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HONOLULU STAB-BULLETIN, TUESDANOVEMBER 27,1917.
Masonic Tern pie (Visitor, who have not been V examine most be In o V Temple by Beven-flftetn. ' T MONDAY ,71 Lodge Le ,Progres No 371. Stated and election of oru cers, 7:30 p. m, TUESDAY Honolulu Lodge No. 409. Spe cial, third degree, 7:30 p. m. WEDNESDAY Lodge Le Progres No. 371. . Special, first degTee, 7:30 p. m. THURSDAY FRIDAY . 41 Honolulu Lodge of Perfection No. 1. Special, fourteenth de gree, 7:30 p. m. t SATURDAY Aloha Temple No. 1, A. A. u. N. M. 8. Stated and election of officera, 7:80 p. m. Odd Fellows Hall WEEKLY CALENDAR MONDAY a : Harmony Lodge No. 3. "eg ' ular meeting at 7:30 p. m. Third degree (eight candl dates). Nominations of offi cers. TUESDAY . R Excelsior Lodge No. 1. S ular meeting at 7:30 p. nx. NominaUons of, officers. , THURSDAY- FRIDAY- HONOLULU LODGE NO. 1, MODERN ORDR OF PHOENIX Will meet at their home, corner of Rratania and Fort streets, trery rSSSS evening at 7:30 o'clock, j W. ASCH, Leader. JTRANK MURRAY. Secretary. HONOLULU LODGE 616, B. P O. E. ye v meets in their .hall fjt on King St. near -fc Port every Friday ( evening. Visiting brothers are cor dially invited to at tend. JAS. H. FIDDES, E. R. H. DUNSHEE, Sec. HERMANNS SOEHNE Honolulu Lodge No. 1 Versammlungen in K. of P. Hall laden ersten and dritten Montag: Decbr. 3 und 17, Janry. 7 und 21, Febry. 4. und 18, Marz. 4 und 18. General Versammlung Marz. 18. EMIL KLEMME, Praes. C. BOLTE. Sekr. MY8TIC LODGE No. 2, K. of P. fclaets in Pythian Hall, corner Fort and Beretania streets, erery Friday brothers cordially invited. R. GOSUNQ, C. C. A. B. ANGUS, P. C, X R. and S. MOOSE HEADQUARTERS Magoou Bldg., 184 Merchant, Open daily from 8 A. M. to t P. M. Phone 10.60, All Visiting Brothers Invited FREE UKULELE LESSONS With any Instrument you buy from Ernest K.Kaai (Get Particulars Now) -1126 Union St. Phone 2028 M'INERNY PARK ElegantLots OHAS. DESKY, Agent Merchant, near Fort SEE COYNE FOR FURNITURE Young Building DEVELOPING PRINTING : ENLARGING Beet In the City Honolulu Ploture Pramlng & Supply Co, THE J. S. WINVICK CO. Paoer Hanging anc" Deooratlng Rear Stangenwald Bid j. Phone 31S4 Estimates Cheerfully Furnished. L. AYAU SHOE CO. VSolo Agents for VV. L. Douglas ; Shoes.. -A. Phon'e 2563' ;ibb5 Nuuanu nr. King V , u , i'l : i .. , ...-'-. f IRE FIGHTING APPARATUS FOR tSpoeUl 8Ur-Bulltln OnrrpOBdm:) HILO, Not. 22. That something will be done in the near future to secure an up-to-date, fire-fighting ap paratus for Hilo is now assured. The county fathers are determined to get one of two makes of fjre engines and they are of the type that will throw water with great8 force against any blazing mass. " The powerful pumps will continue to suck up water and throw-it for a- considerable distance as long as there is any water avail-; able. ' ; '-'- .--i-vo'vi. .Fire Chief i W; M. Todd was. seen regarding the fire engine matter yes day and he declared that , before the n& of the year he thought that" the. suprvlsors would have made arrange ments for either a Seagrave or; an American La France "fire - engine to be delivered as soon as possible. The Seagrave is doing good worTc on Oahu and its admirers declare ; that the engine cannot be beaten in any re spect. The La France Is a fire-fighter that Is used much v on the mainland and it is considered to be equal, if not' the superior, "of any apparatus of that kind. The Hawaii supervi sors have not made up their minds yet' as to what they shall do, but it is certain that one of ' the two makes will be purchased and plated in serv ice in Hilo. The fire, chief says that Hilo is no longer a Email village and that pro per fire-fighting apparatus must be secured. He also stated that an en gine that can pump water from wells, creeks or the bay .Is needed .as at times there is no pressure to speak of in the city mains. U S. WITNESS . Declining to talk for publication cept In a general way, Saranghadhar Das, Hindu and chemist for the Maui Agricultural Co. at Paia, arrived in Honolulu this morning on his way to San Francisco, where he is wanted as a witness for the government in the trial of the men charged with foment ing a rebellion in India. Das was accompanied