Contents 1 History 1.1 Architecture 1.2 18th century 1.3 19th century 1.4 20th century 1.5 21st century 2 Major roads 3 Local corporations and industry 4 Geography and climate 5 Demographics 6 Culture 6.1 Fairgrounds and vendors 6.2 Theatre 6.3 Heritage 6.4 Music 6.5 Shopping 7 Education 8 Fire department 8.1 Station locations and apparatus 9 Sports 9.1 Baseball 9.2 Football 9.3 Other sports 10 Media 11 Sister cities 12 Transportation 13 Notable people 14 In literature 15 References 16 External links

History[edit] Architecture[edit] Main article: National Register of Historic Places listings in York County, Pennsylvania York Friends Meeting House The city has been called an "architectural museum,"[5] because the downtown features numerous well-preserved historic structures, such as the 1741 Golden Plough Tavern,[6] the 1751 General Horatio Gates House,[7] the 1766 York Meetinghouse,[8] the 1863 Billmeyer House,[9] the 1888 York Central Market,[10] and the 1907 Moorish Revival Temple Beth Israel. Other notable buildings are the Laurel-Rex Fire Company House, Forry House, Farmers Market, Barnett Bobb House, Cookes House, United Cigar Manufacturing Company building, Stevens School, York Dispatch Newspaper Offices, and York Armory.[11] The city is home to four national historic districts: Fairmount Historic District, Northwest York Historic District, Springdale Historic District, and York Historic District.[11] 18th century[edit] York's Golden Plough Tavern York, also known as Yorktown in the mid 18th to early 19th centuries, was founded in 1741 by settlers from the Philadelphia region and named for the English city of the same name. By 1777, most of the area residents were of either German or Scots-Irish descent.[12] York was incorporated as a borough on September 24, 1787, and as a city on January 11, 1887. During the American Revolutionary War (1775–1783), York served as the temporary capital of the Continental Congress. The Articles of Confederation were drafted and adopted in York, though they were not ratified until March 1781. York styles itself the first Capital of the United States, although historians generally consider it to be the fourth capital, after Philadelphia, Baltimore and Lancaster.[13] The claim arises from the assertion that the Articles of Confederation was the first legal document to refer to the colonies as "the United States of America".[14] The argument depends on whether the Declaration of Independence, which also uses the term, would be considered a true legal document of the United States, being drafted under and in opposition to British rule. This does not, however, prevent modern businesses and organizations in the York area, such as the First Capital Dispensing Co., First Capital Engineering and First Capital Federal Credit Union from using the name. The Conway Cabal, a political intrigue against General George Washington, had its origins in the Golden Plough Tavern in York.[15] 19th century[edit] According to U.S. census reports from 1800 through 1840, York ranked within the nation's top 100 most populous urban areas. Home of William C. Goodridge, a successful black businessman who ran an Underground Railway station During the American Civil War (1861–1865), York became the largest Northern town to be occupied by the Confederate army when the division of Major General Jubal Anderson Early spent June 28–30, 1863, in and around the town while the brigade of John B. Gordon marched to the Susquehanna River at Wrightsville and back. Early laid York under tribute and collected food, supplies, clothing, shoes, and $28,000 in cash from citizens and merchants before departing westward obeying the revised orders of Robert E. Lee. The sprawling York U.S. Army Hospital on Penn Commons served thousands of Union soldiers wounded at the battles of Antietam and Gettysburg.[16] In the Postbellum era (1865–1877), York remained a regional center for local agriculture, but increasingly became an important industrial center, with such industries as steam engines, railroad manufacturing, and papermaking coming to the forefront. York also features some unique architecture ranging from colonial era buildings to large gothic churches. 20th century[edit] Six-wheeled Pullman Automobile The York Motor Car Co. built Pullman automobiles on North George St. from 1905 thorough 1917. An early and unique six-wheeled prototype was involved in one of the city's first known automobile accidents.[17] Another model was driven to San Francisco and back over about one month to prove its reliability several years before the creation of the Lincoln Highway which ran through town, connecting New York and San Francisco. The York area had also been home for more than 100 years to the Pfaltzgraff company, which built its first pottery factory in the area in 1895 and continued manufacturing in York until 2005.[18] Though now produced by The Hershey Company, the York Peppermint Pattie was created in York in 1940.[19] Throughout the middle 20th Century, the black residents of the city were subject to hostile racial prejudice and social injustices.[20] Between 1955 and 1970, the people of York experienced racial discrimination leading to riots, most notably the 1969 York Race Riot, which resulted in the death of Lily Allen and Henry C. Schaad. These murders were largely left ignored until 31 years later, when allegations of murder and racial prejudice were raised against the mayor at the time, Charlie Robertson.[21] Additionally, throughout the entire century, the city commonly held unopposed Ku Klux Klan rallies and public meetings, despite continuous racial tensions.[22] Though the murders of Allen and Schaad were solved and the perpetrators were apprehended, the actions, which originate back to the beginnings of the hate group, continue to present day.[23] 21st century[edit] In 2002, the city faced a budget shortfall of $1,000,000. Mayor John S. Brenner's plan to raise the money by asking York County's 302,000 adult residents to donate $3.32 to the city received national attention.[24] The plan, referred to by some as the "Big Mac" Plan, did not raise all the monies sought. After many years of attempting to secure funding for a stadium and a baseball team to play in it, the first decade of the century saw York realize both goals. In 2007, Santander Stadium, home of the York Revolution, opened in the Arch Street neighborhood. The stadium, along with other large projects such as the York County Judicial Center and the Codo 241 luxury apartment lofts, symbolizes York's extensive redevelopment efforts York was featured during the 2008 U.S. Presidential Election, when National Public Radio's Michele Norris and Steve Inskeep chose to showcase the city in "The York Project: Race & the '08 Vote." The program was aired as a 7-part series and featured different York citizens discussing race relations, racial perceptions, and the emotions inspired by the 2008 election. Norris stated that York was chosen due to its central location in a battleground state, its rich history (including its strained race relations), and demographics.[25] On June 19, 2009, Norris announced on the air that she was taking time off to write a book inspired by her conversations "with a diverse group of voters" in York,[26] and The Grace of Silence: A Memoir was published in September 2010.[27] In 2009, Kim Bracey won the Democratic primary and became the favored candidate for mayor. She won the general election in November against Republican opponent Wendell Banks and took office on the first Monday in 2010 as the city's first African-American and second woman mayor.[28] Bracey won reelection in November 2013 against Libertarian challenger Dave Moser. Michael Helfrich defeated Bracey by only 133 votes in 2017. A Democratic city council president, Helfrich ran for mayor as a Republican after losing the Democratic primary election to Bracey by just over 300 votes.[29] Helfrich was inaugurated as mayor on January 2, 2018.

