The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on January 2, 1926 · 16
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 16

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Saturday, January 2, 1926
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JANUARY 2, 1926. PART 11. SATURDAY MORNING. ! 3iunge of Stand at Rose Tournament Brings Death to One and; Injury to Hundreds ESCUE WORK CARRIED ON Frantic Search Made in Ruins to Extricate Victims "JULL INQUIRY PLEDGED ON . ' CAUSE OF STAND CRASH Pasadena Cjty A ttorney Declares Municipality Not Responsible in I Injury of Spectators I IN FACE OF GREAT ODDS All Agencies Unite in Giving Aid to Those Hurt in Sudden Fall of Structure During Parade V-rtt 1?- ' " l) , T,, ' ; ,i (Continued front First Page) lon threatened. Wives, husbands, sweethearts snd son and daughters :,; .. ii' ntnong the f'.inii oil the floor, peering into each face and recoiling with blanched faces as moans, groans and screams filled the building. Heroism and fortitude everywhere was manifest. Those who only had been bruised and scratched, perhaps they had slight sprains many of them were aged womenrefused attendance until other less fortunate had been ."-ed Cheerfulness vied with the heroic effort of attendants and the -combination, supremely effective, produced efficient results. After three hour of herculean effort 100 of those hurt to a minor degree had been (riven emergency treatment and taken home by rela tives or In the Pacific Electrlo cars and the taxlcabs. - During the bedlam at the hospital, W. F. Vale, . manager, directed the ministrations with every facility at . hand. Twenty-eight eases of compound fractures were sent to the X-ray tables and then to the surgical wards for the broken and mashed bones to be set in casta. A Jate check furnished by Mr. Vale disclosed that Ms hospital had tmated hi all 185 persona Of tbla number 19 were to remain lu thn hospital until further disposition bn-t-au of their violent hurts. Many of thoaa who only wore given first aid left before their names, could be. obtained. iM.-oree went to tliotr wn homes, without seeking medio. . a I asMrtance at either the emergency or the Pasadena hONpltaJtt. Soma 'went to . homes near by to rest. The (eneral Hospital gave treatment to four, one of whom, Mrs. John Parent Well, was admitted for possible fracture of tho hip. rrtOMINKNT PERSONS Up until a late hour last night all those who were known to have fallen with the stand could not be reached, to ascertain extent of their Injuries. Among: the most prominent of these was Mrs. Mon tague Glass, wife of the author, her 9-year-old daughter Betty, and her mother, Mrs. J. Patterson. Dr. Daniel F. Fox, 63 yeare of age. pastor of the First Congregational Church of Pasadena, was among the victims treated at the Pasadena Hospital. He could not walk because of a sprain of his left knee, and otherwise wae incapacitated because of a badly sprained right wrist . end severe bruises and laceration' of hie right eye. Dr. D. W. Dickinson, Glendale physician, living at 704 Dry-den street, also could ' not walk. and had to be carried because hla feet were bruised and his back was wrenched and bruised. FETE ATTRACTS GREAT THRONG (Continued from First rage) said by officials of the Tournament of Roses Association to have been one of the most successful in the history of Pasadena's annual carnival. The parade followed a course approximately five miles In length and along the entire line of march was greeted with the applause of the enthusiastic multitude. Long Beach won the grand sweepstakes prize of the tournament with a float symbolic of the spirit of the seaside ctty. The entry represented a large gondola on which was mounted a huge sea shell created of a multitude of vari-colored sweet peas and other blossoms. About the base of the float was a bank of 4500 red roses. Pretty Kevac Hush, 6 years of age, stood within the open portals of the shell, driving a swan of whit crnAfinnfi over a alui tf white carnations. FLOAT FEATURES CKOW.V Pasadena's own float conaisted of a great crown, representing the "Crown City," on a float with pergola effects at each end. Children and young girls added life to the utateliness of the design. Purple was the predominant color with green added here and there. The lines of the crown were of purple and green. The pergola posts were of gold, "the whole