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TIIUliSDAY, OCT. lfi, 1885.
Stmr Klliiitcii llou from Wlitdwnid
Sehr Kanlkeaoull from (volutin
S S Mariposa for San FnuieUi'o
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW,
Uiltnc Conuclo for Sun FrnncUco
Schr Walinidu for I.aupahoehoe
Wit Cape Horn Plgoon. Kelly
lik Jupiter. Jones
Ugtne Consiiclo, Cousin1
Buttle Eureka, Lee
For Sntt Francisco, iior !Mnripon,
October 15 Cabin : Master II A. Slinon
soiCW H Bailey, wifo and 2 children,
Andrew Moore, Mrs 12 C Damon. Miss
E F Jordan, D X John'ton, S D Fuller,
Mrs A Mason, O A Peterson, F J Low
rev, Mrs Ella Macfarlanc, E C Mne
fnrlniiR, C II Woolmhigton, wife nnd 1
children. Steerage: W Kllpatrick, L
Tnvere. and wife. Citing You, A dc
Arattozo, wife and 4 eblldren, Mrs J
MoT.ane and 2 eblldren, E J Abbott, M
Mitchell, M Kapooo, wife and poii, M
Kebello, ,T U Lltchtleld. J Pickering, H
F Glbbs and wife, V Stiiiwiiioyer, J
Duguette, J Burke, 12 C Wlnton. It
Ooodfcllow and wife.
The Wnimnlu will pall to-morrow on
Iter llnal trip to Poliolki to get a load of
wood. Sire will also call at Lanpahoc
ltoe and Ilonoinu.
The whaler Cape Horn Pigeon was
docked this morning to effect some re
pairs on her bow.
The steamer Kilaitea Hon brought 355
bag-5 of sugar and -10 head of cattle.
She brings now of lino weather.
The Consiiclo sails to-morrow. She
reeclyed sugar from the schooner Ivniil
keaoull this afternoon.
The s. s. Matiposa sailed this noon
for San Francisco. Site took 8,771 bags
of sugar, u,J02 from Irwin & Co., 2,01!)
from Schasfcr & Co., 483 from Grin
baum & Co. and' 277 from Brewer &
Co. Site also took 3,058 bags of rice,
1 .80-1 bunches of bananas, 833 dry ltide,
434 green hides, 13 boxes of leaves, 412
goat skins, 12 easej of shells, 0 eases of
seeds, 7 bundles of goat skins, 20 crates
of bananas. 5 boxes of coral, 4 tins of
gold-fish and 2 bags of coffee. .Total
value domestic produce, $00,300.20.
- LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Tin: Biir.i.uTix steamer summary
is taking hold well..
Tnmin will be a, grand duck hunt
ing expedition to Koolau next week.
Tin: early bird does not have to
pay double postage on his corres-
EtiG race to-night, music by the
band, and lots of fun at the Central
Parle Skating Rink.
Tmnin'iJ. be some tall speeehify
inc from the Honolulu delegate at
Napa, Cal., next week.
Tiik senior crew of the Honolulu
Boat Club is practising in 'earnest
for the lGth of November.
Tin: regular monthly meeting of
the Y. M. C. A. will bo held at their
rooms this evenicg at 7:30 o'clock.
A concert was accorded the
lepers at Kakaako yestcrda' after
noon by the Royal Hawaiian Rand.
Mn. D. D. Baldwin has sent a
bundle of rags to this ollicc for the
inmates of the Kakaako leper hos
Br an oversight a number of new
advertisements and local items were
omitted in the make-up of yester
Water dripping from the balcony
of the restaurant, corner of Nuuanu
and Mcrchunt streets, is very annoy
ing to pedestrians.
A paralyzed Japanese laborer in
a helpless condition came to Hono
lulu by the steamer Kilaitea Hon
this morning from Koholalele, Ha
waii. Mr. Thurston will keep a list of
stocks for sale by him standing in our
advertising columns, which will be a
to intending in-
Mr. T. W. Lucas, of Indiana, who
has come here highly recommended,
has gone to take charge of the Gov
ernment English school at Kukui
J. M. Oat & Co., sail-makers,
will close the loft next week for the
want of business. Mr. John Oat in
tends to sail for the Coast by the
The water valve that was in the
old coral house recently Jakcn to
nieces was taken up tins morning to.
bo placed nt the end of the wharf to
supply the shipping,
Wiwn Tai Poos, lately the Chi
nese special olllcer for catching
opium, wns himself cnught with
opium and pipes in a King street
cabin yesterday morning.