Major roads[edit] U.S. Route 30 Interstate 83

Local corporations and industry[edit] York Barbell is a reseller of barbells and other equipment for weight training and bodybuilding, and is the home of the USA Weightlifting Hall of Fame.[30] A large Harley-Davidson motorcycle factory, which employs roughly half of Harley's production workforce, is located just northeast of York. York is home to two major manufacturers of modern hydro-power water turbines, Voith Hydro[31] and American Hydro,[32] both of which manufacture enormous parts in their plants. York is headquarters to York International, a Johnson Controls Company and one of the largest suppliers of HVAC systems in the United States. On February 2, 1998, a massive explosion occurred at the York International plant. A spark had set off a leak in the nearby propane storage house. The blast was felt up to 25 miles away, and blew out windows nearby as well as knocking down doors. About 20 people were injured in the blast but only one person was killed, as the explosion fortunately occurred during a shift change.[33][34] The Stauffer Biscuit Company (owned by Meiji Seika of Japan since February 2004) is rooted in York and has produced animal crackers since 1871.[35] A major regional department store, The Bon-Ton, is headquartered in York.[36] Just north of York is one of only four Starbucks roasting facilities in the world.[37] York also boasts a BAE Systems facility which assembles various military tanks and equipment.[38] York is also home to dental equipment and false teeth giant, Dentsply Sirona. Though founded in New York by four men, the company moved its headquarters to the site of its factory in the 1900s, where it was run by one of the four founders, George H. Whiteley. Whiteley was an experienced ceramist who was familiar with the process of making artificial teeth. Whiteley was sent by the group to oversee the factory and his family presided over the factory for multiple generations. Dentsply Sirona is a NASDAQ listed company, and internationally known throughout the dentistry business.[39][40][41]