by his wife, who is a Swiss, and who is also wanted by the government as a- wit ness; Subpoenas were served on Das and his wife on Maui several days ago by Marshal J. J. Smiddy. T left the University of California in May, 1914,' and went to Southern California where I became associated with a sugar factory," Das told a Star Bulletin ' reporter. "So it may be easily seen that if any of She plot was concocted at the University of Cali fornia, I was not there at the, time. "I am on my way to California as a witness for the government, so cannot say anything further at this time," he added. ' ' According to local federal officials, Das is reported to have been Informed of the existence of the Hindu plot while a student" at the university, but refused to take any part in it. He declined to comment on this when aGked concerning it over the telephone this morning. i m THE LAST EXAMINATION OF WAR'S DRAFT Many a man has fallen down because a test of his water showed unmistakably that he had kidney dis- The kidneys are the scavengers and they work day and night in separat ing the poisons from the blood. Their signals of distress are easily recog nied and include 6uch symptoms as backache, depressions, drowsiness, irritability, headachesdizjiness, rheu matic twinges, dropsy, gout. - "The very best way to restore the kidneys to their normal state of health and cufc-e such symptoms," says Dr. Pierce of Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.t "is to drink plenty of water and obtain from your favorite pharmacy a small amount of An-u-rlc, double strength, which is dispense by almost every druggist" You will find Anuric more potent than lithia, dissolves uric acid as water does sugar. . Send Dr.; Pierce 10c for trial pkg. and ask for advice if there is need. Adv. SPECIAL DELIVERY NOTICE. The Metropolitan Meat Company announces that no deliveries will be made on Thanksgiving. Orders for tomorrow morning's delivery must be given to the company before 10 o'clock, and for the afternoon delivery before 3 o'clock. ' DAILY REMINDERS The Leading Hat Cleaners removed from 1152 Fort street, Blaisdell Bldg, to 1118 Union street, Wolters Bldg. Adv. - -J "-- Charles ' H. Bellina. of the board of supervisors, returned' yesterday from a cattle-buying trip to the mainland. and will be present at the meeting of the board tomorrow evening. As the matter of the appointment of park su perintendent has been awaiting the return of Mr. Bellina, it will probably be brought up at the next meeting.' NOTICE. ' The Leading Hat Cleaners removed from 1152 Port street, Blaisdell Build ing, to 1118 Union street, Wolters Building. - 6954,4t When Your Eyes Need Care Trv Murine Eye Remedy K Smarting Jait Kt Coiaforv (0 MBt ftl Drvffliu of BBfcli. Vfht tot JTrM lf Book RETICENT AS TO HINDU REBELLION SSISen AT 'STUNT LUNCH (Continued from page 1) the Castner quartet, which led in the singing of the; spirited patriotic song, Over here," and the Ad club quartet, which sang "Daddy" Silverwood's song, "Honolulu, I'm Coming Back to You." .." Judge Dole, first speaker,-declared himself thankful, to, be. back in Ha waii, thankful that he; found on the mainland a deep-seated 'enthusiasm to prosecute the war: to a finish, though it - is . an enthusiasm -without excite-, ment. . ' ... " Vk: Nuuanu Water Heard From r Wade Warren Thayer, one of the Nuuanu residents . protesting ' against the dirty water furnished ".from Nuu anu dam, gave fiveminutes of vigor ous protest and declared ' that the ar tesian system should be "developed and the city given pure water. He was cheered with a vigor which proved that there is much' support for 'this project. ' Congressmen Goodall ,of Maine and Elston of California, in very brief talks expressed their thanks . to the people of Hawaii for the pleasures of their trip here, and declared they would help Hawaii in any way possible in Wash ington. Fred B. Smith, the businessman evangelist, bulking large and square shouldered as he stood on the table, said In his tremendous voice: "I am thankful that from Maine to Hawaii this country is absolutely -t- united in the determination to prose-. cute tnis war to a victorious issue, and that there isn't a dirty sneak in the country but. what