I. i ---
A TELEPHONE message flOtll Puiltt-
luu, Koolau, yesterday afternoon says
tlio weather there is rough, the seas
arc running high nntl the schooner
Manuoknwai is thoro nt anchor.
Dame Kumok intimates that 15.
Cecil Thompson, supposed to have
stowed uwny on the City of Sydney,
has liccn seen within a few days
past on llto lower end of this islnnd.
"Chowns nnd Coronations" is one
of the latest additions 1o the Hono
lulu Library, and it contains des
criptions of the ancient coronations
of Hawaii nnd an account of the Inst
lolaiii junior crew is said to
he making lite
best tune on record
here among the junior crows. This
crow is composed of some of the old
members of His Majesty's senior
Rocnn, the express driver, came
near having a runaway and a smash
up the other day. One of the reins
got under the horse's tail and he
kicked the dashboard of the carriage
Ykstkkdav 27 men, three women
and three children, of the Japanese
taken from the Paia plantation, Maui,
were sent from the Honolulu Immi
gration Depot to Panuhnu planta
A corrr.u roof will shortly afforib
rhcller to persons attempting to put
"tin roofs" on other people, the
. work of putting the former kind of
a root on tnc new- Police station
Remkmuku the adjourned meeting
of the Royal Hawaiian Agricultural
Society to-morrow evening. All
who have the substantial interests of
the country at heart should rally to
the support of that organization.
A favokaih.i: impression has been
created in 'Washington by the re
ports of the Grant memorial service
held in Honolulu, which was for
warded b' His Excellency G. W.
Merrill, United States Minister Resi
dent. Veky favorable reports for the
month ending August 19th, come
from St. Mathow's Hall, San Mateo,
Cal , respecting the progress and
standing of Prince
Turton, Island boys.
An amicable adjustment of the
difllcultics between Messrs. II. Hack
feld & Co. and Mr. Henry Turton
was effected to-day, in consequence
of which the proceedings in bank
ruptcy taken by the former against
the latter are dropped.
Capt. Sanford, master of the
schooner Liholilio, Las resigned, his
position. He will be succeeded by
Mr. Campbell, second officer of the
steamer Iwalani. Capt. Godfrey of
the I. I. S. N. Co., intimated his
regrets in losing so good a man as
The reducing of the passenger
rates on the Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Co.'s steamers during the
opera season as advertised reflects
creditably on the company, and no
doubt the reduction will afford many
of the outer island people a pleasure
they did not expect.
, . -
Last night a policemnn's whistle
was blowing for some time after ten
o'clock, in a yard near the corner of
Nuuanu and School streets, but no
policeman's protecting figure ap
peared in response. Residents of
the locality complain of disorderly
noises on the streets at Into hours,
particularly on Saturday nights.
Some gentlemen, in speaking of
the awful condition of Beretania
street near the railroad track, this
morning, said it was bad for a man
to cross in a buggy, but a lady
driving there is likely to meet with
an accident. Another gentleman
spoke up and said that women driv
ing on the roads were a great nui
sance. They did not know the rules
of thu road, and they ought to be nt
home, where they belong, or else
have n man to drive for them. The
gentlenmn last mentioned is mar
ried, and knows nil the ropes and
reins. His wife will have to put a
rein on his tongue.
A tall German, an upholsterer
by trado, travels from house to
house on the outskirts of town, ask
ing for a job to repair inattrasses,
saying that he is sadly in need of
money. Yesterday ho went to n
house on King street and the lady
gave him a smull imittrass to fix.
Ho took possession of the dining
room, lighted bis pipe, helped him
self to icewater, and made himself at
homo generally. The Indicsbecamo
frightened nt his boldness ahd told
him to go. lie would not until they
paid him for the work he had not
completed. He eventually vacated
the premises, however, much to the
relief of the ladies.