Geography and climate[edit] York is located at 39°57′46″N 76°43′41″W / 39.96278°N 76.72806°W / 39.96278; -76.72806 (39.962692, −76.728043). Places adjacent to York, Pennsylvania Carlisle Harrisburg Lebanon, Reading Gettysburg, Chambersburg York Lancaster, Philadelphia Hanover, Frederick, Westminster Baltimore, Washington, D.C. Philadelphia According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 5.3 square miles (14 km2), of which, 5.2 square miles (13 km2) of it is land and 0.1 square miles (0.26 km2) of it (1.14%) is water. Like most of Pennsylvania, York has a humid continental climate, it is characterized by warm to hot, humid summers and moderately cold winters. The mean annual precipitation total of 41.1 in (1,040 mm) is fairly evenly spread throughout the year, and falls on an average of 126.6 days per annum. Record temperatures from the York COOP range from 107 °F (42 °C), set on July 2, 1901, down to −21 °F (−29 °C), recorded on January 28, 1925 and January 21, 1994; at York Airport, with a considerably shorter period of record, the range is 100 °F (38 °C), set on July 22, 2011, down to −12 °F (−24 °C) as recently as March 7, 2015.[42] Climate data for York Airport, Pennsylvania (1981–2010 normals, extremes 1997–present) Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °F (°C) 72 (22) 75 (24) 86 (30) 91 (33) 93 (34) 96 (36) 100 (38) 99 (37) 95 (35) 90 (32) 84 (29) 78 (26) 100 (38) Average high °F (°C) 38.6 (3.7) 41.7 (5.4) 51.5 (10.8) 63.0 (17.2) 72.5 (22.5) 81.1 (27.3) 84.8 (29.3) 83.5 (28.6) 75.9 (24.4) 65.7 (18.7) 54.4 (12.4) 42.3 (5.7) 63.0 (17.2) Average low °F (°C) 20.6 (−6.3) 22.3 (−5.4) 29.3 (−1.5) 39.0 (3.9) 48.9 (9.4) 58.7 (14.8) 62.8 (17.1) 60.7 (15.9) 52.8 (11.6) 41.4 (5.2) 33.9 (1.1) 24.6 (−4.1) 41.3 (5.2) Record low °F (°C) −12 (−24) −12 (−24) −12 (−24) 17 (−8) 28 (−2) 39 (4) 44 (7) 42 (6) 32 (0) 22 (−6) 12 (−11) −10 (−23) −12 (−24) Average precipitation inches (mm) 2.93 (74.4) 2.73 (69.3) 3.51 (89.2) 3.44 (87.4) 3.98 (101.1) 3.34 (84.8) 3.69 (93.7) 3.57 (90.7) 4.26 (108.2) 3.26 (82.8) 3.46 (87.9) 2.97 (75.4) 41.14 (1,045) Average snowfall inches (cm) 8.9 (22.6) 8.1 (20.6) 3.5 (8.9) 0.5 (1.3) 0 (0) 0 (0) 0 (0) 0 (0) 0 (0) 0 (0) 0.8 (2) 3.2 (8.1) 25.0 (63.5) Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in) 10.0 9.8 11.1 12.1 12.8 11.7 10.9 10.0 9.5 8.4 10.3 10.0 126.6 Average snowy days (≥ 0.1 in) 3.8 2.7 1.5 0.3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0.5 1.7 10.5 Source: NOAA (snow, precipitation days, and snow days from York 3 SSW Pump Station COOP)[42][43][44]

