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Tournament Of Roses Parade

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NEWS
January 2, 1987
The following floats also won prizes at the 98th annual Tournament of Roses Parade: Sweepstakes Trophy, most beautiful float: Carnation Co., "A Garden Full of Wonders." Queen's Trophy, most effective use of roses: City of St. Louis, "Summer Faire in the Valley of the River Clyde." Mayor's Trophy, most originality: Security Pacific National Bank, "Wonders in the Wind." Pioneers' Trophy, best portraying California tradition: City of Santa Ana, "Folklorico."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 2, 2013 | Laura J. Nelson and Christine Mai-Duc and Louis Sahagun
Rose Parade spectator Miriam Pazz was snapping photos of a float honoring military dogs when it came to an abrupt halt. A man bounded off the platform in combat boots and fatigues. It was her husband, who she thought was still in Afghanistan. The crowd leaped up in a standing ovation as 4-year-old Eric Pazz II dashed from the sidewalk and into the arms of his father, Army Sgt. 1st Class Eric Pazz, 32. Moments later, the family locked in an embrace seen by hundreds of millions of parade viewers around the world.
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NEWS
January 2, 1986
The following floats also won prizes at the 97th annual Tournament of Roses Parade: Sweepstakes Trophy, most beautiful entry; Singapore Airlines-Singapore Tourist Promotion Board; "Singapore Celebrates the Legend of the Monkey God Festival," featuring the Monkey God and his primate minions against a background of fans. Directors' Trophy, excellence of craftsmanship; City of St. Louis; "Comedie," Clydesdale horses pulling a Renaissance-era wagon with stages where life-sized marionettes danced.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 1, 2009 | Alicia Lozano
Swathed in a blue and pink shawl, Cloris Leachman waltzed into the Langham Huntington Hotel & Spa in Pasadena earlier this week like a madcap fairy godmother. The Oscar-winning actress is the grand marshal of the 2009 Tournament of Roses Parade this morning. "Never in my most un-lucid moments had I imagined it," she said in between applications of pink lipstick. "I'm a great-grandmother, and I'm shocked they were even aware of me in this regard."
NEWS
January 1, 1986
Pasadena's annual Tournament of Roses parade, held on Jan. 1, draws more than a million spectators. The two-hour parade begins at 8:20 a.m. along a 5 -1/2 mile route from South Orange Grove Boulevard, east on Colorado Boulevard to Sierra Madre Boulevard, where the public may view the floats after the parade. Some grandstand seating is availabvle by reservtion, but most viewers simply try to reserve a piece of sidewalk.
NEWS
January 2, 1988 | ANDREA ESTEPA, Times Staff Writer
When the Rose Parade rolled down Colorado Boulevard, Sunhie Yoon was thrilled to be there. She laughed and jumped up and down when Garfield, her favorite cartoon character, appeared. She shouted "Wow!" when she saw a group of acrobats dangling from the masts of a pirate ship. But she reserved her most vigorous applause and widest smile for a float that featured Olympic athletes, drummers, dancers and seven flowered female figures that fluttered fans and turned from side to side.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 31, 2006
Some spectator rules Overnight camping is permitted on the night before the parade only. Do not arrive before noon today. All people and property (blankets, chairs, etc.) must remain on the curb until 11 p.m. tonight, when spectators may move out to the blue honor line. No public areas (sidewalks, curbs, etc.) may be cordoned or roped off. No tents, sofas, ladders, scaffolding or boxes. No bonfires. No walking in the street. --- General info Call (626) 449-ROSE or (877) 793-9911.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 29, 2006 | SCOTT COLLINS
WHEN the Rose Parade starts Monday morning at 8, one familiar face won't be among the throngs lining Colorado Boulevard in Pasadena. She'll be someplace else, someplace far away, 2,000 miles from Southern California, in fact, up north where it's freezing and people won't pluck roses again till springtime. For the first time since the Carter administration, veteran broadcaster Stephanie Edwards will be MIA from the No.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 29, 2005 | David Pierson, Times Staff Writer
The legend goes like this: Tournament of Roses officials decreed in 1893 that the Rose Parade would never be held on Sunday so that it would not interfere with the churches that lined Colorado Boulevard. Since then, planners have been rewarded -- some say divinely -- with only nine rainy parades -- the last one in 1955. But Paul Holman isn't taking any chances -- especially as the National Weather Service on Wednesday increased the odds of rain on Monday's parade from 50% to 80% or 90%.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 28, 2005 | Eric Malnic, Times Staff Writer
It just might rain on our parade. The National Weather Service predicted a 50% chance of precipitation Monday, the day of the 2006 Rose Parade. But rain or shine, the parade will go on as scheduled, Tournament of Roses officials said. The last time it rained on a Rose Parade was 51 years ago -- Jan. 1, 1955 -- and it has rained only nine times in the parade's 116-year history.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 27, 2005 | Lisa Richardson, Times Staff Writer
This year, two traditional New Year's Day activities, the Rose Parade and the Rose Bowl game, will occur later in the week because of the calendar and television. Here is a guide to navigating the festivities, understanding why this year's game shouldn't be missed and how football replaced ostrich races in the Tournament of Roses. Question: Why is the Rose Parade being held Jan. 2 instead of New Year's Day? Answer: The Rose Parade is always moved to Monday when New Year's Day falls on a Sunday.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 3, 2004 | Lee Margulies
They're a habit that Southland TV viewers show no signs of wanting to break. We're talking about Bob Eubanks and Stephanie Edwards, hosts of KTLA-TV Channel 5's annual coverage of the Rose Parade in Pasadena. With them at the microphone Thursday morning, KTLA once again dominated ratings for the New Year's Day event, despite the fact that the parade was available on at least six other channels. In all, about 1.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 2, 2004 | Patricia Ward Biederman and Charles Ornstein, Times Staff Writers
You could almost hear the collective sigh of relief. Although the nation remained on orange high alert, the 115th Rose Parade went off Thursday in Pasadena without even a minor breach of security, tournament officials said. "We are ecstatic," Tournament of Roses Assn. Chief Operating Officer William B. Flinn said. "This was another picture-perfect day in Pasadena and Southern California."
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