1909-1911 T206 White Border

Synonymous with the phrase “tobacco card,” the 1909-1911 T206 series consists of 524 distinctly different "White Border" player portrayals measuring about 1-7/16" by 2-5/8”. The cards were designed to conform to the packages they shared with their American Tobacco Company products. The T206 collection includes 390 cards featuring major league players (with multiple poses and captions for the same player counted separately) and 134 minor leaguers, each in a straightforward and simple arrangement. Never assigned a formal title by its maker, the issue derives its T206 identity from a single line in Jefferson Burdick's definitive volume, The American Card Catalog. T206s were released from the 1909 through 1911 seasons, with the majority showing reverse side advertising of the company's popular tobacco brands. The most common backs tout the brands Piedmont, Sweet Caporal, Old Mill and Sovereign trademarks. Numbering 16 varieties in all, the hierarchy of scarcity ascends from those four names upward through such exotic types as American Beauty, Carolina Brights, and El Principe de Gales, the less-common brands Cycle, Polar Bear, and Tolstoi, and nears its culmination with seldom-seen Broad Leaf, Drum, Hindu, Lenox, and Uzit logos.

The pinnacle of cardback scarcity is the "Ty Cobb" reverse design, wherein Cobb is termed "King of the Smoking Tobacco World." This specific advertisement is only found on the Ty Cobb red back portrait. Eventually, T206 content expanded to accommodate fans residing outside the relatively few major league cities of the time. Minor league players from a number of associations and towns were added to the set's cumulative roster. Captions were updated on certain player cards to reflect trades, and poses switched to keep the issue fresh. The obstacle to completing the more than 500-piece set lies with its fabled rarities. Certain "key" players in the set are famously elusive, with the unchallenged crown jewel being T206's Honus Wagner entry, which enjoys a mystique and apocryphal tales like no other. Philadelphia A's pitcher Eddie Plank, shares a heightened quality of rarity and is viewed as the issue's second-most desirable depiction. Although Wagner and Plank are the most recognizable "flagship" scarcities, close followers include Magee (with caption misspelled "Magie"), Demmitt and O'Hara (shown with St. Louis), Elberfeld, Brown and Smith. All are names that occur with predictable frequency on the want lists of those enthusiasts who wish to conquer the classic White Borders. 

Background - If someone thinks "tobacco card," that person immediately visualizes a T206. Issued during a three-year period throughout the heyday of the National Pastime just prior to World War I, these American Tobacco Company inserts - distributed in the packs of that monopolistic company's cigarettes - have been popular conversation pieces for nearly a hundred years. T206s defined the style, size and content of its era's baseball cards. The issue set a standard that would endure (and be copied) through a long interval of competition from early candy collectibles and anonymously made, cut-out pictures, which would last until the advent of "bubblegum" cards.

Never assigned a formal, all-encompassing title by its maker, the issue derives its T206 identity from a single line in Jefferson Burdick's definitive volume, The American Card Catalog. The reference reads, simply, "T206 - Baseball Series ... white borders " Serious hobbyists in modern times have tagged T206 with a nickname - "The Monster" - to affectionately acknowledge the difficulty of gathering all of its more than 520 entries.

Ubiquitous at the time of their distribution, T206's baseball depictions were just one of the themes ATC chose to promote and complement its Piedmont, Sweet Caporal, American Beauty, Polar Bear and other top-selling brands. Flags, birds, fish, soldiers, actresses and a host of additional topics are also well-represented in any vintage accumulation of small treasures from the early 1900s, but the baseball cards are, by far, the most memorable of those keepsakes.

The T206 cards' dimensions - about 1 7/16" by 2 5/8", and designed to conform to the packages they once shared with tobacco products - are "just right." They're perfect to accommodate the beautifully colored player images they convey, allowing an ideal amount of room for a caption detailing a subject's surname, team and league. A T206 card sits neatly in one's palm as the viewer looks at its athlete's features, and the card is easily overturned to allow scrutiny of the reverse-side advertising. Storage was easy, too. Many "old-time" collections have been found, often sorted into team groups by a family's great-grandfather, with cards still carefully housed in empty cigarette packs.