Demographics[edit] Location of the York–Hanover–Gettysburg CSA and its components:   York–Hanover Metropolitan Statistical Area   Gettysburg Micropolitan Statistical Area Historical population Census Pop. %± 1790 2,096 — 1800 2,503 19.4% 1810 2,847 13.7% 1820 3,107 9.1% 1830 4,216 35.7% 1840 4,779 13.4% 1850 6,803 42.4% 1860 8,603 26.5% 1870 11,003 27.9% 1880 13,940 26.7% 1890 20,793 49.2% 1900 33,708 62.1% 1910 44,750 32.8% 1920 47,512 6.2% 1930 55,254 16.3% 1940 56,712 2.6% 1950 59,953 5.7% 1960 54,504 −9.1% 1970 50,008 −8.2% 1980 44,619 −10.8% 1990 42,192 −5.4% 2000 40,862 −3.2% 2010 43,718 7.0% Est. 2016 43,859 [2] 0.3% U.S. Decennial Census[45] 2012 Estimate[46] York is the largest principal city of the York–Hanover–Gettysburg CSA, a Combined Statistical Area that includes the York–Hanover metropolitan area (York County) and the Gettysburg micropolitan area (Adams County),[47][48][49] which had a combined population of 473,043 at the 2000 census. As of the 2010 census,[50] the city was 51.2% White, 28.0% Black or African American, 0.6% Native American, 1.2% Asian, and 6.3% were two or more races. 28.5% of the population were of Hispanic or Latino ancestry. As of the census of 2000, there were 40,862 people, 16,137 households, and 9,246 families residing in the city. The population density was 7,852.2 people per square mile (3,034.0/km²). There were 18,534 housing units at an average density of 3,561.6 per square mile (1,376.2/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 59.75% White, 25.13% African American, 0.42% Native American, 1.40% Asian, 0.07% Pacific Islander, 9.40% from other races, and 3.83% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 17.19% of the population. There were 16,137 households out of which 30.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 31.0% were married couples living together, 20.6% had a female householder with no husband present, and 42.7% were non-families. 33.1% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.7% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.48 and the average family size was 3.17. In the city, the population was spread out with 28.4% under the age of 18, 11.4% from 18 to 24, 30.1% from 25 to 44, 19.1% from 45 to 64, and 10.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 31 years. For every 100 females there were 93.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 88.0 males. The median income for a household in the city was $26,475, and the median income for a family was $30,762. Males had a median income of $26,792 versus $20,612 for females. The per capita income for the city was $13,439. About 20.0% of families and 23.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 31.8% of those under age 18 and 15.8% of those age 65 or over.