knows-it," and a roar of applause greeted him. John McCandless Speaks Dealing In millions of dollars John A. McCandless in his remarks at tempted to demonstrate to the . gath ering that the public lands of the ter ritory of Hawaii are too valuable to be homesteaded and too valuable to be leased at the present low rentals. "Just a. word on this land question," he said, after he had been prevailed upon to mount a convenient table. "One element wants to give the land to the sugar planters for nothlne and the other element in these islands is a w v axa mo iOtaUU3 19 ex-lso blamed mad about it that it wants to give the land away to outsiders! Now, I'm a planter myself, but I think that these public lands are too valu able to be given away. These public lands are our birthright and we ought to see to it that we. protect our birth right. "If we allow that element which wants to have these lands homestead ed to carry out their desires we will be simply allowing the planters to grab it all. "I think we ought to keep the land and lease it out at the highest pos sible figures and get all the revenue we can out of it. "Ill tell you Vhat I'll do, Mr. Chair man. IH give $400,00a rent a year for all the public lands In Hawaii under lease and then after paying that amount make $200,000 out of it on the deal. "These lands are supposed to bo worth 13,000,000 as land values go. Well, as to that, I'll tell you what I'll do Mr. Chairman, I'll offer $10,000,000 for them and I'll bet you another mil lion that I won't be able to buy them at that figure because somebody will outbid me. "This land is our inheritance and 1 don't want one element or the other to dispose of our birthright to the plant ers. I want the congressmen who are here, and I wish they were all here to hear it, to remember that this is the people's land and should be held for the people." District Attorney S. C called upon next to tell what he was thankful for and said that he was particularly thankful to he ahi0 rn say that since this time last vear. when he had been called uoon at an Ad club luncheon to express thanks, uc uau oecome a citizen of Hawaii and that he was three times as thankful and knew the members three times as well as before. Delegate Kalanianaole expressed himself as being thankful for many things, including the fact that the con gressmen had paid a visit here, but as the visit had entailed so much work on him that he was thankful they were going away, which ' brought laughter and cheers. Reavis Is Eloquent Representative Charles F. Reavis of Nebraska delivered an excellent speech, touching on the land prob lems of Hawaii by saying that the question would never be solved until these islands secured a larger class of independent American home-loving and home-building citizens. "The promise of these beautiful isl ands will never be fulfilled until you have men of the land here with ideals of America as distinguished from Ori ental ideals, for the strength of this nation is In the home." He commented on the excellent time he had had in Hawaii and concluded with a statement that "when we return to the mainland we will be thinking of Hawaii and her problems and will re member you and help you to solvo your problems, and what Is more we will always love you. Senator William H. Thompson of Kansas was witty in his remarks and kept the gathering in laughter throughout. He declared that he was thankful to have had the opportunity of visiting HawaiL On the land prob lem he expressed himself as In favor of the lands being homesteaded by Americans. He said that the 'visit had been profitable, and that when the members of the congressional party returned to Washington they would be able to work for Hawaii as true representatives. . : Captain Henri Berger, veteran ex- bandmaster,' made r lew short re marks saying that he is glad to see democracy winning out, and that he is particularly thankful for the assuring thought that It would not be long be fore the world was made completely safe for liberty, justice and peace. ; Fire destroyed the oHtel Greylock t Wild wood. S0L0NST0BE Mil IN ACTION -If DIAMOND TOGS Congressional Team Will Meet Territorial Players at 3:45 P. M. at MoilHli Congressmen: 'Elston ss. ' ' Reavis, 3b. vMcClintic, c Mudd, p. I NIcholls. lb. Legislators:. ; .Miles, ss. I7 'Kawaha, c 4 Castle, p.,-; Fernandez, lb. Geo. Cooke, 3b. ; C. Cooke," 2b. ' Chillingworth, If. Jarrett, cf. " Correa, rf. . I' Wilder, rf. Kuplhea, cf. .:Knhio,.2b. Lundeen, cf. Poindexter, rf., " Carter,. lC.