborhood. I
would like to see the new company
which bought the McCully tract organize
a building association which would
erect a number of good houses on the
property, then rent these to first-class
tenants or sell them on long-time pay-"
ments, giving clerks and ethers of moderate
means opportunities to become
home owners. It Is worth looking into,
and the returns are sure and safe.
One of the things that has long puzzled
me In Honolulu is some of the
peculiarities of Pain's horseless carriages.
They always turn to the left,
instead of to the right, as is tho American
custom, and I have wondered at it.
I inquired of the policemen as to which
way I should turn when out driving,
and they all, with one voice, informed
me: "To the right "Which way did you
expect to turn?" I marveled at this,
but further inquiry brought the information
that the law of the road here
compelled drivers to turn to the right
I did not know when I watched the
horseless carriages turn the switches
to the left but what I had suddenly
been transferred to Mexico or some one
of the South American countries,
where they do everything backwards,
but, lo and behold! some bright fellow
tells me at the club: "Why, that's the
custom in Hengland, ye k'naw." And
then I understood why the trams you
should not call them street cars turn
to the left in Honolulu. But seriously
speaking, is there any reason why .e
street cars oh, I beg pardon, trams
should be allowed to continue turning
totho left whenUhb law
miuiu me ngm.."'
down his pea, while Wolf and Cohe.i
roared with laughter. When you want
a ticket for the opera now ask for "Encyclopedia
Along with a good many others who
have long wanted to see Honolulu become
a modern city, I am jnuch
J fied at the announcement of
I tendent 3IcCandIess that he proposes
to Inaugurate the work or batldins
sidewalks in Honolulu. I went through
an experience of this kind a number of
-rears acn in a Western boom town. The
town sprang up like magic from an
old. sleepy little port to a modern city,
and all in less than two years. Mile
after mile of new streets were cut and
graded, sewers built water-works extended
and many other improvements
made. But with all the improvements
sidewalks were neglected, except In a
very limited section of the business
district Finally, a few of us commenced
hammering away for sidewalks.
We were bitterly denounced for
a time by the mossbacks. but at last a
start was made, and soon sidewalk-building
became epidemic Within
ninety days over five miles of cement
sidewalks were laid, and over fifteen
miles were laid within one year. The
result was an increase in frontal value
of every lot in the city, and sidewalks
more than paid for their cost by the
general improvement of the city. I
hope Honolulu will do equally as well.
AX AMERICA CITIZEX
Beresford Crogcr, Mr. XetH
Peter Barbury. Frak MacVlcars
Egerton Broum, BcnJ. Howard
Sir Humphrey ISuun, John W. Burton
Willie Bum) .Gorgo Bloomiuest
Otto Stroble Robert Morris
Slmms, , Kinmctt Shacklefonl
X.ucns. a clerk 1 JorK'ph M. Hodgeman
A Walter J
Beatrice Carew, EJytho Chapman
Ijuly Burnt, Grao Mae
Camla Cliapln .Lilian Andrews
George Cnapln ...Julia Dean
Mercury. Cruger's ofilce loy. Ki.sc Strain
The first performance in the Hawaiian
Theater since Hawaii became a
full-fledged American Territory was
the presentation last night by tho
James Neill Company of Madeline
Ryley's splendid comedy, "An
American Citizen." It is well that "An
Citizen" was chosen to opsn
tue engagement of Mr. Neill and. his
excellent company, it is no disparagement
of any of the gifted actors who
have visited Honolulu in the past to
say that never before in the history of
the stage in the islands was so good
as that at the Hawaiian Theater last
"An American Citizen" was long ago
States by mat excellent actor, William
H. Crane. The American citizen of the
play may be a trifle overdrawn in his
generosity and 'self-sacrifice, but for all
that it is a good, clean, wholesome
play; one that makes the auditor feel
better for having witnessed it While
Beresford Cruger is the central character,
and, of course, holds the stage
much more than any other person In
the cast, it is by no means a one-part
play. Even if it were, so well-balanced
a company of players as Mr.