Culture[edit] Fairgrounds and vendors[edit] Much of York's culture represents the city's evolving role as an agricultural and industrial center. The historic York Fair, which claims to be the country's oldest,[51] traces its roots to 1765. It runs every year in September for 10 days, encompassing an entire week and two weekends. In addition to typical fair attractions, such as rides, games and contests, it also wins regional recognition for hosting many (usually country) musical artists, such as Alabama, Gretchen Wilson, Carrie Underwood, Toby Keith, and Lynyrd Skynyrd.[52][53] [54] For a more comprehensive list, see List of performers at the York Fair. The fairgrounds, branded the York Expo Center, also hosts the annual National Street Rod Association Street Rod Nationals East, the largest annual street rod event in the Eastern US.[55] The event brings thousands of street rods into the city for a few days in June. On Friday afternoon the city holds a parade through the center of the city for participating vehicles. York City Recreation and Parks helps sponsor the Olde York Street Fair each year on Mothers Day, the second Sunday of May – a tradition since the early 1980s. In recent years more than 150 art, craft and food vendors have lined Market and George streets. Average attendance was 60,000 people as of 2004, according to city officials.[56] Theatre[edit] York's Strand-Capitol Performing Arts Center in 2007 York is home to DreamWrights Center for Community Arts, The Belmont Theatre, and the Appell Center for the Performing Arts (formerly Strand-Capitol Performing Arts Center), which brings many nationally acclaimed acts to the York area. Performers here have included Kenny G, Bill Cosby,[57] B.B. King,[58] Béla Fleck,[59] and George Carlin.[60] The historic Capitol Theatre also features many independent and foreign films, making it the only venue in York (and sometimes the entire Susquehanna Valley) to feature some rare, yet critically acclaimed films. The Strand Studio has also branched out and offers live music, usually jazz & acoustic, for the community. In 2017, DreamWrights underwent the largest renovation in its 20-year history, adding a second performance space among other improvements.[61] Heritage[edit] The York County History Center (YCHC) is a not-for-profit educational institution that preserves and uses its collections, historic sites and museums to inspire people to explore the history and culture of York County, Pennsylvania. YCHC maintains eight historical sites that preserve and present 300 years of York County's rich and diverse history. The YCHC was founded in 1999 after a merger of the Historical Society of York County and the Agricultural and Industrial Museum of York County (AIM). Currently, the YCHC historical sites include the Worker's House (c. 1875), Golden Plough Tavern (c.1741), the Barnett Bobb Log House (1812), the Bonham House (c.1885) and old Eastern Market House (c.1886). In 1992, AIM acquired an industrial complex consisting of six buildings (c.1874 to 1955); three of the buildings were renovated and now house the industrial portion of the collection. The YCHC hosts a variety of events throughout the year, and holds the rights to the Murals of York, PA, a group of murals that depict York's rich history. The History Center purchased a former Met-Ed steam plant in York in late 2015, and has plans to turn it into a new history center. In 2016, what was the York County Heritage Trust rebranded as the York County History Center.[citation needed] Music[edit] The York Factory Whistle holds the world record for the loudest music without amplification from a non-musical instrument.[62] Every Christmas Eve the whistle uses a compressor to create air pressure, then releases it through a series of tubes using a device much like a slide whistle. (Prior to 2010, the pressure was created using steam produced by a boiler.) The music has had a loudness of 140 dB and can be heard 10 to 12 miles away with proper weather conditions. Various Christmas music is played for a short time around midnight. It is thought that this annual tradition was started around 1925.[63][64][65] After the hosting New York Wire Cloth Company plant closed in 2013, Metso moved the whistle to their factory in York and the annual concert tradition has continued.[66] Metso announced in August 2015 that it would close its York plant by the end of March 2016.[67] As of December 2017, the building was still owned by Metso and the annual 25-minute York Factory Whistle Concert remained scheduled, along with two daytime rehearsal sessions.[68] The alternative rock band Live is from York.[69] Many of Live's songs are about the town including "Shit Towne" from their most successful album Throwing Copper.[70] York is home to many veteran as well as up-and-coming talented artists and musicians from all genres including funk, blues, jazz, rock, experimental, country, and bluegrass. The rock band Hexbelt is known for its brand of "Susquehanna Hexbelt Swing" music.[71] York hosts a variety of open mics and underground venues such as the Sign of the Wagon[72] and The Depot.[73] Astro Lasso, an electronic indie pop band from York managed by Frankie Muniz, toured with We the Kings in 2017.[74] Shopping[edit] The area's main shopping centers are York Galleria and West Manchester Town Center.