Composition - Much more than a single set of tobacco cards, T206s were actually the summary of several groups released within a three-year period encompassing the 1909 through 1911 seasons. As the issue advanced in longevity during its distribution, its content expanded to accommodate fans (and smokers) living outside relatively few major league cities during that time. Minor league players from a number of associations, and numerous towns from Minneapolis to Mobile, were soon included on the set's cumulative roster. Also, captions were updated on certain player cards to reflect changed allegiances as their subjects were traded, and poses were switched, presumably to keep the issue "fresh" - no one likes handfuls of duplicates! Perhaps to a greater degree than any other category of baseball cards, The T206 set acted as a living, breathing chronicle of the 1910 era's game and its personnel.

Finally, when American Tobacco moved along from production of the T206 issue in favor of newer cardboard innovations, it left behind a total of 524 distinctly different "White Border" player portrayals as a legacy to the modern collecting hobby. These include 390 cards that picture major league players (with multiple poses and captions for the same player counted separately) and 134 minor leaguers. The breadth of the series' lineup would be enough in itself to intimidate all but the most determined collectors. 500+ cards isn't the real challenge, though ... the true obstacle to completing the T206 set is its fabled rarities. Certain "key" players in the set - Wagner and Plank, to cite just two, are famously elusive, and few discussions of vintage baseball cards take place that don't gravitate toward these T206 depictions.

Key Features and Rarities - Regarded beyond anyone's reasonable doubt as the most famous baseball card in the world, T206's Honus Wagner entry enjoys renown and mystique like no other cardboard collectible. The legendary skills of the Pirates shortstop would be enough to propel Wagner's name to the top of an enthusiast's want lists, but the image of The Flying Dutchman - surrounded in its T206 incarnation by a distinctive orange occupies a niche in the card-collecting world that is incomparable and unique. Even the stories accounting for the Wagner's great rarity afford delicious intrigue, wild theories and abundant apocryphal tales, ranging from Wagner's reputed aversion to tobacco products, to the notion that he felt inadequately compensated for the use of his likeness. Wagner's T206 is a primary focus of card historians and its capture is a defining achievement for serious collectors. The card has been the theme of numerous articles and essays, has fueled countless hours of conversation and speculation, and holds an indisputable position as an icon of the sports-collecting hobby.

Wagner's fellow enshrinee, Philadelphia A's pitcher Eddie Plank, shares a heightened quality of rarity in the T206 set with his Pittsburgh colleague, and is viewed as the issue's second-most desirable depiction. Explanations for the Plank card's status are conjectural and range from the routine (opposition, once again, to association with tobacco) to the obscure, with the suggestion that a broken printing apparatus somehow affected only the Plank portrayal.

Those are the "Big Two," and these high-profile relics are as elemental in understanding the appeal of the T206 issue as they are in plotting the assembly of a full set in modern times. And, although Wagner and Plank are the most universally recognizable"flagship" scarcities in the crowd, there are others that will emerge at once during the aspiring T206 aficionado's first stages of research: Magee (with caption misspelled "Magie"), Demmitt and O'Hara (shown with St. Louis), Elberfeld, Brown and Smith. All are names that occur with predictable frequency on the wantlists of those enthusiasts who wish to conquer the classic White Borders.

One more aspect is the illumination of relative difficulty, with respect to T206 cards, that has focused on the cards' players. But citing the cardfront images of Wagner and Plank, et al, centers only on one dimension of the series' content. A whole new world is encountered when one addresses another facet of these personality-filled collectibles: the cards' backs.

As already mentioned, T206 cards were enclosed with a host of the different brand names that were encompassed under the American Tobacco Company's organizational umbrella, and the cards' stylishly conceived back-printing was tailored to suit the specific cigarettes with which the items were packaged. The majority of T206s bear reverseside advertising touting the company's popular Piedmont, Sweet Caporal, Old Mill and Sovereign trademarks. Numbering 16 varieties in all, the hierarchy of scarcity ascends from those four names upward through such exotic types as American Beauty, Carolina Brights, El Principe de Gales and Hindu and nears its culmination with seldom-seen Hindu, Drum, Uzit and Lenox logos. The pinnacle of cardback difficulty is found in the ultra-rare "Ty Cobb" reverse design, wherein Cobb (who, incidentally, is the "Ty Cobb" back's only confirmed obverse subject) is termed "King of the Smoking Tobacco World." The vast number of back versions, when factored into an equation containing 524 distinct player illustrations on the cards' fronts, yields an exponential increase in the number of different T206s available to collect ... a prospective life's work for the tobacco card hobbyist who wishes to face a serious and immensely rewarding challenge.

