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Randy Ema

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February 16, 1997 | DENISE MARIE SIINO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jay Leno is on the line. Again. Like the child traveler asking "are we there yet?" he wants to know if his car is ready. If his 1934 Duesenberg Model J coupe is ready. Yes, Randy Ema tells him after two calls this hour, it's ready. The automobile is loaded into an enclosed truck for its trip from Ema's shop in Orange County to the Los Angeles home of the "Tonight Show" host.
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NEWS
April 6, 1997 | DENISE MARIE SIINO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jay Leno is on the line. Again. Like the child traveler asking "Are we there yet?" he wants to know if his car is ready. If his 1934 Duesenberg Model J coupe is ready. Yes, Randy Ema tells him after two calls this hour, it's ready. The automobile is loaded into an enclosed truck for its trip from Ema's shop in Orange County to the Los Angeles home of "The Tonight Show" host.
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NEWS
April 6, 1997 | DENISE MARIE SIINO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jay Leno is on the line. Again. Like the child traveler asking "Are we there yet?" he wants to know if his car is ready. If his 1934 Duesenberg Model J coupe is ready. Yes, Randy Ema tells him after two calls this hour, it's ready. The automobile is loaded into an enclosed truck for its trip from Ema's shop in Orange County to the Los Angeles home of "The Tonight Show" host.
NEWS
February 16, 1997 | DENISE MARIE SIINO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jay Leno is on the line. Again. Like the child traveler asking "are we there yet?" he wants to know if his car is ready. If his 1934 Duesenberg Model J coupe is ready. Yes, Randy Ema tells him after two calls this hour, it's ready. The automobile is loaded into an enclosed truck for its trip from Ema's shop in Orange County to the Los Angeles home of the "Tonight Show" host.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 10, 2002 | PATRICIA WARD BIEDERMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Even when shopping for a new car, most people dump the advertising brochure as soon as the salesman turns his back. But the late David R. Holls, a well-known car designer, was an avid collector of car-related materials. Ten thousand of Holls' catalogs, owner's manuals, pamphlets, brochures, clippings and other items have been acquired by the Nethercutt Collection and Museum, along with more than 9,000 of his car-related photos.
NEWS
October 5, 1986 | DOUG BROWN, Times Staff Writer
When developer William Lyon was growing up in West Los Angeles in the 1930s, he was spellbound every time he saw a movie star drive by in a custom-made Duesenberg, Packard or Cadillac. "Those cars were so special because they were just so different from the everyday cars you'd see, like a '35 Chevrolet," Lyon recalled. "As a 10-year-old kid I made up my mind that I'd own one of those cars someday."
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