giving the effect of a gorgeous crown resting in the center of a garden of floral end human loveliness. An Egyptian barge, canopied with vines and flowers, and filled with womanly beauty, was South Pasadena's float. Miss Martha Meserole was Queen of the Hose Maidens, consisting cf seven classically clad girls. Tellow rosos, carnations and green delicate vines provided the principal color scheme. FOOTBALB MOTIF The Vista Del Arroyo Hotel of Fa i den a had a float especially appropriate. It showed a flower-strewn footbll field, with a great yellow and white football revolving in the center, between the two goal posts. At either end were Cerle irave. representing Washington, and Marjorie Murphy, representing Alabama, whose foctba.lt teams contested in the Rose Bowl etsdium In the afternoon. The girls were dressed in whits collegian attire. Alhambra entered a beautiful display of roses built around a great, classical rose basket, with four largs rose bowls at each corner of . the float. Eleven girls and children added more beauty to tb&L of the flowers. FAIRYLAND FLOAT "Fairyland" wn entered by San Dimas. A great green frog, start-hrigly realistic, constituted the center piece. It was formed mostly of magnolia leaves. It rested in a watered garden spot, with a child, Lovey Giawgow, holding delicately colored r;ns. Maids in waiting wre the l'tt-'e Misses Ruth Ftinkhauaer and Helen fiteelman. !.!it B!i;y White and Lowell Jones were irMJ as e'fs. iJiendtle. which an often has taken ptUea at the tournaments. ii t unique et.!b!t in the form of a l.fe-Bire lephant cf heather. Marketed wl:h ros and vther f ewers. Cn trp i a howdih Madison and Colorado afreets, with its evidence of the great tragedy that had visited Pasadena during Its hour of srnual triumph, was silent during the remainder of the parade following the stand's coKapse, though thousands stood nea- it. To the east and to the weal of the fatal spot, though, the cheer-, of other hundreds of thousands eohoed and re-echoed as the watchers, unaware of the full severity of the event, voiced thoir approval of the exhibition. The stand had b-en twenty tiers high and waa full long before the parade began with persons who had paid 1 for the seat, twenty persona, on an average, being seated on each for. according to Margaret Robb, 1418 Lemon, street, un.aii.nn who m seated on the fourteenth tier w:th Helen M. 1 AV.lHn and Haael O. King, both of whom were from Klverslde. The r1o escaped unseratehed and un-bruised. Report received from Pasadena officials was that the land upon the southeast corner of the intersection on which the stand had been erected is owned by Dr. Ernest H. Lockwood, 810 Palmetto Drive, Pasadena, wealthy physician, and h. ...... .4 ,-. t.A . Ilia CUJI1U jmu nonri v,mi,u Kliu 690 East Colorado street. Maho. ney could not be located last night J and Dr. Look wood declined to make ; any statement, expressing a wish to wait several days before making any comment. A. O. Shaver, 408 Raymond avenue, Pasadena, City Building- In spector, explained Jate In the evening that during' the past ten days from twenty to thirty stands had been built ajong Colorado street and that to his knowledge every one of them had been tested In conformity with civlu regulations, all of them being approved when they passed the load test Of 250 pounds to the square foot. How-aver, he would not say that the stsnd which had crumbled had been subjected to the provision until he had an opportunity to chok his reports on the Individual stand inspected, Mrs. 8. A. Hantchett, 281 Grant street, who escaped harm In t& crash, but who had been seated in the Try midst of those who were more seriously hurt, a few minutes following the mishap declared that "The stand was securely put up." John MeCready, ED 5 West Washington street, Pasadena, thanked his fortune that he hadn't taken his seat, although he had Just placed one foot on the lower tier when the struotur collapsed. He was one of the first to participate In the rescue work. Tribute from all sides Is being showered upon Trafflu Offloer 8am Armer of the Pasadena police, who lert ma post when he heard the grand stand collapse and flashed an emergency call to the hospitals and dootors and nuraoa at their homes. In which sat a child princess, Marolne Elolss McCarter. Little Randolph H. Bennett was the prince. Eight turbaned slaves, some carrying elephant