Bottom Line - Although examination of T206's extent and complexity tends to intimidate the reader, it's probably far too easy for the issue's inherent charm to be camouflaged by excessive detail. T206's famous and expensive Hall of Famers are certainly daunting in their own way, and mention of the set's rarities and their mysteries, and the obscure back designs, imply that an investment of scholarship is necessary to properly approach the White Border gallery. Incredibly, that's not the case.

True appreciation of these special collectibles, in its purest sense, doesn't rely upon any of those complicated aspects. An emotional fascination with baseball history is inevitably prompted by a close look at a single card ... Its colors, its subject's expression, the straightforward but simple arrangement of the front and the vintage printing on the back. The thoughtful observer grasps the set's flavor by looking at just one of its components ... then a second, and so on. Before long, it's only natural that one "casually" seeks to gather the players comprising one's favorite team and, just that quickly, a fulfilling project has begun! T206's magic has been perpetuated in this fashion for almost a century and the spell, as many can attest, is irresistibly alluring.


Ed Abbaticchio (Blue Sleeves)
Ed Abbaticchio (Brown Sleeves)
Fred Abbott
Bill Abstein
Doc Adkins
Whitey Alperman
Red Ames (Hands At Chest)
Red Ames (Hands Over Head)
Red Ames (Portrait)
John Anderson
Frank Arellanes
Herman Armbruster
Harry Arndt
Jake Atz
Home Run Baker
Neal Ball (Cleveland)
Neal Ball (New York)
Jap Barbeau
Cy Barger
Jack Barry (Philadelphia)
Shad Barry (Milwaukee)
Jack Bastian
Emil Batch
Johnny Bates
Harry Bay
Ginger Beaumont
Fred Beck
Fred Beck (Missing Red Ink)
Beals Becker
Jake Beckley
George Bell (Follow Through)
George Bell (Hands Above Head)
Chief Bender (Pitching, No Trees)
Chief Bender (Pitching, Trees In Back)
Chief Bender (Portrait)
Bill Bergen (Batting)
Bill Bergen (Catching)
Heinie Berger
Bill Bernhard
Bob Bescher (Hands In Air)
Bob Bescher (Portrait)
Joe Birmingham
Lena Blackburne
Jack Bliss
Frank Bowerman
Bill Bradley (Portrait)
Bill Bradley (With Bat)
Dave Brain
Kitty Bransfield
Roy Brashear
Ted Breitenstein
Roger Bresnahan (Portrait)
Roger Bresnahan (With Bat)
Al Bridwell (No Cap)
Al Bridwell (With Cap)
George Brown (Browne, Chicago)
George Brown (Browne, Washington)
Mordecai Brown (Chicago Shirt)
Mordecai Brown (Cubs Shirt)
Mordecai Brown (Portrait)
Al Burch (Batting)
Al Burch (Fielding)
Fred Burchell
Jimmy Burke
Bill Burns
Donie Bush
John Butler
Bobby Byrne
Howie Camnitz (Arm At Side)
Howie Camnitz (Arms Folded)
Howie Camnitz (Hands Over Head)
Billy Campbell
Scoops Carey
Charley Carr
Bill Carrigan
Doc Casey
Peter Cassidy
Frank Chance (Batting)
Frank Chance (Portrait-Red)
Frank Chance (Portrait-Yellow)
Bill Chappelle
Chappie Charles
Hal Chase (Holding Trophy)
Hal Chase (Portrait-Blue)
Hal Chase (Portrait-Pink)
Hal Chase (Throwing Dark Cap)
Hal Chase (Throwing White Cap)
Jack Chesbro
Ed Cicotte
