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He then notified the ride operator of the incident."He stated to me that 'oh yeah, I'm sorry about that. "In my opinion, if someone tells you the seat belt is broken, you should go ahead and just shut that part down and not let anyone on that ride."In a statement, Wonderland says it was extremely concerned to hear about the Latham's experience and appreciate the father quickly bringing it to the park's attention. Latham that evening, removed the cart and ensured all seat belts were in proper working order."They did respond to me and told me they send their deepest condolences and that safety is their number one issue," Latham said."They offered me a couple of WOW passes if I wanted to come back, but we won't be going back."According to the Texas Department of Insurance (TDI), amusement parks are required by law to have insurance policies on each ride and an annual safety inspection conducted by a contractor hired by the insurance company. Memorial services are scheduled for PM Friday at Trinity Fellowship Amarillo West Auditorium. Walls Jr, age 72 of Amarillo, died August 15, 2016 in Amarillo. Delbert Latham is skeptical his son will ever get on a roller coaster again.This comes after he and his 6-year-old rode the Mousetrap at Wonderland Amusement Parkfor the second time Friday night."We ended up being in the exact same seat again," Latham said.
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Wonderland says its safety and maintenance teams conduct daily inspections on every ride."When an insurance company provides to us proof of the policy and the annual inspection, we issue a sticker," TDI spokesperson Jerry Hagins said.
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"I guess the motion of it going down threw [Kaysen] to the bottom of the cart. Honestly, from that part forward, I didn't even realize that I was still video taping it.I was just trying to make sure that he held on and that he didn't start panicking or start trying to move or anything, because I knew that there was another drop coming up."He held his son for the rest of the ride assuring him he would be safe. I told him that's not acceptable to know that something is messing up and still let people on a ride."Latham says he asked for a supervisor and later the owner of the park when people were, again, let back on the ride."They didn't put anybody in the seat that we were sitting in, but they still loaded the rests of the seats up and let the ride take off again," Latham said.