tusks of yellow flowers, accompanied the elephant. Its legs moved so as to give the appearance of walking. The Glendale Elks' Band and ulendale American Legion Band preceded the elephant. BANKS' ENTRY Pasadena banks had a float consisting of a great Jewel case, golden with flowers, out of which a string of great pearls extended. Ths opened hd disclosed a red satiny lining of roses and Miss Frank Alexander as the principal Jewel. A tiny bungalow, rose and vine covered, nestled In a garden and complete with garage and chicken park, all at the end of a brilliant rainbow cf roses, wa on a float entered by the Temple Chamber of Commerce. The yard In front of the house was sodded with real sod. A fisherman's dream float was entered by Inyo and Mono counties. It showed snow-capped mountains, a cabin lodge and a hoy fisherman, James Barrlngton, pulling a great golden trout out of a mountain stream. In outing clothes beside him was Tvonne Peterson. Persian arches, trellises. Persian vases and a large swan, driven by a child, Annie Bowser Jones, featured the float of the Samarkand and El Canto hotels of Santa Barbara. White and lavender-colored flowers predominated, Compton, the hub city, displayed a big wheel-hub In the center of a flower-covered platform. Pis beautiful gray horses drew the float. norsE OP FLOWERS The Pasadena Rotary Club showed a square flower house on a platform with little misses Alice Jones and Florence Elldridge In it. Flags o all nations were used with floral displays on the float. The Hotel Maryland of Pasadena presented a gurden arbor and the Pasadena Merchants' Association a large classic flower basket on floats surrounded with blossoms of many kinds. Four little girl butterflies on the association's float were Mildred Alsop, Ruth Kauffman, Mabel Conner and Mildred Humphreys, Three young women were In the hotel bower. A delight to the children was the Lions Club of Pasadena float. 1 A life-slied Hon drawing a Spanish cart amidst a profusion of flowers was its chief characteristic In the cart rested a world, made of flowers, darker colored flowers marking the land. A numb- of young men In yeilow and white costumes as Spanish dandies added to Its attractiveness. The Liberty Players of Pasadena Theater presented a liberty bell with Misses Grace Frederick and Margaret Ferris as colonial characters. . , SANTA CLAtTS ABSENT Santa Claus e six live ralndeer, hitched to his sleigh and attended by seven fur-clad Eskimos appeared on a Coat provided by The Time. But there was no Santa CUus In the slilgh. Instead there was a tiny tot of a young miss, Muriel McCormlck, who appeared as "1!," the new yar. Santa nims-lf d'sapparJ Christmas) Eve with his reindeor and sleigh, after having been brought here from the Nrfn by The Times for vislta in and around Los Angeles, but true to the promiss he made (Contiuoed ob I'ase 3, Column 1) - 'v.. , 7., - Po'.Ioe and rolunteers Joined In work INJURED LIST AT PASADENA (Continued from First Tage) bruised back. V. Bender, cuts about the body, Mrs. Edith M. Bernard, 83, Kavay street, Venice, badly lacerated leg. Ada Blumenfeld. 1693 West Vernon avenue, Los Angeles, head Injuries. Mrs. M A, Broiler, possible fractured skull. Mrs. Alva W. Chaplin, out In leg- Miss Helen Clements, Pasadena, Injuries to arm. Mrs. L)Mi Carlton, fractured rhoulder and lg, Miss Helen Clemo. 117 East Oar-field, Glendale, Injured right hip. Miss Bertha Clifton. 428 Cypress avenue, Pasauena, shoulder and hip Injuries. Miss Fannie Cockburn. 117S East Mariposa street, Altadena, chest and spine Injured. , Mrs. Erma Connor, Z5Q soutn Marengo, left leg injured. Mrs. D. C. Cronkrite. 88 i North Euclid, Paaadena, right hip Injured. Mrs. L. Cram. Miss II. E. Clark. 1049 Fifth avenue, right side Injured. Doris Champlin. 20, 419 West Twenty-eighth street, right eye cut, John R- Connor, 73, 258 Bouth Marengo avenue, Pasadena, resident of Chautauqua, N, Y., right shoulder fractured, right hip sprained. Eileen Cook, 648 Verdugo Road, Burbank, bruises and shock. Mrs. George B. Cook, 648 Verdugo Road, Burbank, bruises and shock. Mrs. C. R, Carroll, 8081 Windsor street, Pasadena, bruises; Gall Carroll, 6, scrIp wound. Mrs. O. S. Derry, Long Beach, lacerations. Dr. T. W. Dickinson, 67, 704 West Dryden street, Glendale, back wrenched and feet bruised. Miss Aliens M. Dick, 47, 1208 Wilson avenue, South Pasadena, both ankles sprained. Mrs. F. P. Dobson. B33 North Berendo street, chest and back injured. Frank Dobson, 4, son of Mra. F. P. Dobson, probable fracture of right arm and shoulder. Mrs. R. E. DuVall. 