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Ray Emory

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August 6, 2003 | Tony Perry, Times Staff Writer
Ray Emory, a survivor of the Dec. 7 attack on Pearl Harbor, is on a roll, just a few degrees from a rant. As much as he honors the memory of those killed aboard the USS Arizona, it rankles him that to much of the public, and even to some of the government employees entrusted with preserving the history of that brutal and momentous morning, the story seems to begin and end with the battleship that exploded and sank with more than 1,100 sailors and Marines aboard.
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August 6, 2003 | Tony Perry, Times Staff Writer
Ray Emory, a survivor of the Dec. 7 attack on Pearl Harbor, is on a roll, just a few degrees from a rant. As much as he honors the memory of those killed aboard the USS Arizona, it rankles him that to much of the public, and even to some of the government employees entrusted with preserving the history of that brutal and momentous morning, the story seems to begin and end with the battleship that exploded and sank with more than 1,100 sailors and Marines aboard.
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April 26, 1988 | TOM FURLONG, Times Staff Writer
As anxious homeowners arrived at the Maunawili grade school gymnasium for a protest meeting in late March, they could see the handwriting on the wall--quite literally. There, handwritten on long scrolls of vanilla-colored paper, were the names of scores of familiar enterprises--Central Pacific Bank, Honolulu International Country Club--that had something significant in common: all had Japanese owners.
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