Julieann Louise Krone, is a retired American jockey. In 1993, she became the first female jockey to win a Triple Crown race when she captured the Belmont Stakes aboard Colonial Affair. In 2000, she became the first woman inducted into the National Museum of Racing and Hall of Fame, in 2003 became the first female jockey to win a Breeders' Cup race, she has been honored by induction into the National Women's Hall of Fame and Cowgirl Hall of Fame. After spending her childhood as an accomplished show horse rider at competitions in western Michigan, Krone was inspired by the career of Steve Cauthen to become a professional Thoroughbred jockey, she made her debut as a jockey on Jan. 30, 1981, at Tampa Bay Downs in Florida, on a horse named Tiny Star. She won her first race on Feb. 12, 1981 at Tampa Bay Downs, aboard Lord Farkle. Within a few years her success made her a well-known racing personality. Krone was the only woman to win riding championships at Belmont Park, Gulfstream Park, Monmouth Park, The Meadowlands and Atlantic City Race Course.
She would go on to make appearances on The Late Show with David Letterman, The Tonight Show with Jay Leno, appear on the cover of Sports Illustrated for the issue of May 22, 1989, one of only eight jockeys so recognized. In 1993 she received an ESPY Award as Female Athlete of the Year. Krone retired for the first time on April 18, 1999, with a three-winner day at Lone Star Park, near Dallas, she embarked upon a broadcasting career in horse racing. From 1999–2000 she worked as an analyst for TVG Network worked as a paddock analyst for Hollywood Park from 1999–2002, she came out of retirement at Santa Anita Park in November 2002. After a good start to the 2003 season, she fractured two bones in her lower back and spent the next four months recovering, she returned to lead the 2003 Del Mar jockeys in purse earnings went on to become the first woman jockey to win a Breeders' Cup race when she rode Halfbridled to victory in the 2003 Breeders' Cup Juvenile Fillies at Santa Anita. On December 12, 2003, just weeks after her Breeders' Cup win, she broke several ribs and suffered severe muscle tears in a fall at Hollywood Park Racetrack.
Though not recovered from her injuries, Krone attempted to come back on February 14, 2004, at Santa Anita Park, but failed to win in three races. She did not ride again; because of her success in the face of severe injuries sustained while racing, Krone was named by USA Today as one of the 10 Toughest Athletes and was honored with the Wilma Rudolph Courage Award by the Women's Sports Foundation. Krone had been inducted into the Cowgirl Hall of Fame in Fort Worth, is a member of the Michigan Sports Hall of Fame. In October 2013 she was inducted into the National Women's Hall of Fame in Seneca Falls, N. Y. In 2018 a bronze statue of her was given to the National Museum of Hall of Fame. In 2001 Krone married executive columnist for the Daily Racing Form, she gave birth to their daughter Lorelei Judith Krone in 2005. Her mother, Judi Krone, was an accomplished equestrian who died a few days before Christmas of 1999. Since her second retirement from racing, Krone has focused on parenting and worked as a racing broadcaster, motivational speaker, an instructor of natural horsemanship.
Krone rode in one sanctioned betting race at Santa Anita Park on October 18, 2008, competing against seven other retired Hall of Fame jockeys: Gary Stevens, Pat Day, Chris McCarron, Jerry Bailey, Angel Cordero, Jacinto Vasquez and Sandy Hawley. Krone rode to victory on Invincible Hero in the Leger Legends for famous retired European jockeys at the St Leger Festival, Doncaster Racecourse, on 7 September 2011. GeneralMiller, Mark. Julie Krone, December 19, 2000 Julie Krone at the United States' National Museum of Racing and Hall of Fame Callahan, Dorothy M. Julie Krone: A Winning Jockey Dillon Press ISBN 978-0-87518-425-8Specific
Rabbi Emanuel Rackman was an American Modern Orthodox Rabbi, who held pulpits in major congregations and helped draw attention to the plight of Refuseniks in the then-Soviet Union and attempted to resolve the dilemma of the Agunah, a woman who cannot remarry because her husband will not grant a Get, the required religious divorce decree that would free her to remarry under Halacha. He was President of Bar-Ilan University from 1977 to 1986. Rackman was born in Albany, New York on June 24, 1910, he graduated from the Talmudical Academy as its valedictorian. Rackman asked for a one-year deferral from Columbia University, spent the entire year working towards semicha at Yeshiva University, where he was in the shiur of Rabbi Moshe Soloveichik; the following year he started splitting his time, spending half of each day at Columbia and the other half at YU. He earned a bachelor's degree from Columbia University in 1931 and was awarded a Bachelor of Laws degree in 1933. During that time, he studied for and received his semicha from the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary of Yeshiva University, awarded in 1934, signed by Rabbis Bernard Revel and Moshe Soloveichik.
