Few Horsemen Remain in New York, Daily Racing Form, 1919-01-13


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FEW HORSEMEN REMAIN IN NEW YORK NEW YORK, N. Y., January 12.. Horsemen and those interested in the turf are beginning to drift away toward the south and iu Cubas direction. Broadway is sparsely populated with turfmen since the advent of the new year. It is safe to say that all those witii money and time will avoid the impending cold spell before this, month is far advanced. The less- fortunate individuals who are compelled to stay here in the city have to be content with the news drifting in from the winter racing grounds and patiently await the arrival of spring and tlie beginning of the training season on the Long Island tracks. Occasionally James Rowe, A. J. Joyner and Walter Jenningst drive into the city to visit the Jockey Club office or transact other business in connection with the big racing stables over which the preside, uut as Walter House says: "Yon could set one of those rapid-fire guns going for a week up and down Broadway and never hit a horseman," so scarce, are they these days in this vicinity.

Persistent Link: https://drf.uky.edu/catalog/1910s/drf1919011301/drf1919011301_1_8
Local Identifier: drf1919011301_1_8
Library of Congress Record: https://lccn.loc.gov/unk82075800