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IN THIS ISSUE 07
» FROM THE DESK OF: CINDY BROWN
» COMMUNITY PROGRESS COUNCIL
» COVER STORY: REVS, AARP TIP THEIR CAPS TO THE NEGRO LEAGUES!
» WIFF! A DIFFERENT KIND OF BALL GAME!
» INSIDE THE PARK: TOUR GROUNDSHOP AT PEOPLESBANK PARK
» FROM THE 1741 CLUB
» THIS TIME LAST YEAR
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FROM THE DESK OF... Friends. I am really thankful that I have the opportunity – this digital platform – to shamelessly brag about our season members for a bit. For that matter, let me brag about our fan base as a whole. What a resilient group of people! We were one month away from opening the gates of PeoplesBank Park for our 14th season of Revs baseball when the country shut down. Forever hopeful, our staff kicked it into high gear and started making plans for what it would look like to delay the start of the season, and then maybe play just a half season, and then – the worst case scenario of all – play no baseball this year. As we now know, the latter happened. I have to tell you that it’s a pretty awful feeling to have to break that news to such a dedicated group of people as our season members, but the responses that our team received from our biggest supporters lifted my spirts in ways that I can’t describe. Responses like: • “We are disappointed, but we understand.” • “We think this is a wise decision, however sad.” • “Thanks to you and your team for all you have done throughout such a crazy time. We appreciate the updates and are sad that we will miss the season.” • “We understand this was a difficult decision to make, however, necessary due to the present situation.” • “Disappointing yes, but likely the safest for everyone from the fans to the players to the staff.” • “It is very sad that the 2020 season is cancelled. The concern for the health of all of us is a top priority, and I wish to thank everyone in the organization for keeping that in mind.” • “We wish to say thank you to you and all the folks up there in dealing with such trying conditions. We certainly respect how difficult it all must have been, and we offer a tip of the cap to you all for working out the arrangements.” One season member was so considerate that he wanted to make sure that the Revs employees were okay and wanted to know if there was anything his family could do to help anyone. If your heart doesn’t swell with gratitude over such thoughtfulness… check your pulse. Now to throw a few numbers at you, just so you can wrap your head around our amazing season member support system: • 81% of our season members opted to transfer their memberships to the 2021 season. • 11% decided to donate their tickets to our 2020 season partner, Community Progress Council, or a non-profit organization of their choice, and are ready to reorder their tickets for next season. • And in full realness, 8% requested a refund due to the uncertainty of the future or financial hardships. I truly believe that the support of our season members is what will carry our team to infinity and beyond! Revs Time IS Returning!
CINDY BROWN Director of Ticketing
YORK COUNTYâ€™S COMMUNITY ACTION AGENCY Celebrating 55 years of helping York County break the cycle of poverty
EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION SELF-SUFFICIENCY PROGRAM WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT HOUSING AND FINANCIAL COUNSELING NUTRITIONAL SUPPORT (WIC) FOSTER GRANDPARENTS PROGRAM
LEARN MORE AT YORKCPC.ORG OR BY CALLING (717) 846-4600 8
HELP ON THE JOURNEY Sean Turner still remembers those hot summer days holding a sign at the exit ramp for Interstate 83 advertising a closing sale for Kmart. He managed to negotiate a higher day’s pay just so that he could feed his family, but the 47-year-old man truly believed there was something better in his future. When Sean arrived in York several years ago, he didn’t have a place of his own to stay, received a variety of public assistance, and struggled to find a job that provided for his family. But cooking, a life-long passion, opened a door for Sean – this time at Community Progress Council. The trained cook has had short stints in kitchens across the country, from New Jersey to Florida, but if you ask him today about his favorite mouths to feed, it would undoubtedly be the pre-school children in CPC’s Head Start and Early Head Start programs in York City.