Bill Clancy (Clancey)
Josh Clark (Clarke, Columbus)
Fred Clarke (Pittsburgh, Holding Bat)
Fred Clarke (Pittsburgh, Portrait)
J.J. Clarke (Nig, Cleveland)
Bill Clymer
Ty Cobb (Bat Off Shoulder)
Ty Cobb (Bat On Shoulder)
Ty Cobb (Portrait-Green)
Ty Cobb (Portrait-Red)
Cad Coles
Eddie Collins (Philadelphia)
Jimmy Collins (Minneapolis)
Bunk Congalton
Wid Conroy (Fielding)
Wid Conroy (With Bat)
Harry Covaleski (Coveleski)
Doc Crandall (No Cap)
Doc Crandall (With Cap)
Bill Cranston
Gavvy Cravath
Sam Crawford (Throwing)
Sam Crawford (With Bat)
Birdie Cree
Lou Criger
Dode Criss
Monte Cross
Bill Dahlen (Boston)
Bill Dahlen (Brooklyn)
Paul Davidson
George Davis (Chicago)
Harry Davis (Phil., Davis Front)
Harry Davis (Phil., H.Davis Front)
Frank Delehanty (Delahanty-Louisville)
Jim Delehanty (Delahanty-Washington)
Ray Demmitt (New York)
Ray Demmitt (St. Louis)
Rube Dessau
Art Devlin
Josh Devore
Bill Dineen (Dinneen)
Mike Donlin (Fielding)
Mike Donlin (Seated)
Mike Donlin (With Bat)
Jiggs Donohue (Donahue)
Wild Bill Donovan (Portrait)
Wild Bill Donovan (Throwing)
Red Dooin
Mickey Doolan (Batting)
Mickey Doolan (Fielding)
Mickey Doolin (Doolan)
Gus Dorner
Patsy Dougherty (Arm In Air)
Patsy Dougherty (Portrait)
Tom Downey (Batting)
Tom Downey (Fielding)
Jerry Downs
Joe Doyle (N.Y. Hands Above Head)
Joe Doyle (N.Y. Nat'l, Hands Up)
Larry Doyle (N.Y. Nat'l, Portrait)
Larry Doyle (N.Y. Nat'l, Throwing)
Larry Doyle (N.Y. Nat'l, With Bat)
Jean Dubuc
Hugh Duffy
Jack Dunn (Baltimore)
Joe Dunn (Brooklyn)
Bull Durham
Jimmy Dygert
Ted Easterly
Dick Egan
Kid Elberfeld (New York)
Kid Elberfeld (Wash., Fielding)
Kid Elberfeld (Wash., Portrait)
Roy Ellam
Clyde Engle
Steve Evans
Johnny Evers (Portrait)
Johnny Evers (With Bat, Cubs On Shirt)
Johnny Evers (With Bat,Chicago On Shirt)
Bob Ewing
Cecil Ferguson
Hobe Ferris
Lou Fiene (Portrait)
Lou Fiene (Throwing)
Steamer Flanagan
Art Fletcher
Elmer Flick
Russ Ford
Ed Foster
Jerry Freeman
John Frill
Charlie Fritz
Art Fromme
Chick Gandil
Bob Ganley
John Ganzel
Harry Gasper
Rube Geyer
George Gibson
Billy Gilbert
Wilbur Goode (Good)
Bill Graham (St. Louis)
Peaches Graham (Boston)
Dolly Gray
Ed Greminger
Clark Griffith (Batting)
Clark Griffith (Portrait)
Moose Grimshaw
Bob Groom
Tom Guiheen
Ed Hahn
Bob Hall
Bill Hallman
Jack Hannifan
Bill Hart (Little Rock)
Jimmy Hart (Montgomery)
Topsy Hartsel
Jack Hayden
J. Ross Helm
Charlie Hemphill
Buck Herzog (Boston)
Buck Herzog (New York)
Gordon Hickman
Bill Hinchman (Cleveland)
Harry Hinchman (Toledo)
Dick Hoblitzell
Danny Hoffman (St. Louis)
Izzy Hoffman (Providence)
Solly Hofman
Bock Hooker
Del Howard (Chicago)
Ernie Howard (Savannah)
Harry Howell (Hand At Waist)
Harry Howell (Portrait)
Miller Huggins (Hands At Mouth)
Miller Huggins (Portrait)
Rudy Hulswitt
John Hummel
George Hunter
Frank Isbell
Fred Jacklitsch
Jimmy Jackson
Hughie Jennings (Both Hands Showing)
Hughie Jennings (One Hand Showing)
Hughie Jennings (Portrait)
Walter Johnson (Hands At Chest)
Walter Johnson (Portrait)
Davy Jones (Detroit)
Fielder Jones (Chi., Hands At Hips)
