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Arthur I. Appleton
Arthur Ivar Appleton (October 14, 1915 – January 15, 2008) was a businessman from the Northbrook area of Chicago. He lived part of the year in Chicago
Chicago
and split time between his Indian Creek Village, Florida estate near Miami Beach, Florida
Miami Beach, Florida
and his thoroughbred farm, Bridlewood Farm in Ocala, Florida. He was one of the leading thoroughbred horse breeders and owners in the United States
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Northbrook, Illinois
Northbrook is an affluent suburb of Chicago, located at the northern edge of Cook County, Illinois, United States. When incorporated in 1901, the village was known as Shermerville in honor of Frederick Schermer, who donated the land for its first train station. The village changed its name to Northbrook in 1923 as an effort to improve its public image. The name was chosen because the West Fork of the North Branch of the Chicago
Chicago
River runs through the Village.[4] Glenbrook North High School, founded in 1952 as Glenbrook High School, is located in Northbrook
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Oklahoma
English ( Choctaw
Choctaw
official within Choctaw
Choctaw
Nation,
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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Daily Racing Form
The Daily Racing Form (DRF) is a tabloid newspaper founded in 1894 in Chicago, Illinois, by Frank Brunell. The paper publishes the past performances of race horses as a statistical service for bettors on horse racing in North America.[1] In cooperation with the National Thoroughbred Racing Association and the National Turf Writers and Broadcasters Association, the Daily Racing Form selects the winners of the annual Eclipse Awards. In 1922, the DRF publishing company was sold to Moses Annenberg's Triangle Publications, which would eventually be owned by Walter Annenberg. The Daily Racing Form currently is owned by Z Capital Partners, and is based at 708 3rd Avenue in New York City. Notable DRF employees have included publisher emeritus Steven Crist, a former editor of the Harvard Lampoon
Harvard Lampoon
and a reporter and columnist for The New York Times, cartoonist Pierre Bellocq (a.k.a
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Star-Banner
The Star-Banner
Star-Banner
is the daily newspaper in Ocala, Florida, United States and serves Marion County and the surrounding communities. The Star-Banner
Star-Banner
has a daily circulation of about 43,000, and is the 19th largest newspaper in the state of Florida.[1] History[edit] The East Florida Banner started publishing weekly in Marion County, Florida in 1866 by printer-editor Francis Eppes "Frank" Harris (1846–1928). Frank was the editor and owner of the Ocala Banner until his death, being owned and operated by the family until sold during World War II. Frank Harris' grandson, Harris Powers, took over operations after his grandfather's death until he joined the war effort. The East Florida Banner was sold to George W. Wilson in 1881 and was renamed The Florida Banner-Lacon when it merged with The Florida Lacon. In 1883, the name was changed to The Ocala Banner. In 1890, The Ocala Banner became a daily newspaper
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Sun-Sentinel
The Sun-Sentinel
Sun-Sentinel
is the main daily newspaper of Broward County, Florida. Owned by Tronc, it circulates all throughout the three counties that comprise South Florida. It is the largest-circulation newspaper in the area. Howard Saltz of Delray Beach, Florida
Delray Beach, Florida
has held the position of editor since 2011.[3] Saltz was named publisher and editor-in-chief in 2016.[4] Saltz has been in news media since 1983 and held positions including reporter and editor in other cities before moving to South Florida and becoming the editor of the Sun-Sentinel.Contents1 Overview 2 History 3 Awards 4 References 5 External linksOverview[edit] For many years, the Sun-Sentinel
Sun-Sentinel
exclusively targeted Broward County. However, it expanded its coverage to all of South Florida, including the Miami-Dade and Palm Beach areas, in the late 1990s
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Chicago Tribune
The Chicago
Chicago
Tribune is a daily newspaper based in Chicago, Illinois, United States, owned by Tronc, Inc., formerly Tribune Publishing. Founded in 1847, and formerly self-styled as the "World's Greatest Newspaper" (for which WGN radio and television are named), it remains the most-read daily newspaper of the Chicago
Chicago
metropolitan area and the Great Lakes region
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John C. Malone
John Carl Malone (born March 7, 1941) is an American billionaire businessman, landowner and philanthropist. He was chief executive officer (CEO) of Tele-Communications Inc.
Tele-Communications Inc.