At times – to bridge that gap – CPC will provide financial support that could include help with childcare costs so a parent may attend a class, vehicle repairs for reliable transportation back and forth to work, or the cost of a GED test. These measures are critical to set low-income residents up for success as they work to achieve their goals. Community Progress Council also offers housing and financial counseling, early childhood education, nutritional support through WIC (Women, Infants, and Children), workforce development for those facing barriers in securing employment, and a Foster Grandparent Program that pairs low-income senior citizens with classrooms across York County to help children to develop basic learning skills and emotional support. Because of the work that CPC does to help low- and moderate-income residents throughout the community, new homeowners like Dan and Krista Green of Felton can watch their life-long dreams come true after attending a workshop for first-time homebuyers held by Community Progress Council. Parents of young children are provided the childcare they need through Community Progress Council’s Head Start and Pre-K Counts programs in order to secure jobs that support their respective families. And thousands more are taking steps toward progress through CPC’s WIC and workforce development programs aimed at providing resources and removing barriers to becoming financial stable.
Sean is just one of many individuals across York County who are working hard for a better life through programs offered by Community Progress Council – York County’s community action agency and the York Revolution’s 2020 presenting sponsor. Breaking the cycle of poverty in York County seems like an insurmountable task, but Community Progress Council is determined to work with low-income residents to make its vision – that all people in York County live free of poverty – become a reality.
In addition to empowering York County residents to move toward financial self-sufficiency, CPC’s mission also includes advocating for change to promote community growth as a way to bring systematic reform to community and governmental structure that ,in some cases, prevents York County’s residents from breaking the cycle of poverty – something that has challenged generations of families throughout the area. In 2020, as the York County community has felt the devastating economic effects related to the Coronavirus pandemic, Community Progress Council has joined other organizations throughout the community to help residents who are struggling financially – especially those threatened by eviction and facing unemployment.
The work of Community Progress Council goes beyond providing emergency services, and instead helps people meet their immediate needs and supports them as they strive to make progress to becoming financially stable. CPC’s mission of empowering individuals and families to move toward self-sufficiency is backed by a team of educators, nutritionists, counselors, and coaches who provide the crucial guidance that so many of York County’s residents need to make it through the long process of moving from poverty to financial self-sufficiency. Over the past 55 years, CPC has provided these valuable services to low-income residents – from Hanover to Lewisberry, Red Lion to Delta, York City, and everywhere in between. Getting out of poverty is often a journey that takes years to finish and comes with many challenges along the way. Realizing that it is a difficult road to take alone, CPC’s Self-Sufficiency Program helps residents bridge the gap from poverty to financial stability. Coaches build strong relationships with participants and serve as mentors, advocates, and advisers by first helping individuals and families to set goals, and then by partnering with them to reach financial independence.
To learn more about Community Progress Council, its programs and services, or its impact on the York County community, visit YorkCPC.org or call (717) 846-4600.
A Unified Destination Brand for York County York County now has a new destination brand to attract visitors built on the makerâ€™s spirit that drives our economy. The have it made here brand offers something for all local communities and organizations within York County. Embrace the county brand and help build brand awareness for York County, PA. To find out more visit haveitmadehere.com.
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“True wealth has little to do with money,” states Kevin Smith, founder of York-based Smith Wealth Advisory Group of Janney Montgomery Scott, LLC. “Rather it’s a state of mind centered upon happiness and contentment. It’s memories and experiences with friends, family and those you love. It’s finding meaning and purpose, pursuing passions, chasing dreams, and embracing life for all it has to offer.” Established in 2001, the group is supported by numerous planners, specialists, and other professionals from Janney’s home office in Philadelphia, PA, and consists of local financial advisors guided by a shared purpose to make a meaningful difference in the lives of others through trusted advice. Among other influences, the group has taken Henry David Thoreau’s quote, “Wealth is the ability to fully experience life,” to heart. According to the group’s philosophy, the key to becoming wealthy is to experience the richness of life itself. “When we guide our clients, it’s not ultimately their money that matters, but what their money can do,” says Alyssum Keefer, Vice President-Wealth Management. “We help them educate their children and grandchildren so that they can have promising futures. We help them retire comfortably, support worthwhile causes, endow meaningful legacies, age with dignity, and so much more.” Add Tyler Lerman, Financial Advisor, “In our minds, we make our living by making a difference. It’s gratifying to know that the product of our vocation isn’t as much about helping our clients accumulate a certain dollar amount as it is about helping them use It to enjoy life, cross off bucket list items, and experience all the things money itself can’t buy.”
