Yiewsley is a place in the London Borough of Hillingdon to the north of West Drayton. Its name derives from the Anglo-Saxon Wifeleslēah: "Wifel's woodland clearing". Yiewsley was a chapelry in the ancient parish of Middlesex; the population was recorded as 11,767 by the Office for National Statistics. Yiewsley is not mentioned in the Domesday Book; the place-name derives from the Anglo-Saxon Wifeleslēah: "Wifel's woodland clearing". There is little recorded about Yiewsley until the late 18th century, when the Grand Junction Canal was cut. A branch of the canal known as Otter Dock was cut between Yiewsley and West Drayton in the years 1876–1879 in order to service Yiewsley's brickworks. Brick-making and agriculture were the main industries in Yiewsley during the late 18th and 19th centuries, the expansion of the brickworks resulted in a large growth in population. Five million bricks moulded and fired in the Hillingdon Brickfields every year were transported by canal to a yard near South Wharf Basin, Paddington.

The last brick-field closed in 1935 following strikes and the Great Depression, around this time Otter Dock was filled in. The arrival of the Great Western Railway and the building of West Drayton railway station in 1838 resulted in new houses being built and a sharp increase in both population and trade. A branch line to Uxbridge was completed in 1856; this ran until closed as part of the Beeching plan in 1964. As the population grew, a new church, St Matthew's, was dedicated on 6 July 1859, enlarged in 1898. Yiewsley remained a parish of Hillingdon until 1896; the nearest places to Yiewsley are Hayes, Cowley, Iver and West Drayton. The Grand Union Canal flows by Yiewsley, to the west are several lakes including Farlows Lake. Southlands Arts Centre in nearby West Drayton promotes local creativity. There are many exhibitions, music festivals, creative endeavours from fine arts, film-making and music groups. Hillingdon Primary Care Trust is based in Yiewsley; the nearest railway stations are Hayes and Harlington and West Drayton.

A by-pass opened in Yiewsley in 1989. Ronnie Wood, guitarist in rock bands the The Rolling Stones and Faces, grew up in Yiewsley, attending St Stephen's Infant School and St Matthew's Church of England Primary School. Musician Kim Gardner, of power rock trio Ashton and Dyke, grew up in Yiewsley. Special effects man Wally Gentleman, whose credits include 2001: A Space Odyssey and Universe, was born in Yiewsley. Yiewsley website Southlands Arts Centre website

Timeline of Bergamo

The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Bergamo in the Lombardy region of Italy. 45 BCE - Bergomum municipium established. 4th century CE - Roman Catholic Diocese of Bergamo established. 894 CE - Bergamo besieged by forces of Arnulf of Carinthia. 1108 CE - Comunal consuls elected. 1137 - Santa Maria Maggiore church construction begins. 1264 - Milanese in power. 1336 - Rocca di Bergamo built. 1408 - Pandolfo III Malatesta in power. 1428 - Bergamo becomes part of the Venetian Republic. 1476 - Cappella Colleoni built. 1513 - Artist Lorenzo Lotto moves to Bergamo. 1549 - Population: 20,843. 1561 - Venetian wall of Bergamo construction begins. 1764 - Biblioteca Civica Angelo Mai founded. 1776 - Population: 28,581. 1780 - Accademia Carrara di Belle Arti di Bergamo founded. 1791 - Teatro Nuovo opens. 1797 French client Republic of Bergamo created. Future composer Gaetano Donizetti born in Bergamo. 1805 - Lezioni caritatevoli di musica founded. 1814 - Austrians in power. 1840 - Palazzo Frizzoni built.

1857 - Bergamo railway station in operation. 1859 - Circondario di Bergamo established. 1860 - Giovanni Battista Camozzi Vertova becomes mayor. 1861 - Population: 37,343. 1869 - Banca Popolare di Bergamo established. 1871 - Natural Science Museum founded. 1887 - Bergamo Funicular railway Upper Town - Lower Town begins operating. 1890 - Monza-Trezzo-Bergamo Tram begins operating. 1897 Monument to Donizetti, Bergamo erected in the Piazza Cavour. Population: 45,929. 1901 - Bergamo-Trescore-Sarnico Tramway begins operating. 1907 City walls dismantled. Atalanta B. C. formed. 1911 - Population: 55,306. 1912 - Bergamo-Albino Tram and Funicolare di Bergamo-San Vigilio begin operating. 1927 - Colognola del Piano, Grumello del Piano, Valtesse become part of Bergamo. 1928 Stadio Atleti Azzurri d'Italia opens. Population: 81,400. 1968 - Institute of Foreign Languages and Literature established. 1983 - Bergamo Film Meeting begins. 2009 - Bergamo–Albino light rail begins operating. 2013 - Population: 115,072. 2014 - Giorgio Gori becomes mayor.

History of Bergamo List of mayors of Bergamo List of bishops of Bergamo Timeline of the Republic of Venice, of which Bergamo was part 1428-1797Timelines of other cities in the macroregion of Northwest Italy: Liguria region: Timeline of Genoa Lombardy region: Timeline of Brescia. Archivio di Stato di Bergamo Items related to Bergamo, various dates Items related to Bergamo, various dates

Dean Stone

Darrah Dean Stone was an American professional baseball player, a pitcher who appeared in 166 games over all or parts of eight Major League Baseball seasons. The well-traveled, 6 ft 4 in, 205 lb left-hander played for the Washington Senators, Boston Red Sox, St. Louis Cardinals, Houston Colt.45s, Chicago White Sox and Baltimore Orioles. He played one season in Japan for the Taiyo Whales. Born in Moline, Stone graduated from United Township High School in East Moline, prior to entering baseball in 1949. Stone is best known for being the winning pitcher of the 1954 All-Star Game without retiring a single batter; this took place at Cleveland Stadium on July 13. He entered the game with two out in the top of the 8th to face Duke Snider, with the American League behind, 9–8. Red Schoendienst, the baserunner on third, tried to steal home and Stone threw him out at the plate; the A. L. scored three runs in the bottom of the 8th and won the game 11–9, as Virgil Trucks hurled a scoreless 9th inning to save it.

After having pitched two minor league no-hitters in 1952 and going 8–10 with a 3.33 ERA for the Double-A Chattanooga Lookouts of the Southern Association in 1953, he reached the big leagues. His first appearance was in relief against the Detroit Tigers on September 13, 1953, he would go on to pitch the majority of his games in relief at the major league level. In 1954 won a career-high 12 games, lost 10, had an earned run average of 3.22, it was his only season as an All-Star. In his other seven years, he had a combined record of 17–29 with a 4.91 ERA. Stone was a member of the expansion Houston Colt.45s of 1962. He pitched a three-hit shutout against the Chicago Cubs in Houston's third game another shutout against the Cubs one week giving the Colts a 5–3 record, he was traded to the Chicago White Sox for pitcher Russ Kemmerer on June 22. The Baltimore Orioles acquired Stone during the off-season, he made his last major league appearance on June 21, 1963. Career totals include a record of 29–39 in 215 games pitched, 85 games started, 19 complete games, 5 shutouts, 52 games finished, 12 saves, an ERA of 4.47.

In 686 innings he struck out 380 and walked 373. He had a batting average of.088 in 170 at bats with one home run. Stone was the owner of a landscaping company in Illinois. Stone died on August 21, 2018 in East Moline, Illinois. 1955 Baseball Register published by The Sporting News Career statistics and player information from MLB, or Baseball-Reference, or Baseball-Reference Baseball Almanac Baseball Library BR Bullpen Retrosheet Venezuelan Baseball League