Fred Davis

Fred Davis, Frederic Davis or Frederick Davis may refer to:

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Other articles related to "davis, fred davis":

News Of The World Championship - Winners
... Year Winner Runner-up Season 1950 Joe Davis Sidney Smith n/a 1951 Alec Brown John Pulman n/a 1952 Sidney Smith Albert Brown n/a 1953 Joe Davis Jackie Rea n/a 1954 John Pulman Joe Davis n/a ...
1953 Professional Matchplay Championship - Main Draw
... Best of 61 frames Final Best of 71 frames Fred Davis 32 John Barrie 29 Fred Davis 36 John Pulman 36 John Pulman 25 Jackie Rea 25 Fred Davis 37 Walter Donaldson 42 Walter Donaldson 34 ...
List Of World Snooker Champions - Champions
... era) WPBSA Year Winner Runner-up Final score Season Venue of final 1927 Joe Davis Tom Dennis 20–11 n/a Camkin's Hall, Birmingham 1928† Joe Davis Fred ...
Fred Davis - Others
... Fred Davis (entrepreneur) (born 1955), US technology entrepreneur, author, and media executive Fred Davis III, US political ad guru Fred Davis (politician) (1868 ... Davis (1877–1961), operator of antiques and folk art shop in Mexico where Mexican Modern artists met Fred Davis (Bucky), fictional true identity of one of the ...
Fred Davis (defensive Lineman)
... Frederick Lee Davis (born February 15, 1918 – March 10, 1995) was an American football defensive lineman in the National Football League who played for the Washington ... A native of Louisville, Kentucky, Davis played college football at the University of Alabama and was drafted in the third round of the 1941 NFL Draft. 1941 NFL Draft selections Forest Evashevski Fred Davis Jim Stuart Ed Cifers Al Krueger Henry Wilder Bill Grimmett Ed Hickerson Joe Aguirre Roy Conn Deward Tornell Morris Buckingham Ken Dow Stan McRae Joe ...

Famous quotes containing the words davis and/or fred:

    Night’s brittle song, silver-thin
    Shatters into a billion fragments
    Of quiet shadows
    At the blaring jazz
    Of a morning sun.
    —Frank Marshall Davis (b. 1905)

    Guilty. Guilty. My evil self is at that door, and I have no power to stop it.
    Cyril Hume, and Fred McLeod Wilcox. Dr. Morbius (Walter Pidgeon)