Smith Wealth Advisory Group 2315 N. Susquehanna Trail Suite A York, PA 17404 717-779-2769 smithwealthadvisory.com Local Appointments Available Specializing in holistic wealth advisory planning for corporate executives, business owners, physicians, and affluent individuals and their families, areas of expertise include retirement income planning, portfolio management, charitable giving and philanthropy, risk management and insurance, education funding, estate planning, and more. In the eyes of its clients, however, Smith Wealth Advisory Group’s true specialty is facilitating the realization of dreams, the creation of meaningful life memories and experiences…and “Bucket List” fulfillment! Professional Designations and Accreditations Achieved: Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA®), CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER™ (CFP®), Accredited Investment Fiduciary (AIF®), Chartered Financial Consultant (ChFC®), Chartered Life Underwriter (CLU®), Chartered Advisor in Philanthropy (CAP®), Chartered Retirement Planning Counselor (CRPC®), Chartered Advisor for Senior Living (CASL®), Certification in Long-Term Care (CLTC®), National Social Security Advisor (NSSA®), Retirement Income Certified Professional (RICP®), Accredited Wealth Management Advisor (AWMA®), and Accredited Asset Management Specialist (AAMS®) © Janney Montgomery Scott LLC • Member: NYSE, FINRA, SIPC
The group’s value proposition is centered not only upon its vast knowledge, but also upon the nature of what’s within the hearts of each member of the team. “The knowledge inside our heads is surpassed only by the essence of what’s inside our hearts,” Smith says. He’s referring first to the group’s collective expertise which has earned national acclaim. His attainment of 13 professional designations is unprecedented within the entire financial services industry. Yet he’s most proud of the caliber of individuals surrounding him, who are equally passionate about serving the greater good. “Knowledge can be learned, but what can’t be taught are personalities, values, character, and integrity,” he adds. “I’m blessed to work with fellow advisors who not only are top notch professionals, but more importantly are genuinely good people. We are grateful to love what we do and to have made our passion our vocation.”
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REVS, AARP TIP THEIR CAPS TO THE NEGRO LEAGUES! To mark the 100th anniversary of the Negro Leagues, the York Revolution and sponsor AARP turned to noted baseball historian Ted Knorr for his insights into the league and York’s connections to this pivotal point in baseball’s past. And, of course, we turned to the voice of the Revolution, play-by-play man and SportsRadio WOYK General Manager Darrell Henry, to lead the conversation. Here are highlights of the interview that aired on WOYK on Monday, October 27, sponsored by AARP:
DARRELL HENRY Well, during most York Revolution seasons, we’ve got Negro League Night at PeoplesBank Park. It’s always a hit, always informative, historical. Of course, that along with many other things this year did not occur. But we were very pleased to have Ted Knorr join us. He is a baseball historian. He’s from Western PA. He lives in Harrisburg now, but gets to Revs games for Negro League Night every year. And I’m assuming, Ted, maybe even some more games beyond just that. But thank you very much for joining us here today.
TED KNORR You’re welcome. And welcome to my man cave.
Yeah, that’s phenomenal. I can’t wait to see some of the memorabilia, and we’re going to get into some York baseball history and some York Negro League history that’s really interesting. And I don’t think very many people at all are aware of some of the history. And by the way, our segment today is presented by AARP, who would have been there with us, of course, on our typical night at the stadium, but we made it a virtual event, as so many things are here in 2020. But Ted, it’s is a treat, because on a normal night, I don’t think we would be able to get into as many things as we will be able to on this show, which is going to be here on YouTube, also Revs social media, and also some segments on WOYK radio.
TK And I’m a card-carrying AARP member. So, I support your supporters.
