Washington Senators

Washington Senators may refer to any of the following:

Read more about Washington Senators:  Politicians, See Also

Other articles related to "washington senators, senators":

List Of Major League Baseball Seasons - 1920s
4-0) 1923 New York Yankees New York Giants New York Yankees (4-2) 1924 Washington Senators New York Giants Washington Senators (4-3) 1925 Washington Senators Pittsburgh Pirates Pittsburgh Pirates (4-3) 1926 New York ...
List Of Major League Baseball Players (U) - U
... July 20, 1926 July 27, 1926 Pitcher Washington Senators Bob Uecker April 13, 1962 September 29, 1967 Catcher Milwaukee Braves, St. 30, 1983 First baseman Minnesota Twins Sandy Ullrich May 3, 1944 September 16, 1945 Pitcher Washington Senators Dutch Ulrich April 18, 1925 October 1, 1927 Pitcher Philadelphia Phillies. 15, 1904 September 17, 1910 First baseman New York Highlanders, Boston Americans/Red Sox, Washington Senators Tim Unroe May 30, 1995 September 30, 2000 First baseman Milwaukee ...
Pete Calac - Football Career - Washington Senators
... The Washington Senators franchise spent only 1 season in the NFL ... Once the team left the league at the end of the 1921 season, only three of the team's players would play in the NFL following the very next season ...
Milt Bolling - Washington Senators
... Sox traded Bolling along with Russ Kemmerer and Faye Throneberry to the Washington Senators for Bob Chakales and Dean Stone ... Milt was immediately put to work with the Senators, starting at shortstop occasionally in May and June before becoming their everyday starter from July through the end of the season ...

Famous quotes containing the words senators and/or washington:

    We shall have to begin all over again. [Taft hoped that] the Senators might change their minds, or that the people might change the Senate; instead of which they changed me.
    William Howard Taft (1857–1930)

    There are always those who are willing to surrender local self-government and turn over their affairs to some national authority in exchange for a payment of money out of the Federal Treasury. Whenever they find some abuse needs correction in their neighborhood, instead of applying the remedy themselves they seek to have a tribunal sent on from Washington to discharge their duties for them, regardless of the fact that in accepting such supervision they are bartering away their freedom.
    Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)