Rackman practiced law for nine years before his religious service in the military. During that period, he would serve for occasional weekends as a rabbi at communities in Glen Cove and Lynbrook, New York. Rackman entered service during World War II in the United States Army Air Forces in 1943 as a chaplain, he served as a military aide to the European Theater of Operations special adviser on Jewish affairs, where his experiences with survivors of the Holocaust influenced his decision to pursue the rabbinate. Rackman was the eighth in as many generations to earn rabbinic ordination, but the first to earn a living as a rabbi, he said that "it was my father's hope that I would continue the family tradition, insofar as I could be both learned in the Jewish tradition while making a living in another way". In the 1950s, the United States Air Force Reserve denied Rabbi Rackman's security clearance, citing him as a "bad risk". In a 1977 profile in The New York Times, Rackman cited his opposition to the death penalty for Julius and Ethel Rosenberg and his support for Paul Robeson as factors behind the decision.
Offered the opportunity to resign or face a military tribunal, the Rabbi chose a court martial, where he was acquitted and was shortly thereafter promoted from major to lieutenant colonel. Rackman served as Rabbi at Congregation Shaarey Tefila in Far Rockaway, which granted him a lifetime contract in 1952. In 1967, after 20 years at Shaarey Tefilla, he accepted a position as Rabbi of the Fifth Avenue Synagogue in Manhattan to succeed Rabbi Immanuel Jakobovits, elected to serve as Chief Rabbi of the United Hebrew Congregations of the Commonwealth, he was elected by his peers as president of the New York Board of Rabbis in 1955. He served as president of the Rabbinical Council of America. After a trip to Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union in 1956 as part of a group from the Rabbinical Council of America, Rackman was part of a group of New York-area Rabbis who reported that their experience "leads us to the melancholy conclusion that Judaism in Russia is threatened with extinction", despite improvements in the preceding years for Soviet Jewry.
The group noted that the conditions for Jews in Poland were far better, with a government, friendly with the Jewish community there. In 1969, Rackman praised the JDL, claiming that in many instances "the Jewish Defense League has demonstrated its ability to be the instrument presently required by the Jewish community."In 1970, he was named as provost of Yeshiva University. He was the president of Bar-Ilan University from 1977 until 1986, succeeding Max Jammer and succeeded by Michael Albeck, served as the school's chancellor until his death. Rackman worked to address the situation of agunot through the establishment in the early 1990s of the Beit Din L'Ba'ayot Agunot, which annulled the marriages of hundreds of women, freeing them to remarry; the court, its methodology, was criticized by other Orthodox rabbis, many of whom would refuse to officiate at the marriage ceremonies of women whose prior marriage had been ended by this form of annulment. Criticism came from across the Orthodox spectrum, with the Haredi Agudath Israel of America calling the court's halachic basis "spurious" and British Chief Rabbi Jonathan Sacks claiming that Rackman's solution exacerbated the problem it was trying to solve.
Rackman married the former Ruth Fishman in 1930. Rabbi Leo Jung, the bride's uncle, officiated at the ceremony, held at the Jewish Center in Manhattan, his son, Rabbi Bennett Rackman, serves as chaplain at JFK Airport. Rackman died at age 98 on December 1, 2008
Daan Huizing is a Dutch professional golfer. Huizing entered the European Tour qualifying school at the end of 2012; because of his high ranking as an amateur, he was exempt from the first stage of qualifying. He made it through to the third stage where he finished 80th, earning a place in some Challenge Tour events for 2013. Huizing won twice in 2013, at the Northern Ireland Open Challenge and two weeks at the Kharkov Superior Cup, he was joint runner-up in the Kärnten Golf Open and finished the year in sixth place in the Challenge Tour standings, graduated to the European Tour for 2014. Huizing had a disappointing 2014 with best finishes of tied for 12th place. Since 2015 Huizing has played on the Challenge Tour, his best finishes have been joint runner-up finishes in the 2015 Cordon Golf Open and the 2017 Viking Challenge. 2010 Netherlands National Match Play 2011 National Stroke Play, German International Amateur, BrabantsOpen/Zomerwedstrijid, Turkish Amateur Open, Copa Juan Carlos Tailhade, Argentine Amateur Championship 2012 Lytham Trophy, St Andrews Links TrophySource: 2010 Dutch National Open Championship 2012 Dutch National Open Championship 2019 Jordan Mixed Open Amateur Eisenhower Trophy: 2010, 2012 Bonallack Trophy: 2012 Palmer Cup: 2012 Professional World Cup: 2018 2013 Challenge Tour graduates Daan Huizing at the European Tour official site Daan Huizing at the Official World Golf Ranking official site