Education[edit] William Penn Senior High School on Penn Commons York and the surrounding area are served by the York City, Dallastown, Eastern York, West York, Central York, York Suburban, Southern York County, Red Lion, Northeastern York, Dover, Spring Grove, and South Eastern public school districts. Of the several private Christian schools in the area, the largest is York Catholic High School. There are also a number of charter schools in the area. Lincoln Charter School was established in 2000,[75] Helen Thackston Charter School[76] in 2009, and York Academy Regional Charter School in 2011.[77] The city is home to York College of Pennsylvania, which was founded in 1787; Penn State York; YTI Career Institute (YTI), which offers accredited technology- and business-based degree programs; Yorktowne Business Institute (YBI) & School of Culinary Arts, which offers accredited degree and diploma programs in the Business, Medical and Culinary fields; York Time Institute; HACC's York Campus; and The Art Institute of York-Pennsylvania, formerly Bradley Academy for the Visual Arts.[78]

Fire department[edit] York Fire Headquarters on South Duke Street The city of York is served by the city of York Fire Department (YFD). The YFD operates out of four fire stations, located throughout the city, and maintains a fire apparatus fleet of 4 engines, 2 trucks, 1 service, and numerous other special, support, and reserve units. The YFD responds to approximately 2,700 emergency calls annually.[79] Station locations and apparatus[edit] Engine Company Truck Company Reserve/Special Unit Chief Address Engine 99-1 Engine 99-6 (Spare) Duty Officer 49 S. Duke St. Truck 99-1 Service 99-1, Service 99-2, Truck 99-2 (Spare) 273 W. Market St. Engine 99-5 Engine 99-7 (Spare) 833 E. Market St. Engine 99-9 Engine 99-3 (Spare) 800 Roosevelt Ave.

Sports[edit] Club League Sport Venue Capacity Founded Championships York Revolution ALPB Baseball PeoplesBank Park 5,200 2007 (2) 2010, 2011 Baseball[edit] The York Revolution plays in the independent Atlantic League of Professional Baseball. After 36 years without professional baseball, the Revolution arrived in 2007 to fill the void left by the departed York White Roses. The Revolution are named after the city's colonial past, when the Continental Congress met in York and passed the Articles of Confederation during the Revolutionary War. The Revolution continue the old baseball rivalry between York and the nearby city of Lancaster.[80] The Revolution play at PeoplesBank Park in York's Arch Street neighborhood. The stadium features a plaza and statue in honor of MLB Hall of Fame third baseman Brooks Robinson, a one-time member of the aforementioned White Roses, with whom he made his professional baseball debut in 1955. Robinson currently serves as a special assistant and advisor to Opening Day Partners, the group largely responsible for bringing professional baseball back to York. PeoplesBank Park has the distinction of having the tallest wall in baseball. At 37 feet, 8 inches, the left field wall of York's ballpark surpasses the height of the Green Monster at Fenway Park, the home of the Boston Red Sox. Football[edit] The people of York (the White Rose City) and the similar city of Lancaster (the Red Rose City) across the Susquehanna River often engage in rivalry and competition that has its roots in the Wars of the Roses. Both cities take their names from the English cities, York and Lancaster, from which the opposing royal houses took their names in the 15th-century wars. The War of the Roses All-Star Game is played in York every year over the weekend of Thanksgiving. The game pits the best high school football players in their senior seasons from the York-Adams League against a similar team from the Lancaster-Lebanon League. As the game only involves seniors and occurs during the first weekend of the PIAA District 3 football playoffs (players on teams which qualify for the playoffs do not participate), it is the final high school football game for each of the participants. Former Minnesota Vikings, Atlanta Falcons, and San Francisco 49ers defensive lineman Chris Doleman graduated from York's William Penn High School.[81] York was the birthplace of former New York Giants Linebacker Andre Powell,[82] former Miami Dolphins Running Back Woodrow (Woody) Bennett,[83] former Los Angeles Raiders and Atlanta Falcons Tackle/Guard Lincoln Kennedy[84][85] and former Atlanta Falcons safety Omar Brown.[81] Arizona Cardinals Head Coach, Bruce Arians, is also a graduate of William Penn Senior High School (1970).[86][87] New York Giants Offensive Tackle William Beatty is also a York, Pennsylvania native. The York Capitals indoor football team was founded in 2012 and began play with the American Indoor Football league in April 2013.[88] The team moved to Harrisburg after the 2015 season and was renamed the Central Penn Capitals. Other sports[edit] The Bob Hoffman Auditorium at York Barbell hosts a variety of powerlifting, Olympic lifting, strongman and bodybuilding competitions and shows.[89] York is home to the "Plywood Hoods", a group of BMX freestylers, including Kevin Jones, who gained broad acclaim in the 1980s and 1990s.[90][91] York is also the home of the York County Silver Bullets semiprofessional football team (Colonial Football Alliance). In their 2006 inaugural season they had a record of 5–5, and gained a playoff berth, though lost in the first round.[92] "The Pogo Squad", a group of about twelve extreme pogo performers, is located in York. They participate in area events, including the York St. Patrick's Day Parade,[93] and perform shows.[94] A photo of one member's pogo stunt against a sunset background won first place out of over 800 entries in a 2007 York newspaper photo contest.[95] York was home to the Thunder D'ohm Skateboard Park, now defunct. There has been a new park built entitled "Reid Menzer Memorial Skatepark", named for a York Catholic High School student who was killed riding a skateboard like a streetluge.[96] York US30 was a drag strip just outside York. It held the 1965 Super Stock championships – "the largest one day drag race" in the United States. An annual Musclecar Madness event is held in York to commemorate the defunct strip.[97]