DH That’s great. Well, first of all, Ted, you’re, I mean, we spoke a couple of days ago, you’ve got so much knowledge about the history and such a passion for it. How did you get to that point? What’s your background?
TK Well, first of all, I’m just a fan. Never really played the game. Baseball requires a little bit of coordination, which I was never gifted with, and some size. So, I played a little football, but not much of that either. I’m no jock. But as a kid, the first baseball memorabilia I ever got was a Brooklyn Dodgers uniform from my grandmother who lived in Queens. So that’s what started me off on baseball. And then my aunt from Pittsburgh, she took me to my first games at Forbes Field on Ladies Night, so I remember them quite vividly. And from there on, I’ve been hooked on baseball history ever since.
DH You spoke very glowingly of your time here at our stadium and our Negro League nights, which are always something that we look forward to, especially last year when we had the special jersey auction.
TK Yes, you guys in York have been great. Harrisburg likes to have one too, but York, especially recently, I think York has been over the top with their efforts on honoring the Negro Leagues.
ing statistics are pretty good. He was second in the league in batting to his teammate George Williams that year. In Harrisburg, probably their second-best player was a guy named Clarence Williams, who was a very popular player in York. He played for York on several occasions, and he’s going to revisit York in 14 years.
DH Wow. Well, wouldn’t it be cool to have a time machine and just see that? See what it would have been like?
DH Let’s go back to the start of kind of Negro League baseball history in York. And to begin this, I mean, we’re going all the way back to 1890. And that was really kind of the beginning as far as York’s place in Negro League history, and York had a really important place on the map.
TK I think so. The very first professional black team is considered to be the Cuban Giants. They’re out of Trenton, actually forming around 1885 or so. In 1886, they must have passed through York because I have a book that gives me a roster of the York Colored Monarchs of 1886. But in 1890, they make York home. So, this is the very first black professional baseball team, and they choose York, Pennsylvania, to play their home games. They played under the name of the Colored Monarchs of the Diamond. And they played at the old fairgrounds. They were in a league with Harrisburg. The league is called the Interstate League. And the two top teams were York and Harrisburg. York had 40 wins and 16 losses. Harrisburg was 39 and 25. So York was clearly the better team.
I often say, and I think I’ll say now, the last victims of the segregation of baseball are us. Because we know about Christy Mathewson. We didn’t see him pitch, but he’s part of our legend and lore. Cy Young. Babe Ruth. But these great players of the Negro Leagues and before we really don’t know, we’re just learning. We do lose out on half baseball history. Before 1947 is largely unknown to us.
DH Wow. Well, our next topic, Ted, and we’re talking with Ted Knorr, baseball historian, Negro League historian, who’s from this area. He’s at PeoplesBank Park annually for our Negro League night. But we move this to a virtual setting and glad our fans could tune into this segment. It is again presented by AARP.
And just to mention the Hall of Famers that took part, Harrisburg had a player named Frank Grant, who’s in the Hall. He was put in in 2006. And York’s got their best player, their Hall of Famer was a guy named Sol White, who is one of the immortals in the Negro Leagues because he was more than just a player. He was a historian. He wrote a book in 1907 about the history of colored baseball. And he’s actually in the Hall more as the historian than the player, but his play-
And Ted, we’re going to talk about some of the great players now, beginning with a guy who was a legend kind of just over the hill that way, Pleasureville, which has a long local sandlot baseball history Going back to the early days and Jake Stevens. Tell us about Jake.
TK Okay. Jake was born in Pleasureville in 1900. He passes away in 1981. So many Yorkers, I’m sure some people listening might have known Jake, because he was a civic mover. He was a notary public. He helped people get their driver’s license and deal with PennDOT in general. So, he was a well-known Yorker up until his death. But his claim to fame was not his profession after baseball. It was he was the best defensive shortstop probably in Negro League history. He is on the First World Championship Negro League team from East Hilldale. They had lost in 1924 in the first Negro League World Series, but in the second year, they win. So, he’s their shortstop. He moves from there to the Pittsburgh Crawfords, generally considered the greatest of all the Negro League teams. From there he goes to the Homestead Grays. And then he moves on to the Philadelphia Stars briefly. That’s quite a career. He is in the Pittsburgh Baseball Hall of Fame. He went in there in 1972. He’s in New York Sports Hall of Fame. He went in there in 1976. And the last honor I have for him, he threw the first ball out of the game on August 16, 1979, on Jake Stevens Night at the Orioles and of course he dies in 81. He’s buried in Mount Zion Cemetery.