To-MOiinow is n triple anniversary
in the royal families of Hawaii two
of the events marked by the day
being sad and one an occasion of
rejoicing. Two years ago to-morrow
tho first stroke of paralysis fell upon
the late Queen Emma at her Waiklki
residence. One year Inter Princess
Bcrnice Pnuahi Bishop died. On
the IGlh of October, 1875, Princess
Kaiulani, daughter of Princess Like
like nnd Hon. A. S. Clcghorn, was
bom. The celebration of the tenth
birthday of the little princess will
take place nt Kanwaloa, Hawaii,
where she has been taken by her
mother for the benefit of her health.
Hon. C. II. .Iiulil, II. M. Chamber
lain, has gone there with a flag as a
birthday gift from the King. Mrs.
Rcckley, curator of the Museum,
lias also gone to take part in the
festivities of the occasion.
Mits. R. Love has a Cottage to
let on Fort Street, above Kukui.
See those beautiful peacocks and
feathers, for sale at King Bros.' Art
Store, Hotel Street. M0 31
L. Adi.eu begs to inform the pub
lic that he has received an elegant
assortment of gentlemen's, ladies'
and children's shoes per Alnmcdn.
A KinsT-CLASs New Silent Auto
matic Tension Wilcox & Gibbs
Sewino Machine is for sale, and
can be seen at Lyons & Cohen's
Auction Rooms. 151 It
The Central Park Skating Rink
will he open every afternoon and
evening, on Wednesday and Satur
day afternoons for ladies and child
ren. Good piano music. The
Roller Coaster will also be open on
Saturday night, with music by the
band. 118 fit
DEPARTURE OF THE MARIPOSA.
There was the usual large gather
ing at the wharf to-day to see the
steamer off. Mr. Bergor and the
Royal Hawaiian Band played some
lively airs. The passenger list was
unusually small. The meagre dis
play of waving handkerchiefs from
the deck of the ship was a negative
omen for good to Honolulu. The
value of the freight taken fell from
the hundred thousands of former
occasions to the ten thousands, being
a little below $70,000. Among the
passengers were Messrs. W. II.
Bailey, a prominent and active mem
ber at the recent Planters' meeting,
Mr. D. N. Johnston, well-decked
with leis, who has been here closing
up the affairs of the Hawaiian Bazar,
and Mr. S. G. Fuller, delegate from
the Honolulu Y. M. C. A. to the
convention at Napa, Cal. The
Post-office despatched eleven bags
of mail, contuiningg G,010 letters
and papers. Among the bags was
one from the Satellite, sealed, of
which no count was taken.
Wednesday', Oct. 14th.
John Ryan forfeited bail 88 for
drunkenness. Kauhae and R. Rube
stanley were each lined, on the same
charge, $5 nnd costs.
John Morrison was reprimanded
for preventing justice by attempting
to rescue a prisoner from the cus
tody of nn officer.
Pihnnui nncf Amika (w.), for
ndultery, were fined $30 and $15
respectively, with costs $1.10 each.
AN OUTBURST ACAINST W0LSELEY.
The arrival in London of General
Roberts, present commander-in-chief
of her majesty's forces in India, was
made the signal for nn outburst of
discontent among the returned
officers of the Suakim Berber ex
pedition against General Wolseley.
Sir 15. Ilawley,' under the nom do
plume of "Scrutator," has published
in the Times a. series of charges
against the decorated commander of
the Khartoum expedition. Among
these is one that General Wolseley
suppressed the names which General
Graham recommended for promotion
on account of actual services, nnd
substituted for them other names of
a number of his personal and court
favorites. "Scrutator" says that
the reason Wolseley meant to ignore
the services of the troops nnd officers
engaged in the Sunkim Berber ex
pedition was that neither lie, the
Duke of Connaught, nor any of the
other military favorites of the
royalty had any share in that cam
paign. It is quite evident that the
prevailing sentiment of tho army
officers in London is bitterly against
Wolseley. Efforts are being made
to have his conduct of the Nilo cam
paign made the subject of parlia
mentary discussion with a view to
securing a searching official inquiry
THE YACHT RACE.
The pudding dish to the bean pot Raid,
"Don't you know that I am far ahead
In tho sailing line, that I can take
In a little race tho entire cake?"
The bean pot might have said "Pour
quo!,'' But being Yankee answered "Ah!
I guess Pll wait till the cake la gone, ,.
And belli' U'h you wo'll try It on."