Media[edit] The old York Dispatch Building York is unusual in that it supports two daily newspapers, despite its relatively small size. The York Daily Record/Sunday News is published mornings, seven days a week, and The York Dispatch is published Monday through Friday afternoons. The Daily Record/Sunday News currently has the lead in terms of circulations of the daily newspapers. The York area is part of the Susquehanna Valley (Harrisburg/Lancaster/Lebanon/York) media market. Of the major television network affiliates in this media market, only one, the Fox affiliate WPMT, has its base of operations in York. Other stations in the market include NBC affiliate WGAL, ABC affiliate WHTM-TV, CBS/MyNetworkTV/CW affiliate WHP-TV, Grit affiliate WXBU, and PBS member station WITF-TV, all of which are from Harrisburg except WGAL which is from Lancaster. It is also not uncommon for York residents to receive some stations from the Baltimore, Maryland media market, due to its proximity to the south of York. York has a Public, educational, and government access (PEG) cable TV station called WRCT (White Rose Community Television)[98] which used to be YCAT (York Community Access Television).[99][100] The pop music radio station, WSBA AM 910, achieved high ratings in not only York, but also in nearby Harrisburg and Lancaster, during the 1960s and 1970s. WSBA, now a news-talk station, was well known for being the flagship station of Susquehanna Broadcasting, which had its corporate offices in York, as well.[101] Other radio stations in York include WVYC from York College, WARM FM, WQXA FM, and WOYK. FM stations in the greater York, Pennsylvania metropolitan area include: Callsign MHz Band "Name" Format, Owner City of license HD-Radio Multicasting WDCV 88.3 FM Indie/College Rock, Dickinson College Carlisle – – WXPH 88.7 FM WXPN relay, University of Pennsylvania Harrisburg – – WSYC 88.7 FM Alternative, Shippensburg University Shippensburg – – WITF-FM 89.5 FM NPR Harrisburg Yes Yes WJTL 90.3 FM Christian Lancaster – – WVMM 90.7 FM Indie/College Rock, Messiah College Grantham No – WJAZ 91.7 FM WRTI relay, Classical/Jazz, Temple University Harrisburg No – WKHL 92.1 FM "K-Love" Contemporary Christian Palmyra Yes No WONN-FM 92.7 FM "ESPN Radio" Sports Starview No – WPOC 93.1 FM Country Baltimore, MD Yes Yes WWKL 93.5 FM Rhythmic/CHR Mechanicsburg Yes No WDAC 94.5 FM Christian Lancaster Yes Yes WRBT 94.9 FM "Bob" Country Harrisburg Yes Yes WSOX 96.1 FM Oldies York Yes No WLAN 96.9 FM "FM 97" Top 40 Lancaster No – WRVV 97.3 FM "The River" Classic Hits and the Best of Today's Rock Harrisburg Yes Yes WIYY 97.9 FM "98 Rock" Rock Baltimore, MD Yes Yes WYCR 98.5 FM 98.5 The Peak York No – WQLV 98.9 FM "Love 99" Adult Contemporary Millersburg No – WHKF 99.3 FM "Kiss-FM" CHR Harrisburg Yes Yes WVYC 99.7 FM Indie/College Rock, York College York, PA No Yes WFRE 99.9 FM "Free Country" Frederick, MD Yes Yes WQIC 100.1 FM Adult Contemporary Lebanon – – WROZ 101.3 FM "The Rose" Adult Contemporary Lancaster Yes No WARM 103.3 FM "Warm 103" Adult Contemporary York Yes No WNNK 104.1 FM "Wink 104" Hot AC Harrisburg Yes No WAYZ 104.7 FM Country Hagerstown, MD No – WQXA 105.7 FM "105.7 The X" Hard Rock York No – WZCY-FM 106.7 FM "Mix" Adult Hits Hershey No – WGTY 107.7 FM "Great Country" Gettysburg No –