DH Ted Knorr joining us, baseball historian, Negro League historian, and of course our segment here and on YouTube brought to you by AARP. This is our virtual version of our Negro League Night at PeoplesBank Park in 2020. And Ted, we move on to another household name who came through York. And that was Satchel Paige at one point. How did his path come through our city?
TK Satchel probably pitched 2,500 games by his own count. Now, most of them are against town teams, certainly not Major League quality, not even all minor league quality, but throwing 55 no-hitters, and when baseball integrated in 47,
a lot of observers, you know, they knew how great he was, they knew he still had it to a degree. He was 41 years old. But he wasn’t at the top of the list only because of his age. But a guy named Bill Veeck, he was the Cleveland Indians owner at the time, and he knew he had a good team in 48. He already had Larry Doby, the second black player in the majors. So, he knew he had a good team. And it turns out they were very good team, and he brings Satchel on, I think around mid-season. Satchel wins six games for them against one defeat, pitching both as a starter and a reliever. And as a starter one game, the first night game that an African American ever pitched, Satchel was announced as a starter, so 76,000 people turn out for that game. That record hasn’t been broken. It’s the largest crowd ever for a Major League night baseball game. And Satchel won the game. He only gets in one game in the World Series. He really wasn’t a factor there. But they do win the World Championship. So, he’s the first black pitcher in a World Series. Veeck sells the Indians. They don’t stop integration, of course, but Satchel was let go. The St. Louis Browns bring Satchel back, and Satchel pitches enough Major League Baseball that, while he actually goes in the Hall of Fame later as a Negro Leaguer, he does have 59 Major League decisions. This is all after he turned 40.
DH You just have to wonder, how good was he in the 40s, in the 30s, even in the late 20s.
TK Yeah, this shows you how good the Negro Leagues were, though, because of those 55 no-hitters he claims, only two were in the Negro League. But now we move beyond to when Satchel’s out of organized ball. And he’s back with his own team. And he’s coming to York. Let’s see what I can find. August 6, 1960, Satchel brings his team to play a local team, the Central League All-Stars. This would be your best amateur players. It’s a five-inning game, and Paige’s the big attraction. One thousand people turn out at Memorial Stadium.
There’s plenty more where that came from. For the complete interview and even photos from Ted’s extensive collection, find the interview video on the York Revolution YouTube channel!
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WIFF! A DIFFERENT KIND OF BALL GAME In some respects, it looked like any number of other games that have been played at PeoplesBank Park. Batters stepped up to the plate, pitchers went into motion, white orbs zipped toward batters, and the radar gun repeatedly flashed up speeds between 80 and 90 miles per hour. Those orbs, however, had three small slits in them in place of seams…and were plastic. Wiffle balls, in fact. And on October 24 and 25, the iconic balls from everyone’s youth were flying across eight fields created in the home of the Revs for the first-ever United Wiffle Ball National Championship presented by T-Mobile. Forty teams from 28 states flocked to York for what organizers called the biggest event in the history of the multiple wiffle ball leagues assembled to create the championship together. The event kicked off early that Saturday and filled two days of brackets before crowning a national champion Sunday afternoon. The York Revolution congratulates all the players and looks forward to welcoming them back for the same exciting event next year. Until then, “play WIFFLE ball!”
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INSIDE THE PARK: TOUR When your business depends on the health of a field of grass, you need the best people and equipment to take care of that field. At PeoplesBank Park, Head Groundskeeper Chris Carbaugh maintains the Revolution’s livelihood with years of expertise and a well-organized shop full of the right tools.