-; Bland,. If.' . The big baseball game will be call ed at 3:45 this afternoon. The Ha waiian band will play during tne game to keep , the spectators awake. Kawaha will 4 catch for the locals. These are the' new features 5 which have been introduced at a late hour. The scene of the battle will be staged at Moiliili field and admission will be free. The game this afternoon between the Congressmen and Legislators , will be doubly Interesting, as Sydney Mudd, representative from Maryland, and A. L. Castle of Honolulu,, are old rivals. The measurements of these two players are given on the sporting page, so a line may be found on their ability. The Congressmen donned their uni forms this afternoon and held secret practise, while the Legislators, have completed their course of training. It promises to be a real game from start to finish, as the former Harvard and Georgetown stars are going to make an effort to stage a pitcher's duel. FROM U. S. TRIP T can tell you who will be the next collector of customs for Honolulu is the way Collector M. A. Franklin an swered queries this morning as to who was to be the next governor of Hawaii. He arrived this morning from a three months visit to eastern titles and his former home in the South. Regarding the . appointment of a successor to the late James Kaley as collector of internal revenue, he was a little more definite. "I believe a man from the state of Washington will be the next Internal revenue col lector," he said. He admitted then that he thought the next collector of customs was to be a man Jxoro. the South who Is known in Honolulu after three years and a half residence here. He professed not to know the name of the "man from Washington." The Honolulu collector is enthusi astic over the great beaty and f ino arrangements which the new federal building will have when constructed. He rather dashes his enthusiasm with a statement that he doubts if the building will be erected until after the war. Lack of bottoms to bring building material here is the basis for his be lief, although he declares his guess is not official. t "lork and Sawyer of New York are the greatest architects in the world, and the plans for the Honolulu build ing are the work of artists," he de clared. The collector was in Washing ton for a conference regarding the construction of the building. "No one can gain admittance to any of the high officials in Washington to talk any tning other than the war, and pressing department business," said the collector. This is one.pf the rea sons given by him for his professed lack of political knowledge. "You can count on -one thingfrom the highest official to the lowest loyal citizens all America is confident it is going'to give the Germans a well de served llckltfg," the collector says of the conflict. CHICAGO, 111., Nov. 26. Edwin H. Gibb of Hawaii has received a com mission as second lieutenant of infan try from the training camps at Fort Sheridan. Lieutenant Gibb is a son of James Gibb, manager of Honolulu plantation and was In Hawaii about a year and a half a ago. He is a graduate of Punahou academy and of Harvard. He was well known as one of Puna hou's best athletes at the. time he was attending there. Mr. .Gibb, who was Informed of his son's commission today over the telephone, said that the ybung officer had been in training at Fort Sheridan for the last three months. EASY WAY TO STOP WASTE OF FOOD Do you know that rats destroy and spoil over two hundred million dollars worth of foodstuffs every year? This fact being known, why delay vigorous ly using a reliable method of ridding our homes, stores and warehouses of these wasteful nests? Probably there is no easier nor more effective method of exterminating ' rats than Stearns' Paste, a scientific product that has been used successfully by the U.; S, government In its different campaigns against the rat ' A small box, .costing only thirty-five cents, will r. niually completely . free the house from ' rats and mice. It will also effectually des troy cockroaches axuT waterbugs. Une-VpForBigQme JSOMMISsSlNED RED CROSS FUND : H ; ; -Yspecltl Star-Bulletin CorrTonrtenc.i " KEALAKEKUA, Hawaii," Nov.