81, Fruits, Colo., visiting at 877 Muscatel street. East Han Gabriel; severe shock. Mrs. C. B. Dixon, 8148 Highland View, Eagle Rock; skull fracture, broken lag and arm; critical, may die. James Drennan, Salt Lake City, bruises. Mrs. Irene Ehrhardt, 89. Surf-line Place, Long Beach, badly, but not seriously, hurt. A. F. Elliott, 89. TJ1 Calaveras street, Pasadena, back sprained, Mrs. L. P. Emerson, 188 North Euclid avenue, Pasadena, head cut. O. J. Engdahl, 44, 8614 Lucerne avenue, Culver City, bruises and lacerations, Mrs. Mary Fltzgerajd. 64. 898 South Marengo avenue, Pasadena, fractured rib. Rev. Daniel T. Tot, 61. pastor First Congregational Church, Pasadena, right eye badly lacerated. right wrist -nd left knee badly sprained. Mrs. A. T. Folks', Monrovia, cuts and bruises. . Miss Florence Glide, 1708 Col-Una avenue, Paeadenx, fractured leg. Mrs. J. Richard Hesa, Monrovia, bruises. Mrs. Clsra B. Hammersmith, 40T South Hop street, wrenched back, Mrs. Agnes Harris, 8S5 Angeleno street. Burbank, bruises and lacerations. . Mrs. C, O. Hai-las, Rsdlanda, bruises. G. H. Honham, 944 North Maren go avenue, Pasadena, bruises and lacerations. Mra Lillle Humtston. 64, 1028 South Alvarado street, left foot crushed and side-Injured. Mrs. Leslie Hssley, 14. Magna, Utah, visiting at I80 Revere street, shock, supeiinducel by heart disease. Miss Helen Humphrey, 64, IT4 Bouth El Molino avenue, Pasadena, right lg fractured. E. T. Hamrick, 807 Pleasant street. Daniel Honely. Los Angeles, tn- Jvred in arm and leg. Mra R, A. Houston, Sst Hera, hurt In net-k and head. i.h. - Debris Combed for Injured of mercy yesterday after plunge to earth of spectators when stand rescue effort. Mrs. C. C. Howsrd, Monrovia, sprained ankle, accompanied by Mrs. urace Howard, who was uninjured. Mrs. J. A. R. Johnson, SB, 898 South Moreing street, Pasadena, oacK ana Dotn snkjes sprained. Mrs. N. A. Krusen, 80, 289 South Los Robles avenue, Pasadena, right shoulder and back sprained. Miss K. Ketchum, 62, 1208 Fremont avenue, Pasadena, left ankle sprained. Mrs. Klnebun. Los Angeles, back believed broken. Earnest H. Lockwood, 820 Palmetto street, Pasadena. Miss Jean Loomls, 478 South Los Rctfles avenue, Pasadena, Injured back. Mrs. Edward Lord, Los Angeles, Injured leg. Mrs. Genevieve Lowe, Hollywood, leg and arm injuries. Mrs. Hulda Lane, Pasadena, bruises. Miss Anna Mertins, 1874 Belle-fontalne street, leg injury. Mrs. Nellie M. Maxwell, 68, 1645 Broadview avenue. Montrose. rtrht ankle broken. , Mrs. W. S. McKay. 42, 1611 Fletcher avenue, South Pasadena, probable fracture of left leg and bad body bruises. Margaret McKay, 11, daughter of Mrs, W. S. McKay, sprained back. John Merrill. 1920 West Twenty-third street, lacerations and bruises, Mrs. John Morrill, 1970 West Twenty-third street, bruises. Merle Moeher, Monrovia, lacerated forehead, bruises of legs. Mrs. Margaret Mosher, wife of Merle Mosher, 433 North Myrtle avenue, Monrovia, chest bruised. Raymond Mosher, 6, son of Merle Mosher, bruises and lacerations. Mrs. J. W. Moore, 1667 Beverly Drive, legs bruised. Mrs. Lucy Merkel. 64, 2871 West Twenty-second street, right wrist broken, btck snd ribs wrenched. Mrs. G. M. Naylor, 996 Galena avenue, Pasadena, bruises and cuts. Mrs. E. Osborne, 66 Gladys ave". nue, Monterey Park, lacerations both legs. Miss Ines Poy, Injured arm-Mrs. Caroline Patterson, bruises. Mrs. B, I Peterson. Alta. Iowa. shock. R. H. Porteus, 164 Belmont street. Long Beach, head Injuries. Helen Ranker. 1710 La Molne avenue, bruises. Mrs. Oscar Rogers. 80. 128 East II street, Ontario, left ankle brok en. O. G. Rogers, Ontario, concussion of brain. Mrs.vC. a Samuels. 1409 North Formosa street, bruises right side, face and left leg. Oeraldine Samuels, daughter of Mrs. C. C. Samuels, bruises and shock- Harry E. Siegmann, 1665 El Molino avenue, Pasadena. Ell M. Siegmann. 1665 El Moll-no avenue, Pasadena. Mrs. W. W. Scott. San Luis Obispo, right leg, left arm fractured. Mrs. C. B. Smith, 121 West Sixth street, Claremont. sprain of left shoulder, bruises and head lacerations. C. E. Smith, Claremont, sprained back. Mrs. Leola Smith, 60, 2378 West Twenty-second street, back sprained, bruises, Mrs. R. A. Stewart. 84. 