'TIr said that when tho raeo was over
A Boston man (-at on the cover
Of the bean pot, and bo calmly Enid,
'I reckon we've collared the ginger
bread." Lowell Courier.
The Young Ladies' Literary So
ciety of Bllsslleld, W. T., have des
troyed two saloons and mobbed two
wifc-bcaters so fnr this year. Must
bo somo lively reading matter in
THE INDIANS OF THE UNITED STATES.
At the concert in the Bethel
Union last evening, Professor Bates
of Oahu College, being called upon,
proceeded lo point out, on the map
of the United States, the locations
of the different tribes of Indians
what is left of them referring to
their progress in civilization, nnd
the efforts of the people and govern
ment to provide for their welfare. A
poem on the Indians was read by
Mr. Parmelee. Mrs. B. F. Dilling
ham read the interesting paper,
The Indians arc called the natives
of America because they were there
when the white men came. From
cast to west, from north to south,
they held unlimited control, and
owned the freedom which weaiy
travelers from over the sea long
ingly sought. How strange, it seems,
that there was, after all, only a cer
tain amount of freedom, in that
great and beautiful land, and that
as the white man obtained it, re
joiced and gloried in it, it was at the
sacrifice of the red man's freedom
there was not enough for nil. Little
by little the stranger advanced, and
the Indian retreated : westward, the
star of their empire leaned. Rougher
and more oppressive became the in
vaders. Promises retracted, faith
broken, wrongs perpetrated, back
and still farther back moved the les
sening bounds of outraged native
Indians, till now, only on the western
plains hevond the Mississippi River,
do any of them exhibit their special
characteristics. Wo will not now
trace the various moves that the In
dians were compelled to make, ere
they were all domiciled west of the
Fnthcr of Waters, but while the
various tribes have suffeied great
depletion during the years, and their
final extinction we fear has been im
patiently waited for, by many in
that great land that has given them,
the sons of its adoption, all things,
it is very cheering to learn from a
report read in Chicago last May,
that the Indian race is not fading
out and destined to ultimate ex
tinction. While some tribes nie de
caving, others arc increasing in num
bers, and the prospect now is, that
the Indian is to be a permanent ele
ment in the population of America.
The average Iniliau is middle
sized, and of a bright copper-color
complexion. Black eyes and straight
black hair characterize every tribe.
The Indians of the western plains
never cut their hair: some of the
men wear it so long as to sweep on
the ground if allowed to fall behind.
It is everywhere considered a mark
of elegance. Distinguished warriors
wear a head-dress of eagle's feathers,
and sometimes the horns of tho
buffalo scraped thin. To kill a
grizzly bear is ns honorable as to
kill a human enemy; therefore a
hunter decorates himself 'with the
large claws of such beasts as he has
slain. Some tiibes paint the scars
of old wounds red, to perpetuate tho
remembrance of these marks of
combat. On their robes as well ns
wigwams, are painted emblematic
figures descriptive of deeds the
owner lias performed. The majo
rity of Indians wear mocassins, leg
gings, and the invariable buffalo
robe. Though there are in every
tribe those who bedeck themselves
with gaudy finery, paints, oils, ele
gant furs nnd plumes, they arc the
dandies or dudes, and can show no
scalps but their own. 'they aro all
remarkable for their horsemanship.
The bridle is a horsehair rope twisted
in the lower jnw of the horse. Saddle
thev hnvc none, and they often ride
on the side of the horse, clinging to
its back by one foot in a loop made
of the horse's mnne. In this posi
tion they will discharge showers of
arrows over the horse's back or
under his body. The women are
quite as expert as the men in horse
manship, and in throwing tho lasso.
They perform all the menial labor
nnd are beaten on the smallest pro
vocation by their haughty lords, to
whom they arc only a trifle dearer
than their horses (ifthcy happen to
be of nn inferior quality"). The
verbal language consists of hub a
few words, somo of which arc com
mon to every tribe. Accustomed to
live in situations where noise is dan
gerous, they have a pantomimic
vocabulary that is understood by nil
the tribes from the Gila River to the
Columbia, and is very graceful and
significant. It is said to bo nearly
the same ns that practised in the
deaf nnd dumb institutions.
Nearly all tribes pay great respect
to tho caliunet. Every negotiation
must begin and end with n smoke.