By the Numbers
» 21 RAKES (ASSORTED) » 11 SHOVELS (ASSORTED) » 8 DRAG MATS » 6 SEATS (FROM WHICH THE GROUNDS CREW WATCHES GAMES AND REMAINS ON ALERT) » 4 SPREADERS » 3 WHEELBARROWS » 2 CABINETS FOR SECURING CHEMICALS (GASOLINE, OIL, PESTICIDES, ETC.) » 2 TORO PUSH MOWERS » 2 LINE SPRAYERS » 2 BACKPACK BLOWERS » 2 BACKPACK SPRAYERS » 1 AIR COMPRESSOR » 1 WORK BENCH » 1 TORO REEL MASTER 3100 D RIDING MOWER » 1 KUBOTA RTV X900 UTILITY VEHICLE » BATTING PRACTICE EQUIPMENT » COUNTLESS CANS OF FIELD PAINT
FROM THE 1741 CLUB Enjoy a taste of PeoplesBank Park’s 1741 Club presented by UPMC in your own home with these delicious recipes from the experts in Revolution Hospitality! + + + + + + + + + + + +
Barnyard Meatballs By Executive Chef Tiffany Livering
• 2 lb. meatballs • 1/3 cup Sriracha • 1 can (14 oz.) jellied cranberry sauce • 1/3 cup packed brown sugar • 1/3 cup honey • Knot bamboo food picks
Spiced Up Cocktail By Director of Premium Services Kate Hammond
1. Heat oven to 325 degrees. Spray a 9” x 13” pan with cooking spray. • 1.5 oz. spiced rum • .5 oz. pineapple vodka • .25 oz. sweetened lime juice • Top with club soda • Dash top with cinnamon
2. Place meatballs in pan. 3. Mix together remaining ingredients and pour over meatballs. 4. Cover with foil. 5. Heat for 1 to 1½ hours. 6. Skewer with knot bamboo food picks.
NOTE: Leave room in the cup when topping with club soda. The cinnamon creates a fizzy reaction when stirred into the drink.
YOUR EVENT — STYLISH, ALL-INCLUSIVE & EASY!
Details at 1741club.com To discuss your upcoming event, please call 717.801.HITS or email email@example.com. firstname.lastname@example.org
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The outpatient services at UPMC Memorial offers convenient access to an array of patient-centered specialty care, including superior surgical services provided by Leader Surgical Associates–UPMC. Services offered:
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Outpatient Services at UPMC Memorial 1703 Innovation Drive, York, PA 17408
Outpatient Services at UPMC Memorial 1703 Innovation Drive, York, PA 17408 (adjacent to the new UPMC Memorial)
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EVENTS AT PEOPLESBANK PARK PACKAGES STARTING AT $500
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BLUEâ€™S WORD SEARCH
MAKE YOUR OWN WORKSHEETS ONLINE @ WWW.ATOZTEACHERSTUFF.COM
Hey, little Revs! Your pal Blue needs help finding words happening around PeoplesBank Park!
NAME:_______________________________ DATE:_____________ See how many words in the list you can find in the jumble below.
C C H U S C W S H N D I O K T
K N J U N G L E G Y M M V S O
T H X I Q Y H I C S F F I N Z
X V T G H N O C C X R B I I W
T M C H E V O D A E H F M W Q
Z B L L T W Z K D O E G I S T
O F U W A X R L X K C F N X J
A C G B F C E A A B F K L V M
R Q W H B I L C A L J C N H Z
A R L W F L L O E K K F L M A
L O I T T E E G S C R K J J C
L I U R N K Z B K E C R R T W
Y O E N W Z K T A I R U Y I A
B D U F F G I J C L C S A V E
T F R J B T B Y C Q L H E T P
RBI RBI RALLY RALLY SAVE CLOSER SAVE COACH CLOSER WIFFLE JUNGLEGYM COACH OUTFIELDER WIFFLE BUBBLEBALL FUNNELCAKE
JUNGLE GYM OUTFIELDER
BUBBLE BALL FUNNEL CAKE