8001H South Hoover street, chest and back injured, possible fracture of ribs. Mrs. C F. Stone, Ban Marino, bruises and shock. C. F. Stone, San Marino, broken right leg. Mra William Spooner. Oak Park, III., living with daughter at Claremont, cut and bruised. Harriet B. Sterling. 616 Herkimer street, Pasadena, broken arm. Mrs. Charles 8. Sweet, leg and hip Injuries a&d cuts about face. Mrs. F. E. Taschner, 1166 North Hudson street. Pasadena, severely injured right toot and arm, F. G. Truen, both legs Injured. Mrs. D. E. Vanderveen, TOO Westmoreland avenue, bruises, Marion Vanderveen, ankle Injured. Mrs. Leroy Wsir, Psnnsvtns, ITU badly Injured. H. T. R. West, 277 North Seville street, Huntington Park, bruises and cuts. Mrs. Arthur O. Wltham, Monrovia, both legs broken, Mrs, Julia Wolf. 196 Kooth Bonnie, fractured skull. Mrs. 8. Wolf, 16 South Botinle, broken leg and arm, Arthur G. Williams. II, T24 Ocean View avenue, Monrovia, bruises and cuts. Mrs. William Wainer. 84t North 4 . 1 1 , Alta Vista, Monrovia, broken nose. Mrs. W. G. Warner, Monrovia, broken arm. Mrs. Sarah Wright, 818 North Euclid avenue, Pasadena, Injured internally. William Glenn Warner, 20 months, son of Mrs. W. O. Warner, outs on head. Mrs. Sarah Welgle, 888 Eyelid avenue, Pasadena, Internal Injuries. Mrs. Minnie Wilson, 'Long Beach, missing. Mrs. J. C. Toungman and son Buddy, 5, bruises and lacerations. Miss Mary Zaremba, Glendale, sprained ankle. Miss Frances Zaremba, 511 South Central avenue, Glendale, back sprained. Mrs. Luolnd Crown, 229 Christian street, Watts, negro woman, about 85, skull fracture and cerebral hemorrhage. Expected to die. Negro boy, 4, possibly son of Mrs. Crown, scalp wounds. Miss Hazel King, Riverside, sprains and bruises. Mrs. C. E. Dixon, 8142 Highland View, Eagle Rock, possible internal Injuries, condition critical. Miss M. N Krusen, 289 South Los Robles avenue, Pasadena, Injured about head. The following Monrovia residents were taken home and treated by private physicians, none seriously injured. M. G. Caton. Mrs. C. C. Howard. Mr. and Mrs. George Wilcox. Merle Morter, Injured In the face. Los Angeles General Hospital! Daniel Hoenig. 80, 717 North Pauley street, sprained ankle. Mrs. Marie Mickles, 35, 207 North Olive street, a fracture. At Pasadena Emergency Hospital: Mrs. M. A. Adams, 109 Lexington street, Glendale. Miss Irene Bain, 174 South El Molino avenue, Pasadena. W. J. Campbell, 857 Tpwnsend Place. Mrs. Olga Dldonoto 1198 Tope-ka street. Don Dldonoto, 1198 Topeka street. Constance Dunn, 1018 Fifth street, Santa Monica. , Mrs- Mary Fitzgerald, 895 South Marengo avenue, Pasadena. M. Feldman, 264 East Union street. Mrs. Ida Harris. 461 South Hudson avenue, Pasadena. Mrs. Herbert Lockwood, 820 Palmetto avenue, Pasadena. Warren Lockwood. 820 Palmetto avenue,-' Pasadena. Paul Rogers, 125 East Eighth street, Ontario. Mrs. Sarah Wright, 818 North Euclid avenue, Pasadena. At the South Pasadena Hospital, treated by Dr. J. G. Retd: Jennie Champenoy, 1205 Oxford avenue, Pasadena, ankle broken. Mrs. Cunningham, 205 Madison Drive, Pasadena, Injuries not determined. Mrs. C W. Gabrel, Westmore Hotel, Los Angeles, back Injured. George R. Hunter, about- 50, Glendale, fracture of skull, comatose. Miss Eva M. Kimball, 461 South Hudson street, Pasadena, ankle sprained. Mrs. Gertrude Latton, 191 South Los Robles avenue, Pasadena, minor Injuries. Mrs. Laura Leeds, 127 North El Molino avenue, Pasadena, possible Internal Injuries. Miss Moore, 127 North El Molino avenue, Pasadena, bruises. Mrs. Ann Spelletlch. 191 South Los Robles avenue, Pasadena, both ankles sprained. Hospital not reported! Mrs. Montague Glasa, 1289 Oak Knoll avenue, Pasadena, wife of Montague Glass author, injuries not reported, taken to Los Angeles from scene of accident. Betty Glass, 9, daughter cf Mrs. Montague Glass, injuries not reported. Mrs. A, Patterson, mother of Mrs. Glass, injuries not reported. Mrs. Charles A. Bromfield, 4104 Vsi West Pico street, Los Angeles, back badly wrenched. At Los Angeles Receiving Hospital: ' Robert T, LaBarre, 82, civil engineer. 