No council can bo held without it,
and to offer it to an enemy is a-sign
of peace nnd goodwill. The bowls
of most of the pipes nre carved out
of a kind of stcatito found In the
Sioux territory, ami which bears a
sacred character. Tho long slender
pipe steins arc mndo of reeds, orna
mented with feathers and tufts of
hair. Tho wigwam still predom
inates with the Indians us a dwelling
house. The styles of tho different
tribes vary. Somo nre covered with
skins, somo with ducking. All in
cline to n circular shape nnd nre so
constructed ns to bo packed nnd
moved nt very short notice. Tliero
is always a smnll hole in the center
of tho top of tho wigninn. This is
the point of escape for tho sinoko
from the lire, which is always built
in the middle of the hut. They
have no set time for meals, some
times fasting one day nnd eating a
dozen times the next if opportu
nity affords. Their principal food
is meat, wanned, roasted or boiled,
and always preferred without salt or
bread. "There arc about 2G5,000
Indians in the United States and
Territories. About half of these
are civilized. In the Indian Terri
tory are found the Cherokees, Choc
taws, Creeks, Cliickasaws and Semi
nolcs, 70,000 in all, living in 20,000
houses, having 200 schools. Half
of thesu people can read. 70,000
other civilized' Indians live else
where, who have 7,000 children in
schools, and many boys at trades.
There are therefore 120,000 still un
civilized, besides 50,000 in Alaska.
Tho Indians in Mexico and Briitsh
America are not included in (his
This race has been treated unlike
any other 'heathen nation. They
are human beings needing redemp
tion, and no more strange, supersti
tious, or ignorant, than the races of
Asia, Africa or Oceanica. But
while the American government has
always welcomed foreigners to its
shores, it has maltreated its natives.
Fraud, force, and broken treaties,
have resulted, during the past 50
years, in horrible wars and experi
ence! too dreadful to relate. Op
pression and wrong have left them
idle, thriftless, ignorant and wicked.
It is Christian freedom that raises,
helps and blesses a people. Much
has been done for the christianiza
tion of the Indian by individuals
and societies since the early tinio
of American settlement, but always
hindered and often neutralized by
the cruel course pursued by officials.
The work of John Elliot in Massa
chusetts, and David Biainerd in
New Jersey can never be forgotten.
Liic jMoravians aid n good work in
New York State, and at the end of
the Revolutionary war there were
5,000 converted Catholic Indians.
But it is within 20 years that there
have been any encouraging results.
There are now missions among the
Indians carried forward. bjr the
American Missionary Association, the
Friends, Methodists, Episcopalians,
Roman Catholics, Baptists, Presby
terians, Lutherans, and the Reformed
church. The Methodist church has
5,000 members; American Board,
1,000, 'Episcopal church 13 white
and 11 Indian ministers. A paper
published by tlie JJalcota tribe lias a
circulation of 0,000, and yet some
people think the Indian has no
The Indians, when christianized,
realize their past wrongs. A pious
Chippewa chief who returned three
years ago from the East to his peo
ple, replied thus to their query, "Of
all you saw, tell us what was most
wonderful ;" "When I was in the
great churches and heard the great
organ, and all the pnle faces stood
up and said, 'The Lord is in His
holy temple, let all the earth keep
silence before Him,' I thought that
they had had this religion these four
hundred years past, and did not
give it to us that is the most
wonderful thing I saw."
The American Government is now
at this late date beginning to pay
the debt of education which it con
tracted with the Indians in every
treaty made for many, many years.
For forty years the. Government
bus spent a yeaily average of $10,
000,000 on Indian wars. Since 1872
the cost of wars, defenses, and sup
port lias averaged yearly S27,000,
000!'. These arc reliable official
figures. Now the Government spends
SbdO.OOO ycaily for the education
and training, or in other words the
industrial education of the race.
It says it cannot do more at present.
Why so little for peace and so much
for war? It has been computed that
it costs one million dollars to kill nn
Indian, and the church can save him
for SI ,000. The effects of Christian
men in behalf of the educational, or
penco policy, were successful in the
time of President Grant, nnd now
there are 1(50 day schools in the
Western States, 'continuing 7,000
children, and 100 youths in work
shops. Besides tltcso thcro arc the
grand and successful training schools
at Carlisle, l'a., Hnmpton, Va.,
Lameuco, Kan., Genoa, Neb., and
others. In these schools the tune
for work and study is divided equal
ly. All the homely practical indus
tries are pursued, nnd quite nn in
come received from the lnbors of
the students. All the students in
these institutes attend Sabbath
School, nnd many Imvo been receiv
ed as members of various churches.