Neill has surrounded himself with
would have removed all grounds for
criticism on that score. It was a grand
performance; say this and you have ex
pressed it as well as if columns were
Mr. Neill Is a polished actor, and the
same may be said of every member of
the cast last night Mr. Neill obtains
his effects quietly and Is an apostle of
me modern school of quiet acting.
There is no straining for effect in any
member of the Neill company. It is
simply holding- the mirror up to nature,
which is the true purpose of dramatic
art A most charming actress is
anss Edythe-Chapman, who was seen
as Beatrice Carew. Womanly to a high
degree, she moved about the stage 113
though she was made for the part, and
immediately won the hearts of her au
dience by her natural methods. Julia
Dean is a gem. She upholds the best
traditions of herl famous aunt, Julia
Dean-Haynes. As she gave the true
artistic instinct to the sweet and faithful
girl, whose love for Cruger was
hopeless. Peter Barbury, the senior
partner, was played by an especially
fine actor, Frank MacVlcars, while an
equally splendid characterization was
that of Edgerton Brown by Benjamin
Howard. Lillian Andrews, as Carola
Chapin; John W. Burton, Grace Mae
Lamkin, George Bloomauist Robert
Morris and Rose Swain were some of
the others who presented playgoers of
Honolulu last evening with a rare pic
ture 01 dramatic art
The next performance will be given
on next Tuesday evening, when that
most charming antfTdalrity of all modern
comedies, "Captain Lettarblair,"
will be presented. It Is from the pen
of Miss Marguerite Merrington, and
was one ot the most brilliant comedy
successes ever given at the Lyceum
Theater, New York.
Before the next performance, how
ever, the management should refuse to j
seat anyone coming- in after the curtain
goes up until it is lowered ot the
first act For the first fifteen minutes
after the rise of the curtain last
night it was a perfect babel from these
tardy ones, who are always late. If
people cannot be on lime ther should
pay the penalty of standing In the in-1
ner loooy till the drop of the curtain
on the first act as they are now compelled
to do In ail the best houses In
the cities of the mainland. GES.
AT THE ORPHEUM.
There was a big house at the Or-
i yuTOu. ma. iuui iu see i oe uiri i rum
the years I have tarried bv ifci I ns. The performance 'went with a
side. I SEaD trom start to finish, and by the
They have anew same for, Gay
the treasurer at the Orphean.
He"is bow Saown as "Encyclopedia
Gtty." It all ia this wayt
The ceases enumerator went over to
the Orpaeum a"few days ago to get the
ases, aad all other Information the
census man seeks, about the members
of the Southwell Opera Company. He
STnnuiar nf annlvtua aaa)va4 ft. ai.i.
-.. atpu.r5 icvcticu rauir
lishlng a record as a laugh-producer.
ihe easiness of' "The Girl from
Paris' bis been so good that the
decided to continue the
piece usUl Thsrsday next, when "Olivette"
-will follow for the balance of
I the week.
The HoolilarReBbUcaB 75c
oba shipped to us
-Under the Old Tariff,
among which comprises au olegant
Ladies' Golf Capes
Bagatelle Boards, etc.
NO. 1 0 FORT 5T.
Pacheco's Dandruff Killer
Is cm1 dally by bundreUs ot tho best
people In the Hawaiian Island, It has stood
the tet c time ami Its merits are noir
penerally conceded. See that yon get tho
Pacheco's Dandruff Killer
Is tor sale by all Druggists and at thoTJXIOX
BAItRKR SHOP. Telephone 698.
BISHOP & CO.
TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING
and well-balanced a performance given Commercial
and Travelers' Letters of
Credit issued, available in all the
Principal Cities of the world.
XMTErtE3T tdlowed on fixed deposits:
Three Months 3 per cent, pen annum:
Six Months 3J per cent, per annum;-Twelve
Months 4 per coat.-
BISHOP 8c CO.,
Oflice at banking- building- on Merchant
Savings Deposits will be received
and interest allowed bv this Bank at
I 4i per cent, per annum."
Printed copies of the'Kules and Regulations
maybe obtained on application.
BISHOP 8c CO.