- 24. The ;? children of ; ; the Kona-Kaena school gave a most creditable and en joyable entertainment for the benefit of the Kona unit of . the Red Cross last Saturday evening. .The Akana hall hadjbeen most tastefully decorated for the occasion and was filled to over flowing by a highly appreciative au dience, representative of most of the families of this.part'of Kona and of all, nationalities - The program con sisted bf singing and folk dancing. The singing, under the'.direction", of Mr. S. KToomey, was rendered In a man ner which showed not only that the children of this school possess much musical talent, but .that much twor k and f energy were expended in I their training. The' folk dancing was 'most admirably, performed and V reflects great credit on the pupils and their in structors.' : .--V-,'; .-;. . During the: evening f two, brief ; ad dressee were made, the first on - the general work and organization of'. tbj American Red Cross Association, the second giving In detail what Is being done and has been done by the Kona unit ; The whole affair was thorough ly enjoyed by the audience and many expressions of ( approval ; were heard that the principal ; and - bis able staff were adding ; to their general school work Instructions in the great princi ples of the Red ro9 Association. ' MAN0A ELUDES STRANGE : SHIPQN WAY OVER (Continued from page 1) course and were " proceeding , full steam ahead the other vessel stopped. Later we headed r again for Honolulu, after the other vessel refused to re-, ply to our wireless calls as to her name and destination." Navigators explain that ; the course cf the Manoa would have been west by south, and; the unknown ship on an easfr by north course if they were taking parallel opposite courses. "Capt, Soule must have ordered his steamer Tiard a port to ,bring ; the un known ship astern," It Is added. :" CaptI Soule's precaution Is taken as an indication of the vigilance exercis ed by all navigators In the Pacific since they have been given official warning of the crulsings of unidenti fied vessels in this ocean. Waterfront men" state that the ves sel seen by the Manoa may have been the La Primera, a Standard Oil vessel, but as she left here 10 days or two weeks ago, she should have reached the coast in eight or nine days. The La Primera has no wireless, but she could easily have signaled the Ma noa without radio apparatus. The vessel seen by the Manoa Is de clared to have been painted a dark color, while the La Primera Is painted eA war greyv v'-? -ni-'. Subsequent to the publishing yester day by4 the Star-Bulletin of the suspi clous actions of a slate colored steam er In the South Seas, there arrived in port a British tramp steamer of the same color, which looked badly in need of a cleaning. The vessel is re ported to be bcund from the Colonies to SanFranclsco. Her arrival creat ed, considerable curious comment. SENATOR FROM MAUI BUYS HONOLULU HOME William T. Robinson, territorial sen ator from Maui, has purchased the E. R. Stacks ble property in. Hassinger street, and will occupy it as a Hono lulu residence for himself and family. The transfer was made through the real estate department of the Hawaiian Trust Company, the purchase price being $6,350. : Transfer was also made through the Hawaiian Trust Company of a certain portion of the property belonging to G. F. Bush, In Kewalo street, to Clar ence H. Cooke. The price jaid by Mr. Cooke was $1,500, the purchase being made for the purpose of straight ening out certain property Jlnes. " . $ mm . . . The Hawaiian band played at neon today at the Alexander Young hotel for the dinner given by the Ad Club to the members of the con gressional party. In the evening the Glee club of the band will furnish the music for the Chinese dinner to be given by the Chinese Merchants' asso ciation for the mainland visitors. The dinner, will be at Sun Yun Ws, 1121 Smith street. Hundreds Find Sloan's Lini ment Soothes Their -r ; Aches The shooting tearing pains of neu ralgia and sciatica are