2014 H Berkeley avenue, scalp wound. Mrs. John Parent, 61, 127 South California street. Bell, broken hip snd shock, condition serious, transferred to General Hospital. Mra Hauls Pauii, 40, 1680 Thorpe street, broken leg Mrs. Myrtle Stover, 89, 1J7 North Workman street, sprained shoulder. . Taephone girls In Turkey have formed a union snd already have put In a demand for a 80 per cent wage Increase or they thrwlen to quit work. , I I - -1 s - I I v. I 3k. ' Hwia S!Xejfi' ins: fell. Photo gives general idea of FLOAT AWARDS TO LONG DEACH (Continued from First Page) Orange Show, second. Class A-8, Lamanda P&rk, first; Compton Chamber of Commerce, second, San Dimas, third. Fourth division, hotels, Class C: Fairmont and Whitoomb, San Francisco, first; Huntington and Vista del Arroyo, Pasadena, second; Monticello, Longview, Wash., third. ' Class D, automobiles; Mrs. F. A. Hopkins, first; Mrs. George Elliott, second; Alhambra Community Singers, thtrd. Class B, service clubs of Pasadena; Kiwanls, first; Lions, second; Rotary, third. Fifth division, Class I, educa tional and religious units; Angelus Temple, first; Pasadena Schools, second: Occidental College, third. Class E, fraternal organizations: Knights of Pythias, first; Hollywood De Molay, second; Eagle Rock American Legion No. 227, third. Class J. Boy Scouts of Amer- , hi Tournament o , . t,. , . ' i,, x- 'to occur since tne lournameni o. a?. tLL TrJ v? 58 .c 'Se wa8 established as an an-first; Pasadena Troop No. 28, ec-.)U(1 Paadenft future. on- , , ' ' , The official Investigation into the Sixth division. Class G, business I affa, Howard declared, will be groups: Clearing house Association Ponducted through the offices of of Pasadena, first; Pasadena Real-jClty Manttger orblson and the ty Board, second: Motor Car Deal-, BoflP(, ot Directors of the city ers Association of Pasadena, third. Class F. business firms and manufacturers: Bard'S Theater, Pasadena, first; Western Auto Supply of Los Angeles, second; Pasadena Liberty Players, third. Seventh division, Humane Society floats: Pasadena Humane Society, first. Class O, Shetland pony, girl or boy rider; J. C. Guerraut, Altadena. first; Homer C. McDowell, Jr., Pasadena, second. Cless L, one or two-horse or pony drawn vehicles: Thelma, Robert, Norman and Edwin Jaeger, Sierra Madre, first; Senator Frank P. Flint, second; Jack and Merle Shirar, third. Class P, saddle pony, girl or boy rider; Dick Burgess, Rouj,h Pasadena, first; Margaret Barry, Pasa- dena! second. Class M, 'saddle horse, lady rider: frs. A. D. Haskell, Beverly'Hills, first; Miss Babe Russell, Pasadena, second; Dorothy B. Wood, Pasadena, third: Adele Von Ohl, Los Angeles, fourth. Class. N, saddle horse, gentlemen riders: .Henry J. Stevens, Altadena, first; M. A. Duarte. Los Angeles, second; A. II. Bailey, third. The horse ridden by Bailey and owned by Mies June Bradford of Pasadena also was awarded the Col. W. J. Hogan trcphy for the Vest saddle horse in the parade Class N, group special prize, won by Beverly Hills Horse Show Association. Class K. historical and representative chsrftters: Ruth, Ruby and Rosemary Kleimer, Venice, first; John Plttendrlgh, Pasadena, second: Janet Wilson. Los Angeles, third. Class Q, novelties; Jerry Wietlng. Pasadena, first; Mrs. James D. Parker. Los Angeles, second; Edwin and Robert Jaeger, Sierra Madre, third. EX -SHAH'S DEATH TALE CONCOCTED News Agency Faked Story to Trap Papers Using Its Reports Without Paying 1ST CABLS-EXCUrSm PISPATCHJ PRAGUE, Jan. 1. News broadcast from Prague Wednesday morning and reproduced In several papers abroad to the effect that the ex-Shah of Persia has committed suicide In Marienbad was a deliberate violation of the truth. whirh ...nnli.s a number of Ciecho- Slcvaklan and other l-.iiropean nu niamng an miormai v"n newspapers with a wireless serv-jef inspection to the new edifice. Ice had suspected for some time aj m4ny Elks are doing; theia daySi that certain newspapers whicn bad. n.rv.x- it ,-. not subscribed to its service, werei publishing its news. In order to discover the culprits, th news agency concocted th message in question, havir-sr first warned its regular subscribers. The resuit is Mid to ho proved that a large number' of rews asencieg and newspapers In Germany and elsewhere whii-h had rot subscribed to the r-ri;- received ar.d published the fa'-mvssftse. Immediate and thorough investigation into circumstances ' surrounding the crash of the spectators' street stand at Madison , ana Colorado streets during yesterday's Rose Tournament pa- r'ade will be made by Pasadena officials, it was stated last nighi by James Howard, Pasadena City Attorney. At the same timt ' the Impending investigation was announced, efforts to locate, : P