THEYDKOHAU SPECIE BANK
Snbscrlbotl Capital - Yen 21,000,000
Paid. "Up Cnpltal' - - Ten 1S,000,000
Reserved Fund - . - Yen 8,000,000
HEAD OFFICE -
The bank buys and receives for collections
Bills of Exchange, issues
Drafts and Letters of Credit and transacts
a general banking business.
Agency Yokohama Specie Bank.
NewRepublicBuilding, Honolulu, H.T.
J. H. FISHER k 00.,
Stock and Bond Brokers
411 FORT STBEET.
Advances 3Iade on Approve! Security
Watchmaker &. Jeweler.
XO. 8 X33TG ST. XEAJfc SnTUAXTJ
P. 0. Box 1020."
Boosb and Board, From
56.50 pec week. 'Fort street, just shove
3IRS. A If. FOGABTY,
THE IVER JOHNSTON BICYCLE
Is the newest candidate, and election seems Ukeiy to be unanimous.
ITS PRICES AKE OXK KEASOX.
Medium Grade, $40.00 Higli Grade, $45.00
Racer, $55.00 Chainless, $75.00
This latest product fs a Special Wheel, built Light and Ki?G, and the
equal in every paint of any 5-50 whedi on tho market.
Ehler's Block, Fort Street
Under the United States law, on and
after. June 14, 1900, all shipping re
ceipts must bear a 1-cent Documentary
"War Tax Stamp on the original, d
Shippers are requested to aflixj the
stamps, according to law, as freight
cannot be received otherwise.
Shipping receipts must contain statement
of the contents of packages. !
INTER-ISLAND 3TEA1T NAVIGA
TION COMPANY. LTD.
"WTLDER STEAMSHIP CO.
At a meeting of the stockholde
toe Territory Stables Co., Ltd.,
mis nay, the following officers
E. A. ...Pn
John F. Colours
C F. Herrick
Cecil Brown !!
O. P.. HERRIC;
PACIFIC CYCLE CO.,
Fire dollars reward will be paid to
Uw person who returns the
Sterling bicycle. No. 1725, to the
Teic CyeJ.Ck ,
FORMOSA, OOLONG. , ,
ENGLISH BREAKFAST.- .-
Pan Fired, Japanese (or Green). Basket Fired. Japanese, for Black Leaf),
Natural Leaf (or Sun Dried), Young Hyson. :
And any blend that the most fastidious taste may demand.
Tq, some unfortunates any hot discolored decotiou of withered leaves Is
Tendering a profound companion to this class of persons, wo appeal to
those who love a good cup of real "TEA."
Few good judges of "TEA" are entirely satisfied with the qualities
possessed by anv one brand ofuTEA,' and seek to supply deficiencies by a
mixture of different "TEAS,' technically called "blending."
With our experience of years, we can do this better than an amateur consumer,
onr large knowledge of guiding us with comparative certainty
when the mere amateur blunders.
If vou are still looking for a TEA thnt suits you let us help yon. We
carry the most complete line of choice "TEAS" ' in the country.
HENRY MAY S CO.. LT!
TWO BIG STORES
THE WATERH0USE STOREJTHE McINTYRE STORE.
Bethel Street, Telephone 24' Cor King and Fort Sts. Tel 22
feW PEERLESS i
lU PRI SERVING b I
Y VL DEPEW"
oil Mercantile Co.
ND QUEEN STS.
CUCS SPilECKELS. TO. G. IRWBf.
Claus Spreckels & Co.,
- - itt
San Francisco Agents The Nevada
National Bank of San Francisco
DBAWECCHAi'OE OH ,
t.SAtJPRAfCISCO The Xevada National
Bank of San Francisco
do?L2.OXnftUnIoa Wk 0tLon:
OAGQ - Merchants' National
HONGKONG AXD YOK&HVUi
Deposits .Received. Loans Made
t e C?iit aed. Bills of Ex
change Bonghtand Sold.
couBcnoss raoxgrar ac-
oh, w. j, oalbraith;
-4 P. 3C arul Tto Z . . i - ti
2&toiq v 7 te '.
.-- ?- .J5
.s r1" a; 5-v "; Sf