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THE HONOLULU TIMES
Send Your Subscription For THE HONOLULU TIMES to Annie M. Prescott,
Elite Building, Room 8, Honolulu
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When You Speak of
Everyone knows that
you mean the
Alexander Young Cafe
Open from 6 a. m. to 11:30 p. m.
Cor. Bishop St. and Hotel.
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
American-Hawaiian Paper& Supply Go. Ltd.
GEO. G. GUILD, Manager
PH0NE410 CORNER FORT fc QUEEN STS.
O soul, poor soul! this land is
not thy home.
A land far off divine
Of beauty beyond thought
Of charm thou knowest not
ANNA C. DOLE.
Mr. Emmeluth came to Honolulu
from Atchison, Kansas, thirty-one
years ago. He was born in
Cincinnati, and had passed his
fifty-seventh birthday on May 6 of
this year. He leaves surviving him
a son, who is in San Francisco,
and who was apprised of his
father's death by cable; a sister in
Cincinnati, and another sister, Miss
Molly Emmeluth, in Honolulu.
2fr O (
(May 23, 1910).
W. W. Hall, one of the best
known men in the city, died at
his home in Nuuanu avenue yesterday
afternoon at a quarter to
two o'clock, after a short illness.
His death was not unexpected,
his condition since Saturday having
been such that the end was
looked for at any time.
An Active Life.
W. W. Hall was born in Honolulu
on June 1, 1841. He was a
son of E. O. Hall, from whom the
firm of which he was the head
took its name. W. W. Hall entered
the employ of the firm June
1, 1860, and continued in his work,
with some interruptions, up to the
time of his death. In 1865 he was
admitted as a partner in the business,
and the company name of
E. O. Hall & Son was then adopted.
The concern was incorporated
in 1883, and in the same year E.
O. Hall died and W. W. Hall took
the management, which he has
held ever since. During his long
term as president the business has
greatly extended, and the present
large building occupied by the
company has been erected, taking
the place of a less pretentious
structure which was burned some
Mr. Hall was active in many
other affairs besides those of his
business. He was a prominent
member of Central Union Church,
of which he was clerk for some
time. He took an active interest
in the affairs of the church up to
the last, and he was ever active
in religious and charitable work.
He was a member of the Hawaiian
Society of the Sons of the
American Revolution, a charter
member of the Honolulu Y. M. C.
A., and a member of the Hawaiian
Mr. Hall would have celebrated
the fiftieth anniversary of his service
with the firm of which he was
the head on the first of next
month. At his last meeting with
his business associates the matter
was referred to, and he spoke
of his expecting to observe the
He leaves surviving him a widow
and four children, who are Miss
Charlotte Hall, Mrs Malcolm
H. F. HILL
Post Office Rotunda, Honolulu, T. H.
(FINE LITTLE DEN)
Dr. T. Mitamura
1412 Nuuanu St., cor. Vineyard.
9 to 12 A. M., 7 to 8 P. M.
Telephone 540. - - - P. O. Box 842
THE HAWAIIAN FISHERIES
KING STREET MARKET
TEL. 56 5
R. W. PERKINS
Hotel St., Near Fort
a. b. c. 4tii & 5th ed.
Carries on a general Trust
business; Invests and looks alter
Ttust Funds; collects and remits
Income; takes general charge of
Personal and Real Property at
reasonable rates. Has burglar
and file proof vaults for the safe
keeping of valuables.
Members Honolulu Stock and
Real Estate Department
923 FORT STREET - - HONOLULU
Macintyre, Philip and Seymour
Hall, all of whom reside here.
Mrs. Hall is a daughter of Gen.
Van Cleave, United States Army,
who was conspicuuous in the
opening up of the then frontier
country of Illinois and Michigan.
Her mother was one of the most
famous women in the Northwest
during the early settler days, and
accompanied her soldier husband
on many of his campaigns.