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Richard Migliore

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SPORTS
July 21, 2002 | BOB MIESZERSKI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
An equipment change and a poor start by the even-money favorite helped Crowned Dancer make amends for his failure in last month's Haggin Stakes on Saturday at Hollywood Park. Racing in blinkers for the first time, Crowned Dancer, the 5-2 second choice, led throughout under jockey Alex Solis and went on to beat 5-1 shot Outta Here by two lengths in the $108,300 Hollywood Juvenile Championship.
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SPORTS
July 21, 2002 | BOB MIESZERSKI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
An equipment change and a poor start by the even-money favorite helped Crowned Dancer make amends for his failure in last month's Haggin Stakes on Saturday at Hollywood Park. Racing in blinkers for the first time, Crowned Dancer, the 5-2 second choice, led throughout under jockey Alex Solis and went on to beat 5-1 shot Outta Here by two lengths in the $108,300 Hollywood Juvenile Championship.
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SPORTS
February 4, 1990 | ANDREW BEYER, THE WASHINGTON POST
The first thing Richard Migliore remembers after the accident was waking up in an ambulance, disoriented, with blood seeping into his eyes. He was asking himself, Who am I? Where am I? Then he saw that he was wearing silks and he was able to reason, "All right, I'm a jockey; I must have been in a fall," before he lost consciousness again. He remembers fragments too of what the doctor told him at Long Island Jewish Hospital: "By law I have to tell you this. ... A very risky operation ...
NEWS
February 13, 1994 | KAY BARTLETT, ASSOCIATED PRESS
When he was a kid, Brooklyn-born Richard Migliore's family moved to Long Island and he started riding show horses. "The head instructor thought I might be an Olympic rider, but all I wanted to do was watch the races on Saturday," he said. At 14, he lied about his age and "lived in subhuman conditions and rode anything with four legs for $150 a week." By 16, he was New York State's leading apprentice jockey, never thinking about the danger.
SPORTS
December 9, 1985 | BILL CHRISTINE, Times Staff Writer
As the field thundered through the stretch in the $500,000 Hollywood Turf Cup Sunday, it looked as though there wouldn't be enough room for the horse on the rail to get through. That horse was Zoffany, with Eddie Delahoussaye riding, and afterwards the jockey said: "It was just a little tight in there. At first I was hesitant to try it. I had enough horse left, but it was tight. But there's only one way to find out if you can make it, isn't there?
NEWS
February 13, 1994 | KAY BARTLETT, ASSOCIATED PRESS
When he was a kid, Brooklyn-born Richard Migliore's family moved to Long Island and he started riding show horses. "The head instructor thought I might be an Olympic rider, but all I wanted to do was watch the races on Saturday," he said. At 14, he lied about his age and "lived in subhuman conditions and rode anything with four legs for $150 a week." By 16, he was New York State's leading apprentice jockey, never thinking about the danger.
SPORTS
June 7, 1988
Jockey Richard Migliore, who dislocated his spine in a spill at Belmont Park in New York last week, probably will be out of action for nine weeks, a doctor said.
SPORTS
December 5, 1991
Speed Minister rallied through the stretch for a three-length victory in the $33,000 feature race Wednesday at Aqueduct. Diable Rose was second in the five-horse field, 2 1/2 lengths ahead of Verbasle. Richard Migliore rode the winner, who covered 1 1/16 miles in 1:44 1/5 for her sixth victory in 15 starts this year. The winner paid $6.20, $2.20 and $2.60. Diable Rose paid $3 and $3.50, and Verbasle paid $2.60 to show.
SPORTS
December 11, 1989 | Associated Press
Worth Avenue took the lead soon after the start and went on to a three-length victory Sunday in the $115,800 Tempted Stakes for 2-year-old fillies at Aqueduct. Worth Avenue, carrying 112 pounds and ridden by Randy Romero, covered 1 1/16 miles on the fast track in 1:46.4 and earned $69,480. It was the second victory in five career starts for the daughter of Spend A Buck and Sweeping View. Crown Quest, carrying 119 pounds and ridden by Richard Migliore, was second in the six-horse field.
SPORTS
February 4, 1990 | ANDREW BEYER, THE WASHINGTON POST
The first thing Richard Migliore remembers after the accident was waking up in an ambulance, disoriented, with blood seeping into his eyes. He was asking himself, Who am I? Where am I? Then he saw that he was wearing silks and he was able to reason, "All right, I'm a jockey; I must have been in a fall," before he lost consciousness again. He remembers fragments too of what the doctor told him at Long Island Jewish Hospital: "By law I have to tell you this. ... A very risky operation ...
SPORTS
December 9, 1985 | BILL CHRISTINE, Times Staff Writer
As the field thundered through the stretch in the $500,000 Hollywood Turf Cup Sunday, it looked as though there wouldn't be enough room for the horse on the rail to get through. That horse was Zoffany, with Eddie Delahoussaye riding, and afterwards the jockey said: "It was just a little tight in there. At first I was hesitant to try it. I had enough horse left, but it was tight. But there's only one way to find out if you can make it, isn't there?
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