(TCI), a cable and media giant, for twenty-four years from 1973 to 1996. Malone is now chairman and majority owner of Liberty Media, Liberty Global, and Qurate Retail Group (formerly known as Liberty Interactive), and also owns 10% of Lionsgate/Starz Inc..[2][3][4][5] He was interim CEO of Liberty Media, until succeeded by former Oracle CFO Greg Maffei.Contents1 Early life and education 2 Business career 3 Land ownership 4 Philanthropy4.1 Malone Scholars Program5 Personal life 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksEarly life and education[edit] John C. Malone was born on March 7, 1941 in Milford, Connecticut.[6][7] His father was Daniel L
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Media Proprietor
A media proprietor, media mogul or media tycoon refers to a successful entrepreneur or businessperson who controls, through personal ownership or via a dominant position in any media related company or enterprise, media consumed by a large number of individuals. Those with significant control, ownership, and influence of a large company in the mass media may also be called a tycoon, baron, or business magnate. Social media
Social media
creators and founders can also be considered media moguls, as such channels deliver media to a large consumer base. History[edit] In the United States, newspaper proprietors first became prominent in the 19th century with the development of mass circulation newspapers. In the 20th century, proprietorship expanded to include ownership of radio and television networks, as well as film studios, publishing houses, and more recently internet and other forms of multimedia companies
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Smarty Jones
Count Fleet Stakes (2004) Southwest Stakes (2004) Rebel Stakes (2004) Arkansas Derby (2004) Triple Crown classic race wins: Kentucky Derby
Kentucky Derby
(2004) Preakness Stakes
Preakness Stakes
(2004)AwardsU.S. Champion 3-Yr-Old Colt (2004)Honours Smarty Jones Stakes at Oaklawn Park Smarty Jones Stakes at Parx Racing and Casino Smarty Jones
Smarty Jones
(February 28, 2001) is a thoroughbred race horse and winner of the 2004 Kentucky Derby
Kentucky Derby
and Preakness Stakes. He finished second in the Belmont Stakes
Belmont Stakes
on June 5, 2004.[1] He is a third-generation descendant of Mr. Prospector, and as such Smarty Jones
Smarty Jones
is related to many recent Triple Crown hopefuls including Funny Cide, Afleet Alex, and Fusaichi Pegasus
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Hallandale Beach, Florida
Joy Cooper (D)[3] Keith London (acting) • Vice Mayor Keith London • Commissioners Anthony Sanders, Keith London, and Michele Lazarow • City Manager Renee C. Miller • City Clerk Mario BatailleArea[4] • City 4.63 sq mi (12.00 km2) • Land 4.21 sq mi (10.92 km2) • Water 0.42 sq mi (1.08 km2)  7.47%Elevation 6 ft (2 m)Population (2010) • City 37,113 • Estimate (2016)[5] 39,500 • Density 9,373.52/sq mi (3,618.75/km2) • Metro 5,564,635Time zone EST (UTC-5) • Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4)ZIP code 33009Area code(s) 754, 954FIPS code 12-28452[6]GNIS feature ID 0283628[7]Website http://www.hallandalebeach.org/Hallandale Beach (formerly known simply as Hallandale) is a city in Broward County, Florida, United States
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Gulfstream Park
Gulfstream Park
Gulfstream Park
is a racetrack and county-approved casino in Hallandale Beach, Florida. During its annual meet, which spans December through October, it is one of the most important venues for horse racing in America.Contents1 History 2 Stakes Races 3 Pegasus Park 4 Track attributes 5 Entertainment 6 TV Personalites 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit]Historic Aerial Photograph of Gulfstream Park
Gulfstream Park
in 1940 Gulfstream Park
Gulfstream Park
was opened on Wednesday February 1, 1939 conducting a four-day meeting. The initial meeting had a crowd of 18,000. In 1944, the track was reopened by James Donn, Sr. for a 20-day meeting in December. The Gulfstream Park Handicap was first run in 1946 and the Florida Derby began in 1952. In that year the clubhouse was built and the Grandstand seating was expanded.Inside the venue, ca
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Thoroughbred Horse Racing
Thoroughbred
Thoroughbred
horse racing is a worldwide sport and industry involving the racing of Thoroughbred
Thoroughbred
horses. It is governed by different national bodies. There are two forms of the sport: Flat racing and jump racing, called National Hunt racing in the UK and steeplechasing in the US. Jump racing can be further divided into hurdling and steeplechasing.Contents1 Ownership and training of racehorses 2 Values 3 Organizations3.1 Ireland 3.2 Great Britain 3.3 United States 3.4 Canada4 Types of racing4.1 Flat racing 4.2 Jump racing5 Horse
Horse
breeding 6 Types of races 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksOwnership and training of racehorses[edit] Traditionally racehorses have been owned by very wealthy individuals. It has become increasingly common in the last few decades for horses to be owned by syndicates or partnerships
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Chicago
Chicago
Chicago
(/ʃɪˈkɑːɡoʊ, -ˈkɔː-/ ( listen)), officially the City
City
of Chicago, is the third most populous city in the United States. With over 2.7 million residents, it is also the most populous city in both the state of Illinois
Illinois
and the Midwestern United States. It is the county seat of Cook County
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Forbes 400
The Forbes
Forbes
400 or 400 Richest Americans is a list published by Forbes magazine of the wealthiest 400 American residents, ranked by net worth. The 400 was started by Malcolm Forbes
Forbes
in 1982 and the list is published annually around September.[2] Peter W
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