Hall Road Rangers Football Club is a football club based in Kingston upon Hull, East Riding of Yorkshire, England. They are members of the Northern Counties East League Division One and play at Haworth Park; the club was formed in 1959 as a Sunday league team by Ted Richardson. They switched to Saturday football, joining the East Riding County League. In 1968 they joining Division Two of the Yorkshire League. League reorganisation saw the club demoted to the new Division Three in 1970, they went on to win the division in earning promotion back to Division Two. They were relegated to Division Three at the end of the 1975–76 season, but won the division again in 1979–80 and were promoted back to Division Two. In 1982 the Yorkshire League merged with the Midland League to form the Northern Counties East League. Hall Road Rangers were placed in Division One North, but finished bottom of the division in the league's first season, resulting in relegation to Division Two North. League restructuring saw them placed in Division One North for the 1984–85 season, the following season they were placed in the new Division Three.
However, Division Three was dissolved after the club moved into Division Two. In 1990 -- 91 they were promoted to Division One; the 1993–94 season saw the club win the East Riding Senior Cup for the second time. In 2003–04 Hall Road Rangers won the league's Wilkinson Sword Trophy, beating Garforth Town 5–4 on aggregate in the final. In 2007–08 they were Division One runners-up, earning promotion to the Premier Division, won the Wilkinson Sword Trophy for a second time with a 3–2 aggregate win over Teversal in the final. However, after finishing bottom of the Premier Division in 2012–13 they were relegated back to Division One. In 2016 -- 17 they were promoted to the Premier Division; the club were relegated back to Division One. The club played at Dene Park in Dunswell until 2015 when they moved to Haworth Park in the Bransholme area of Hull; the ground has 750 covered. Northern Counties East League Division One champions 1990–91, 2016–17 League Trophy winners 2003–04, 2007–08 Yorkshire League Division Three champions 1972–73, 1979–80 East Riding Senior Cup Winners 1972–73, 1993–94, 1994–95 Best FA Cup performance: First qualifying round, 2007–08 Best FA Vase performance: Third round, 1999–2000 Record attendance: 1,200 vs Manchester City, friendly match, August 1993 Most appearances: G James Most goals: G James Hall Road Rangers F.
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Robert S. Stone was an American physician, he served as the Director of The National Institutes of Health from 1973 to 1975. Stone served as the vice president for health services and dean of the school of medicine at the University of New Mexico, dean of the School of Medicine of the University of Oregon Health Sciences Center and vice president of the Health Sciences Center, dean of the Texas A&M Health Science Center College of Medicine. Stone was born in Manhattan, New York on February 10, 1922, he received his B. A. in 1942 from Brooklyn College and his M. D. from the State University of New York Upstate Medical University in 1950. Stone was an instructor in pathology at Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons from 1950 to 1952 while fulfilling his medical residency requirement in pathology at NewYork–Presbyterian Hospital. In 1952, Stone moved to Los Angeles and joined the faculty of UCLA's School of Medicine, department of pathology; as part of his academic duties at UCLA, Stone served as the deputy coroner at Los Angeles County Coroner's Office, as a pathologist for the Los Angeles Shriners Hospital for Crippled Children.
He served as the chief of research in pathology for the Atomic Bomb Casualty Commission from 1959 to 1960 and a collection of his speeches is held at the National Library of Medicine. Stone served as the vice president for health services and dean of the school of medicine at the University of New Mexico. While at the University of New Mexico, he worked to increase diversity within the school of medicine by hiring minority faculty members and appointing a woman to a key leadership role. One of his hires, Dr. Alonzo Atencio, PhD, began a high school student recruitment program. In 1972, he obtained funding from the U. S. Department of Health and Human Services – Hispanic Centers of Excellence for the Basic Sciences Enrichment Program, which provided pre-entry basic science education for incoming minority medical students, he was dean of the School of Medicine of the University of Oregon Health Sciences Center and vice president of the Health Sciences Center, dean of the Texas A&M Health Science Center College of Medicine.
While on sabbatical as a visiting scientist at The Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research in 1959, he was credited with demonstrating by electron microscopy that the Shope papilloma virus of rabbits could be found in mature skin cells, but was undetectable, although presumed present, in younger growing cells. Stone is credited with helping to develop the idea of using a method control population to study the rates of given diseases for comparison, he was one of the first researchers to suggest that radiation exposure increases the incidence of certain known diseases rather than creating new types. On May 29, 1973, Stone was nominated by President Richard Nixon to the position of Director of the National Institutes of Health, he served two years and was fired in January 1975 after he "became an advocate of medical research rather than an emissary of the HEW secretary's office, he had failed to relate the federal governments health research effort to the developing health services activities and failing to give strong direction to the NIH."
Stone was married to an acclaimed artist. She had her work exhibited near Texas A&M at the Texas Gallery and in the Reynolds Medical Building. On a regular basis, her pieces were entered into and captured awards from juried art shows around the nation; the couple's contribution to Texas A&M University was such that the Medical Sciences Courtyard Pavilion at the Joe H. Reynolds Medical Building located on the College of Medicine College Station Campus was named in honor of Robert S. Stone, M. D. and Mary E. Stone. Stone died on October 2016, in Cleveland, Ohio. LeBaron, Wayne D.. America's nuclear legacy. Nova Publishers. Pp. 99–100. ISBN 978-1-56072-556-5