quickly reliev ed by the soothing external applica tion of Sloan's Liniment. ; Quiets the . . nerves, . relieves . : the numbness feeling, and by Its tonic effect on the nerve and muscular tis sue, gives immediate relief. Sloan's Liniment Is .cleaner and easier to use than mussy plasters and ointments and does not clog the pores. , Just put it onIt penetrates. Kills pain. You will find relief In it from rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica, stiff neck, toothache, etc. v For' strains, sprains, bruises, black-ahd-blue spots Sloan's Liniment quick ly reduces the pain. . v : It's really a ftiend of the whole family. . v ..." r Generous size bottles at druggists everywhere. 25c, 60c, 91.00. NEURALGIA PAINS YIELD QUICKLY Island Ilcsdqucrtcro 1 Ratxjo frorn Rs Steel tnd Conertti SJrudiirt 353 Moct Famous f Breal&st 60c; Sondes 75c I Memlslntfa- Luncb 60c .. I United States Diniwr $1: Sundays $L2S ; CHl AKU "1DUWITI'' . . C. CM. MORBIS & OOMPAITY'S GONS AL VGS & C O., LTD. ; : ' Agents for Hawaii ; i Consult ! Dr. Mundcrff ; . 1148 Fort -StBlaisdeU Bld. MILLINERY ' . MRS. BLATT : formerly MaeGregor & Blatt 112 Union St A large assortment of Ladles' Hats and , Trimmings WONDER MILLINERY. CO LTD. 1017 Nuuanu. near-King ARMY and NAVY UNIFORMS for off Jeers and enlisted ; men. " . i W. W. AHANA & CO. A King SL, near Bethel ' Home-made,' appetizing SPECIALS , every week at - r -' Metropolitan Meat Market Now clean, white, sanitary " Phone 445 VEST POCKET KODAKS $5 upward. HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO. J 1059 Fort St... ' Natty, atyHsh, well-wearing Adler COLLEGIAN Clothes for men.' t TH E CLARION Hotel & Fort IF YOU WISH TO ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS Anywhere at Any Time.-: Call oa or - . , write . THE DAKE ADVERTISING AGENCY 24 Sansome Street : San Ftandsco ISLAND CURIO COMPANY Hawaiian Curios, Stamps, Coins, :. and Post Carda. The most com ' plete and attractive Curio Store. 170 Hotel Street J Honolulu FEDERAL. EL CEE Llqu?d Roofing Cement ? LEWERS &VCOOKE, LTD. 169-177 So. King St. " V Protective Agency of Hawaii PATROLS Day and Night Phone 1411, 5-6 Elite Blig. WM. E. MILES, Mgr. LOED-YOUNQ Engineering Co., Ltd. ' Engineers and Contractors Pantheon Block, Honolulu, T. H. Telephone 2810 and 4587 C. H. TRULUNGER ' Optician Successor to A. N. Sanford Boston Block, Fort St' STRAW FELT - -FORMS STYLISH MILLINERY, . T. OZU HAT STORE Opp. LovCa Bakery, 1123 Nuuanu St. MESSENGER AND LAUNDRY Table Delicaci mm In Ccn Frcnc! 3 1 II 01GO a clay R:ora 213 Canr.tc.-j E:'.rc:j On Oiry St. a (err $tcr frota Us!en Zx. Tak Municipal Car In clrect to th door. llotot Bus meets ail Lae prindp&l stuuaen. 4. H. lOVC. Honolulu ftCPacatWTATivc Hata fcr Fall ADORABLE new deslsna moderate prices n MIS3 POWER- Doaton Z'. POULTEY IIODUC 1 1 Territorial M ar ketino DIv'n. - Maunaea"near Qutsn- Phcns Get more light . ' . WESTINGHOUSE : . Mazia. Lamps save money. The Hawaiian Electric Co t. YEE CHAN c- CO. King and Bethel. Stc. ORIENTAL SjLKS 1 Fresh Paatturbitd ZIILK, GEE ATI ; and It Cresm . , Honolulu Dairymen's As:n- Phons 15424676 LADIES W n White 8ho at low prices. : MANUFACTURERS S f OE 8TOn2 I : . , ; ICQI .Fort 6L - The perfect tfTf coating GRAPHILATUM HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO Agenta. . SEINWAY-t - Thayer Piano JDo., ltd; L es j m t ?HUN hooii; - ' - . r-!:;-.: '; , .. ; , ...... . ' Kekaullkerniv Queen" ; ' Phent i::2 HANAN'S BEST SH0Z3 M'INERNY SHOE STORE Fort, bove Klnj St ' ;. Sport Coats Mandarin Coats Stockings, Etc S.OZAIU 109-1 1C No. King SL Largest stock of - ' - - ; PIANOS - In the Territory. -BERQSTROM MUSIC CO, LTD. 1020 Fort St-: Phone 2321 I temporary store -King St., opp. Union Grill ' The Inrienpnripnt Rpvipv; S Published ' Monthly . - . Leading English-Japanese Magazine P. O. Box 474 4 . 30 Camp cell Block : Merchant StreeL Honolulu How to Equip a Company of : - This la all told plainly In the "A? "C" Equipment Bool? -- ..-; . ' i: ' ' : LUuL Raymond C. BaJrd, - 23th Infantry, U. 3. A. - j - Written primarily for the vofcrs ', teer offlcer; It may be cf arri: j to the rcsnlar officer well.: . vvpr1ce:23o ;- A- Honolulu St:?-D'j!!::i: . 1li ' Merchxnt' CL- Valencia Oran mm Infantry