Someone asked, "Do any of them
turn out lind?" Yes, they do they
aro no more saintly a rnco thnn tho
Anglo-Saxons, but who is there
among us with the right to cast a
Joseph Cook sayss "Let us not
denend unon politicians to reform
tho Indians. Wo cannot depend
oven on Government schools to solve
tho problem. The root of hope is
in the sclf-sacrificoj)f tho Christian
Church," The ciiis still for work
ers. The door tiUio Indian's wig
wam and heart is now easily entered.
Noble men and women aro now in
tho field which is literally the front
ier, fighting with superstitions, dis-
positions and trials of climate un
known to us in this tropic land.
Many of the Indians have become
missionaries, nnd arc filling import?
ant posts as pa9tors nnd preachers
most ncccptably. Among the Da
kota Indians is an active Young
Men's Christian Association doing
There are many bright and shin
ing lights among the converts to
Christianity, uhosc earnest devotion
to Christ is remarkable, considering
their limited advantages. Still their
average piety is low, becntise, first,
they arc but a generation rdmoved
from heathenism; secondly, they
have no religious literature; thirdly,
they bavc but a part of the Bible in
their own language; fourthly, many
cannot read, and not being a read
inr people, those who can t cad do
not diligently read the Scriptures
every day; fifthly, they depended
almost entirely on the preacher to
teach them; and sixthly, the
preacher cannot preach oftencr than
once a. month and sometimes once in
two or three months in a plncc. In
the Indian Territory there are very
stringent laws against the liquor
traffic, and they punish their citi
zens severely for infringing them,
but the white man who intrudes and
violates law and order cannot be ar
rested save by a IT. S. marshal, andt
these officers are not always im-'
maculate. The Indinn citizen is
forbidden by law to carry pistols,
but their police do not dare molest
a white thus armed, hence desper
adoes commit crimes of all kinds
without fear. The white man is not
amenable to Indian laws, but the In
dians are amenable lo tho laws of
the white man's government. In
cases where the two races are parties
in a crime, they arc taken before a
white man's court. With judge,
prosecuting attorney, and jury, of
white men of the border, what show
for justice can a red man have?
There is room for a glorious
change in this particular. God
speed the day when tho red man
shall be a recognized, honored, res
ponsible and beloved citizen of the
After the reading of the paper,
the meeting closed with prayer by
The "Daily Bulletin"
Is for sale immediately after publica
tion, at the following places:
Messrs. OAT & CO.'S, Merchant St.;
Mr. THRUM'S, Merchant St.;
Messrs. WOLFE & EDWARDS', corner.
King and Nuuanu Sis.:
THE CRYSTAL SODA WORKS, Hotel St.
Tho premises at No. -12 Mer.
icltnnt street, near the corner of
iboit street, centrally located
in tho business part of the citv. Suitn.
hie for a LAW OFFICE, or linv other
kind of business. Ttent low. Enquire
of DR. STANGENWALI).
IELLER & HALBE'S
Ice Cream Parlor
Lincoln's Block, ling
A Fine AHHoi-tuicnt of
Candies & Cakes
AlwiiyM on 1-Xmul.
Chas. Brewer foCo's
IIOSTON LINK 01' 1'AC'KF.TH.
A first-class vessel will bo laid on in this
line to sail in nil thu month of Novem.
Iter next, if siifllrlcnt Inducement o(lHri.
For freight apply to
CHAS, BREWER & CO.,
Or to Boston, ilus-,
0. BREWER & CO.,
llonobilu, Sijd, 2a,JSS3, jaiJBw
rpilE umlcrelgRCil have this day en.
X tercd Into co-partnership under the
firm i.nmu of ItllOADS & MACKENZIE.
for tho purpose of carrying on business1,.'
ns Uurncmcra linn uuimurs, umituimi'
a share of tho public putronnpe.
w. t. iuioad8,
Honolulu. Oct. 7. 1885,w 144 vr .