F Phoney, 1018 South Orange Grove avenue, by whom the s I building permit for the structure was obtained and under whost i management seats for the stand were sold to parade spectators were Unavailine. It was stated at the Mahoney residence that Msheney had not been home curing the afternoon and that he maintains no offloe in Pasadena where he might be located. The Pasadena city, directory gives no business address for Mahoney, who Is said to be a building conti actor, CITS' HELD NOT LIABLE In announcing the city's plans for thorough Inquiry into the crash, Howard deolared that In his opinion, the city of Pasadena Is not liable In any way for damages suffered by spectators injured in the crash. He further declared that full liability to injured persons will fall upon the shoulders of the builder of the stand "if negligent construction can be proven," From A. C. Shaver, 408 North Raymond street, chief building inspector for Pasadena, it was learned that official statement ot the department will , not be made until Shaver can consult with Howard, and check over his records. Shaver further declared he first will obtain direct Information as to the stand construction from C. B. Buck. nail, 180 North Chester street, the building Inspector assigned to inspection of all stands erected along the parade route, ma jority of which are understood to have been constructed by Mahoney. Each of the grand stands, Shaver declared, was subject to stringent tests of strength as required by the city building ordinances, in this case a load teat of twice the required carrying capacity of the structure, or 260 pounds of dead weight to the square foot. This test was given under Bucknall, according to Shaver's information last night, and Bucknall was characterized by his chief as one of the moat proficient men in this lino In Southern California. FIRST OF ITS KIND Mahoney waa Identified by Shaver as the man to whom the building permit for the structure was awarded and ho further veiatab-lished the builder as having followed similar activities for Tournament of Roses parades for the last several years. Yesterday's ac cident was the first of the kind government. It will be conducted along two lines, Howard said, which he gave as follows: First, to determine whether or pot the specifications for that type of construction as contained in the Pasadena building ordinance, are faulty. Second, to determine whether or not there was any failure of adequate Inspection by the city building inspector" office. While Howard's opinion absolved the city of liability in the affair, he further declared the Tournament of Roses Association can in no way be held accountable by the injured persons. Thla statement upholds tho one made short ly after the accident by Malcom .A- Fraser. ;etary.manager the Tournament of Roses, which denied all responsibility on the part of the association. Fraser e statement follows: "Our association has not now nor has it ever been connecte'd in any way with the erection of stands in Pasadena. Such stands are built on private property by persons entirely outside - our authority." GIVES OPINION Howard, who wss Interviewed at his home at 26 Oak Knoll Garden, gave as his opinion, that: 'If negligent construction can be proven, the owner of the stand would be liable to Injured persons. There would be no liability on the part of the city." All such damage actions would be ot a civil nature, he further declared, unless gross negligence in construction is proven. In the latter case, the faulty construction should be recognized by the inspecting official, who might be made personally liable for damages. The status of the city, however, would not be changed, he said, as the city government can not be held to account for failure cf any of its arents. The wrecked i d was located on the southeast comer of Madison and Colorado, a private lot owned by E. H. Lockwood, 820 Palmetto Drive, a member of a prominent Pasadena family. Lock-wood was a spectator of the parade NEW YEAR Oldest and Youngest Elks Temple as 1925 Greets J926 . ; ; f The oldest Elk and the newest Elk ef the Los Angelew lodge yea, terday acclaimed the New Year In front of the magnificent new 12, 500. 