Fielder Jones (Chi., Portrait)
Tom Jones (St. Louis)
Dutch Jordan (Atlanta)
Tim Jordan (Brooklyn, Batting)
Tim Jordan (Brooklyn, Portrait)
Addie Joss (Pitching)
Addie Joss (Portrait)
Ed Karger
Willie Keeler (Portrait)
Willie Keeler (With Bat)
Joe Kelley
J.F. Kiernan
Ed Killian (Pitching)
Ed Killian (Portrait)
Frank King
Rube Kisinger
Red Kleinow (Boston)
Red Kleinow (N.Y., Catching)
Red Kleinow (N.Y., With Bat)
Johnny Kling
Otto Knabe
Jack Knight (Portrait)
Jack Knight (With Bat)
Ed Konetchy (Glove Above Head)
Ed Konetchy (Glove Near Ground)
Harry Krause (Pitching)
Harry Krause (Portrait)
Rube Kroh
Art Kruger (Krueger)
James LaFitte
Nap Lajoie (Portrait)
Nap Lajoie (Throwing)
Nap Lajoie (With Bat)
Joe Lake (New York)
Joe Lake (St.Louis, No Ball)
Joe Lake (St.Louis, With Ball)
Frank LaPorte
Arlie Latham
Bill Lattimore
Jimmy Lavender
Tommy Leach (Bending Over)
Tommy Leach (Portrait)
Lefty Leifield (Batting)
Lefty Leifield (Pitching)
Ed Lennox
Harry Lentz (Sentz)
Glenn Liebhardt
Vive Lindaman
Vive Lindaman (Missing Red Ink)
Perry Lipe
Paddy Livingstone (Livingston)
Hans Lobert
Harry Lord
Harry Lumley
Carl Lundgren (Chicago)
Carl Lundgren (Kansas City)
Nick Maddox
Sherry Magee (Portrait)
Sherry Magee (With Bat)
Sherry Magie (Magee)
Bill Malarkey
Billy Maloney
George Manion
Rube Manning (Batting)
Rube Manning (Pitching)
Rube Marquard (Follow Through)
Rube Marquard (Hands At Thighs)
Rube Marquard (Portrait)
Doc Marshall
Christy Mathewson (Dark Cap)
Christy Mathewson (Portrait)
Christy Mathewson (White Cap)
Al Mattern
John McAleese
George McBride
Pat McCauley
Moose McCormick
Pryor McElveen
Dan McGann
Jim McGinley
Iron Man McGinnity
Stoney McGlynn
John McGraw (Finger In Air)
John McGraw (Glove At Hip)
John McGraw (Portrait No Cap)
John McGraw (Portrait With Cap)
Harry McIntyre (Brooklyn & Chicago)
Harry McIntyre (Brooklyn)
Matty McIntyre (Detroit)
Larry McLean
George McQuillan (Ball In Hand)
George McQuillan (With Bat)
Fred Merkle (Portrait)
Fred Merkle (Throwing)
George Merritt
Chief Meyers
Clyde Milan
Dots Miller (Pittsburg)
Molly Miller (Dallas)
Bill Milligan
Fred Mitchell (Toronto)
Mike Mitchell (Cincinnati)
Dan Moeller
Carlton Molesworth
Herbie Moran (Providence)
Pat Moran (Chicago)
George Moriarty
Mike Mowrey
Dom Mullaney
George Mullen (Mullin)
George Mullin (Throwing)
George Mullin (With Bat)
Danny Murphy (Batting)
Danny Murphy (Throwing)
Red Murray (Batting)
Red Murray (Portrait)
Chief Myers (Meyers, Batting)
Chief Myers (Meyers, Fielding)
Billy Nattress
Tom Needham
Simon Nicholls (Hands On Knees)
Simon Nichols (Nicholls, Batting)
Harry Niles
Rebel Oakes
Frank Oberlin
Peter O'Brien
Bill O'Hara (New York)
Bill O'Hara (St. Louis)
Rube Oldring (Batting)
Rube Oldring (Fielding)
Charley O'Leary (Hands On Knees)
Charley O'Leary (Portrait)
William J. O'Neil
Al Orth
William Otey
Orval Overall (Hand Face Level)
Orval Overall (Hands Waist Level)
Orval Overall (Portrait)
Frank Owen
George Paige
Fred Parent
Dode Paskert
Jim Pastorius
Harry Pattee
Fred Payne
Barney Pelty (Horizontal)
