Cobb


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Cobb

 (kŏb), Tyrus Raymond Known as "Ty." 1886-1961.
American baseball player and manager who was one of the first five players to be elected to the National Baseball Hall of Fame (1936). He set a number of major league records, including a lifetime batting average of .367.

Cobb

(kɒb)

n.
Ty(rus Raymond) ( “the Georgia Peach” ), 1886–1961, U.S. baseball player.
References in classic literature ?
Jeremiah Cobb was favoring the horses as much as possible, yet never losing sight of the fact that he carried the mail.
Cobb guessed nothing of these harassing details of travel, his business being to carry people to their destinations, not, necessarily, to make them comfortable on the way.
Cobb, "She's been to Wareham and stayed over night; that isn't much to be journey-proud on
The rooms were shut up, the lodgers almost all gone, scarcely any family but of the residents left; and, as there is nothing to admire in the buildings themselves, the remarkable situation of the town, the principal street almost hurrying into the water, the walk to the Cobb, skirting round the pleasant little bay, which, in the season, is animated with bathing machines and company; the Cobb itself, its old wonders and new improvements, with the very beautiful line of cliffs stretching out to the east of the town, are what the stranger's eye will seek; and a very strange stranger it must be, who does not see charms in the immediate environs of Lyme, to make him wish to know it better.
Captain Wentworth turned in to call on his friend; the others walked on, and he was to join them on the Cobb.
On quitting the Cobb, they all went in-doors with their new friends, and found rooms so small as none but those who invite from the heart could think capable of accommodating so many.
My father was absent from home at the time of my arrival, and I was informed by the maid that he had driven over to Ross with John Cobb, the groom.
And on one of these rambles down swooped Constable Cobb, the village policeman, pointing out that, contrary to regulations, the puppy had no collar.
Mr Cobb was human, and Sally was looking particularly attractive that morning.
While she did not want Constable Cobb actually assassinated, she earnestly desired him to have his helmet smashed down over his eyes; and it seemed to her that Tom was the man to do it.
It was the sketch she had written the day she fell through the roof of the Cobb duckhouse on the Tory Road.
No wonder that a man should grow restless under such an inspection as this, to say nothing of the eyes belonging to short Tom Cobb the general chandler and post-office keeper, and long Phil Parkes the ranger, both of whom, infected by the example of their companions, regarded him of the flapped hat no less attentively.