000 temple and clubhouse of the order, now nearlng completion op. v" i Ttrv n . l at i ! l - - Lsts Angeiea pioneer ana ret:rea capitalist, who also has the honor of being the oldest Elk cf the Los Angeles loise, met for th first time Charles Burr, Jr., the Elk of the local lodge. Incidentally, Mr. Garvey called Sir. Burr's attention te the Golden Rule: "All things that whatsoever yr that me a should do Unto in the stand at tne time oi -" Juries,, exact nature or wnicn nav not yet Deen aetermineu. n understood the lot was rented t Mahoney for the purpose of erect mg a parade-review stana. GLENDALE MAN HERO OF CRASH (Continued from First rage) the father managed to keep he clear of the debris and out 0 harm. Pinned tightly to, the ses as if he were nailed to the board! the man managed to lift the uppe part of his body free of the wreck age and hold the child until som of the rescuers shove him drevl her uu and out of danger. Then Mr. Zaremba, who brough! his family and his friends to Pasa dena In his firm's ambulanef loaded the ambulance with , th injured as soon as he was abl to extricate himself from the colt lapsed timbers, and made severs; trips to the Pasadena Hospital, j "Helen was sitting between M: Zaremba and me,'.' the father sal last night. "A few seconds befor the crash I lifted her into my la on a cushion we brought with ui Without the slightest warning w felt the staid slide forward, a if we had started down a tobogj gas s.lde. Our bodies were tllte backward and the seats seemed tt slide right under the seats ahea4 ... i "As we slid dowK-tnd backward I lifted Helen right up in the airt holding her under the armpitff All around us there Were Cries an pcreams. Helen cried 'Daddl tladdy,' but I held her tight. M right foot was crushed, Whe, everything seemed "to settle, therj were several persons lying on to of my legs. I held Helen unt someone above . took her out oi mv hands. Then I was able t lift a board from my feet," he sall With Mr. Zaremba were his wlf tnd two other daughters, trance and Mary, and his relatives. Mil and Mrs. Frank Kamlnfk.1 and Mip Natalie KaminRkl of Grand Rari ids, Mich.. Helen escaped withoui a scratch. The other -Zarembij children are at the Pasadena Ho! pital. They were taken there b rescuers while their father wa transporting sixteen other injure in his own srnbulinea. ' "Thte stand wss helm? con structcd a few days ago when was burins Iho tloKeta. I notlrfi that the nails were driven onl half-way Into the boards. I calkH lie attention of tne woman wn was selling the tickets to (his, ma Mio said that the stand was oni half finished, and that it woiihi be braced stronger later on, Zaremba added. Row Thirteen in Street Stand Collapse Luchi Thirteen proved to be lucky fo Nettie Q rim. 1890 New Tork evei nue. Pasadena, yestarday. . She ej in Row 13 of the ill-f.-.ted stand I Pasadena, The stand was wefi filled; but Just In .fremt two seat were vacant. This allowed he and Mrs. R. B. Ervln, 822 Fill more avenue, Pasadena, to put theij feet on top Instead of under th seat in front. When the stand con lapsed the two women escaped wit' only slight contusions, while thos around them mere caught and hel' fast by the falling - boards. Mosj ot them had their legs f or feej, broken. . . ' "We Just seemed , to slide fo ward nd to the east," Miss Grlt said last night. "It was all ove, so quickly, and then there werj moans and cries. A woman nex to me lay badly hurt.' Her fool was crushed. So were many oth ers. They could not move untl, the people ahead of them an the debris In front syeve liftej away. ' "One woman kept on screamln; for everybody to be still. EverJ moment after the crash was mor torture to her friend, who lay be side her, both legs smashed unde a heavy timber. There was a liti tie baby Just in front of us. I nev! or saw it again. When the crasl came It felt jnst like an earth ouake: a slight trembting and the? the whole thing slid forward." I 1 COINCIDENC Meet on Threshold o you. do ye even so unto them, J which is carved in large letterj above the portals of the new build Ing. . "It would make a good nev year s resolution for many who ar not Elks." commented Mr. Garvey Mr. Garvey, who formerly cwnen the extensive Garvey ranch, o which the city of Alhstnbra now i till A rod fo'nei the order barlr if Baby";lh!S -eighties. Mr. Burr, three day after he reached his majority laa-July, was initiated Into the locrj og". He ii a son cf Charles Burt, president cf the Burr Creamer" Copi pa v, wio is secretary of Nd-t Led re.

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