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Zuikaku's B5N2 photo #5 This photos shows a Zuikaku's shotai (three planes unit) returning to its carrier.


[Photo] 'I am an American' sign displayed by a Japanese-American store owner, San Francisco, California, United States, 8 Dec 1941

'I am an American' sign displayed by a Japanese-American store owner, San Francisco, California, 8 Dec 1941. (Photographer: Dorothea Lange. Source: US Library of Congress)

Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox (center) meets with Lieutenant Colonel Evans F. Carlson, USMC, and Admiral Chester W. Nimitz (at right), Four days after the raid, on 11 December, Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox arrived at Pearl Harbor for a personal inspection. On his return to Washington, he recommended the relief of the Pacific Fleet's commander. Admiral Husband E. Kimmel was temporarily replaced by the Battle Force commander, Vice Admiral William S. Pye. Kimmel's permanent replacement,

At 0755 on the morning of 7 December 1941, Helm had just turned into West Loch in Pearl Harbor, en route to deperming buoys,when Japanese carrier planes attacked the naval base. It was the only ship under way at the beginning of the attack.[2] The destroyer manned her guns and brought down at least one of the attackers while she was strafed and slightly damaged by two bombs close aboard. At 0817 through the flames and smoke the destroyer Helm left West Loch Channel and speeded to the open…

No sooner had the raid ended than U.S. forces attempted to locate the Japanese carrier fleet, with a view to delivering some kind of counter-blow. Many cruisers and destroyers left Pearl Harbor, joining the aircraft carrier Enterprise and other surface ships that were already at sea. The few surviving flight-worthy aircraft were also sent out. Much of the search was directed southwards, rather than to the north where Japanese ships were already steaming away after recovering their planes.


In this captured photograph, Japanese sailors wave their caps as the planes that will soon raid Pearl Harbor leave their carriers. The failure of diplomacy to defuse the Far Eastern crisis proved to be a tragedy for all concerned. In the course of a single decade—from the Manchurian Incident of 1931 onward—more than half a century of amicable relations had dissolved into bitterness, culminating in the irrational violence of war.

The deck log of the USS Dale for December 7, 1941. "Moored as before. 0758 Waves of torpedo planes, level bombers, and dive bombers marked with Japanese insignia attacked Pearl Harbor; Sounded General quarters set condition affirm lit off boilers #1 and #2 and #4. Breaking out ammunition." [signature] F.M. Radel Ensign, U.S. Navy

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Myrtle M. Watson, eyewitness to Pearl Harbor attack

Myrtle M. Watson, an Army nurse whose indelible memories of the Dec. 7, 1941, attack on Pearl Harbor remained with her for the rest of her life, died Feb. 11 of vascular disease at Oak Crest Village. The Northeast Baltimore resident was 98.

Aircraft wreckage and a badly damaged hangar at Naval Air Station Kaneohe Bay, Oahu, shortly after the Japanese air attack. The plane in the foreground is a consolidated PBY Catalina of Patrol Squadron 12, marked “12-P-3”. When the PBY and Kaneohe Bay was attacked, eighteen sailors and two civilians were killed. Sixty-nine others at the base were injured.