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New York–Penn League

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

New York–Penn League
NewYorkPennLeagueLogo.png
SportBaseball
Founded1939
PresidentBen J. Hayes[1]
No. of teams14
CountryUSA
Most recent
champion(s)
Tri-City ValleyCats (2018)
Most titlesOneonta Yankees (12)
ClassificationClass A Short Season
Official websiteOfficial Website

The New York–Penn League is a Minor League Baseball league which operates in the northeastern United States. It is classified as a Class A Short Season league; its season starts in June, after major league teams have signed their amateur draft picks to professional contracts, and ends in early September.

As of the 2018 season, the league includes 14 teams from eight different states. In addition to New York and Pennsylvania, from which the league draws its name, the NYPL also has clubs in Maryland, Massachusetts, Ohio, Vermont, West Virginia, and Connecticut.

The Tri-City ValleyCats are the most recent league champions, defeating the Hudson Valley Renegades with a 2–0 series win.

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  • ✪ 2016 New York Penn League Trailer
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  • ✪ ValleyCats win 2010 New York-Penn League Championship!
  • ✪ Victor Robles, Washington Nationals (2015 New York-Penn League)

Transcription

Contents

History

The league was founded in 1939 with the name Pennsylvania – Ontario – New York League in a hotel in Batavia, New York. This was generally shortened to PONY League. The original teams included the Batavia Clippers, Bradford Bees, Hamilton Red Wings, Jamestown Jaguars, Niagara Falls Rainbows, and Olean Oilers; all were based in or near Western New York. The Oilers, a Brooklyn Dodgers affiliate, won both the regular-season and playoff championships. Batavia is the last remaining charter city in the league.

The Hamilton Red Wings folded early in the 1956 season, and with no more teams in Ontario, the league adopted its current name in 1957. The league crossed back into Canada with the formation of the St. Catharines Blue Jays in 1986. They were joined by the Hamilton Redbirds in 1987 and the Welland Pirates in 1989, but all three clubs had moved back to the United States by 2000.

The New York–Penn circuit was originally a Class D league (the minors' lowest classification through 1962). It was a full-season Class A league from 1963 through 1966, and became a short-season Class A league in 1967.

Player limits and requirements

New York–Penn League teams may have no more than three players on their active lists that have four or more years of prior combined Major League/Minor League service, with the exception of position players changing roles to become pitchers and vice versa. Teams can eliminate up to one year of Minor League service for players who have spent time on the disabled list.

By July 1 of each year, all clubs must have at least 10 pitchers.

The maximum number of players under team control is 35, 30 of whom may be active. However, only 25 may be in uniform and eligible to play in any given game.[2]

Current teams

Division Team MLB Affiliation City Stadium Capacity
McNamara Aberdeen IronBirds Baltimore Orioles Aberdeen, Maryland Leidos Field at Ripken Stadium 6,300
Brooklyn Cyclones New York Mets Brooklyn, New York MCU Park 7,000
Hudson Valley Renegades Tampa Bay Rays Wappingers Falls, New York Dutchess Stadium 4,494
Staten Island Yankees New York Yankees Staten Island, New York Richmond County Bank Ballpark 7,171
Pinckney Auburn Doubledays Washington Nationals Auburn, New York Falcon Park 2,800
Batavia Muckdogs Miami Marlins Batavia, New York Dwyer Stadium 2,600
Mahoning Valley Scrappers Cleveland Indians Niles, Ohio Eastwood Field 6,000
State College Spikes St. Louis Cardinals University Park, Pennsylvania Medlar Field at Lubrano Park 5,570
West Virginia Black Bears Pittsburgh Pirates Granville, West Virginia Monongalia County Ballpark 2,500
Williamsport Crosscutters Philadelphia Phillies Williamsport, Pennsylvania BB&T Ballpark at Historic Bowman Field 2,366
Stedler Connecticut Tigers Detroit Tigers Norwich, Connecticut Senator Thomas J. Dodd Memorial Stadium 6,270
Lowell Spinners Boston Red Sox Lowell, Massachusetts Edward A. LeLacheur Park 4,767
Tri-City ValleyCats Houston Astros Troy, New York Joseph L. Bruno Stadium 4,500
Vermont Lake Monsters Oakland Athletics Burlington, Vermont Centennial Field 4,400

Current team rosters

Past champions

League champions have been determined by different means since the New York–Penn League's formation in 1939. For a few seasons in the 1960s and 1970s, no playoffs were held and the league champions were simply the regular season pennant winners. Most seasons, however, have ended with playoffs to determine a league champion.[3]

The Oneonta Tigers have won 12 championships, the most among all teams in the league, followed by the Auburn Mets/Twins/Phillies/Doubledays (8) and the Jamestown Falcons/Expos (7). Among active franchises, Auburn has won 8 championships, the most in the league, followed by the Staten Island Yankees (6) and the Batavia Clippers/Pirates/Muckdogs (4).[3]

PONY/NY–Penn League teams (1939–present)

Cities represented

(Current teams in bold)

Connecticut

  • Norwich: 2010–present (9 seasons)

Maryland

Massachusetts

New Jersey

New York

Ohio

Pennsylvania

  • Bradford: 1939–42, 1944–57 (18 seasons)
  • Erie: 1954–63, 1967, 1981–93, 1995–98 (28 seasons)
  • State College: 2006–present (13 seasons)
  • Williamsport: 1968–72, 1994–present (30 seasons)
  • York: 1923-1933, 1936(moved to Trenton July 2) (12 seasons)

Vermont

West Virginia

Ontario

Hall of Fame

The New York–Penn League Hall of Fame was established in 2012 to honor league players, managers, and executives for their accomplishments or contributions to the league in playing or administrative roles. The Hall of Fame inducted its first class of seven men in 2012. New members are elected before the start of each season.[4]

References

  1. ^ "Personnel and Staff". New York–Penn League. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved July 27, 2017.
  2. ^ "General Information". Lowell Spinners. Retrieved 2008-06-21.
  3. ^ a b "New York–Penn League Champsion". New York–Penn League. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved August 9, 2017.
  4. ^ "New York–Penn League Hall of Fame". New York–Penn League. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved August 8, 2017.

External links

This page was last edited on 24 January 2019, at 05:29
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