Barney Pelty (Vertical)
Hub Perdue
George Perring
Arch Persons
Francis Pfeffer
Jake Pfeister (Pfiester, Seated)
Jake Pfeister (Pfiester, Throwing)
Jimmy Phelan
Eddie Phelps
Deacon Phillippe
Ollie Pickering
Eddie Plank
Phil Poland
Jack Powell
Mike Powers
Billy Purtell
Ambrose Puttman (Puttmann)
Lee Quillen (Quillin)
Jack Quinn
Newt Randall
Bugs Raymond
Ed Reagan
Ed Reulbach (Glove Showing)
Ed Reulbach (No Glove Showing)
Dutch Revelle
Bob Rhoades (Rhoads-Hands At Chest)
Bob Rhoades (Rhoads-Right Arm Extended)
Charlie Rhodes
Claude Ritchey
Lou Ritter
Ike Rockenfeld
Claude Rossman
Nap Rucker (Portrait)
Nap Rucker (Throwing)
Dick Rudolph
Ray Ryan
Germany Schaefer (Detroit)
Germany Schaefer (Washington)
George Schirm
Larry Schlafly
Admiral Schlei (Batting)
Admiral Schlei (Catching)
Admiral Schlei (Portrait)
Boss Schmidt (Portrait)
Boss Schmidt (Throwing)
Ossee Schreck (Schreckengost)
Wildfire Schulte (Back View)
Wildfire Schulte (Front View)
Jim Scott
Charles Seitz
Cy Seymour (Batting)
Cy Seymour (Portrait)
Cy Seymour (Throwing)
Spike Shannon
Bud Sharpe
Shag Shaughnessy
Al Shaw (St. Louis)
Hunky Shaw (Providence)
Jimmy Sheckard (Glove Showing)
Jimmy Sheckard (No Glove Showing)
Bill Shipke
Jimmy Slagle
Carlos Smith (Shreveport)
Frank Smith (Chi., White Cap)
Frank Smith (Chicago & Boston)
Frank Smith (Chicago, F. Smith)
Happy Smith (Brooklyn)
Heinie Smith (Buffalo)
Sid Smith (Atlanta)
Fred Snodgrass (Batting)
Fred Snodgrass (Catching)
Bob Spade
Tris Speaker
Tubby Spencer
Jake Stahl (Glove Shows)
Jake Stahl (No Glove Shows)
Oscar Stanage
Dolly Stark
Charlie Starr
Harry Steinfeldt (Portrait)
Harry Steinfeldt (With Bat)
Jim Stephens
George Stone
George Stovall (Batting)
George Stovall (Portrait)
Sam Strang
Gabby Street (Catching)
Gabby Street (Portrait)
Billy Sullivan
Ed Summers
Bill Sweeney (Boston)
Bill Sweeney (Boston-Missing Red Ink)
Jeff Sweeney (New York)
Jesse Tannehill (Washington)
Lee Tannehill (Chi., L. Tannehill)
Lee Tannehill (Chi., Tannehill)
Dummy Taylor
Fred Tenney
Tony Thebo
Jake Thielman
Ira Thomas
Woodie Thornton
Joe Tinker (Bat Off Shoulder)
Joe Tinker (Bat On Shoulder)
Joe Tinker (Hands On Knees)
Joe Tinker (Portrait)
John Titus
Terry Turner
Bob Unglaub
Juan Violat
Rube Waddell (Portrait)
Rube Waddell (Throwing)
Heinie Wagner (Bat on Left Shoulder-Missing Red Ink)
Heinie Wagner (Bat On Left Shoulder)
Heinie Wagner (Bat On Right Shoulder)
Honus Wagner
Bobby Wallace
Ed Walsh
Jack Warhop
Jake Weimer
James Westlake
Zack Wheat
Doc White (Chicago, Pitching)
Doc White (Chicago, Portrait)
Foley White (Houston)
Jack White (Buffalo)
Kaiser Wilhelm (Hands At Chest)
Kaiser Wilhelm (With Bat)
Ed Willett
Ed Willetts (Willett)
Jimmy Williams
Vic Willis (Portrait)
Vic Willis (St. Louis, Throwing)
Vic Willis (St. Louis, With Bat)
Owen Wilson
Hooks Wiltse (Pitching)
Hooks Wiltse (Portrait, No Cap)
Hooks Wiltse (Portrait, With Cap)
Lucky Wright
Cy Young (Cle. Bare Hand Shows)
Cy Young (Clev., Glove Shows)
Cy Young (Cleveland, Portrait)
Irv Young (Minneapolis)
Heinie Zimmerman