Sister cities[edit] A "welcome sign" featuring York's twinned cities York is officially twinned[102] with:  – Arles, Bouches-du-Rhône, Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur, France – since 1954  – Leinfelden-Echterdingen, Baden-Württemberg, Germany – since 1981

Transportation[edit] York is served, through public transportation, by Rabbit Transit, which operates multiple bus routes in the city and the surrounding suburbs. In 2006 a rabbitEXPRESS bus route was established to transport commuters to Harrisburg and back, making six round trips weekdays.[103] Rabbit Transit introduced a new route on February 2, 2009 that provides three daily round trips between York and Timonium, Maryland.[104][105] The $5 fare each way covers 80% of the operating costs.[106] In addition to Rabbit Transit the city has a Greyhound/Trailways bus depot where service through Harrisburg to Syracuse, or to Baltimore and Washington, D.C. is provided by Greyhound Lines. Bieber Transportation Group provides service to New York City along a route running by way of Lancaster, Reading, and Philadelphia and a route running by way of Lancaster, Reading, and the Lehigh Valley.[107][108] As recent as the late 1960s the station was the site of several train departures a day, run by the Pennsylvania Railroad heading north to Harrisburg and south, towards Baltimore and Washington, DC, including the Buffalo Day Express, the Spirit of St. Louis and shuttle cars for the Penn Texas.[109] Rail enthusiasts have suggested commuter rail service could be started between York and Philadelphia with much of the necessary infrastructure already in place, using SEPTA's system. Transportation planners say this is too expensive, with bus and van services more feasible.[110] The former Pennsylvania Railroad station for York now lies along the York County Heritage Rail Trail across from the baseball park. York does not have any commercial airports, though the small York Airport (THV) is located 7 miles southwest in Thomasville. Many residents use either Baltimore-Washington International (BWI) or Harrisburg International Airport (MDT). Lancaster, 24 miles to the east, has frequent Amtrak train service to Philadelphia.

Notable people[edit] List of people from York, Pennsylvania

In literature[edit] York is the hometown of the protagonist of John Grisham's novel The Associate. At the book's end, the protagonist happily abandons a well-paid but highly unpleasant job in a giant Wall Street law firm, returning to his hometown to work there with his lawyer father.

References[edit] ^ "2016 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved August 14, 2017.  ^ a b "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved June 9, 2017.  ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Retrieved July 2, 2016.  ^ Boehm, Eric (March 24, 2015). "Nine of Pennsylvania's 10 largest cities have more pensioners than workers". Franklin Center for Government & Public Integrity. Retrieved June 5, 2015. York, which is the state's 11th largest city by population...  ^ "Virtual York". Scott D. Butcher. Retrieved February 24, 2009.  ^ "Golden Plough Tavern". Scott D. Butcher. Retrieved June 20, 2009.  ^ "General Horatio Gates House". Scott D. Butcher. Retrieved June 20, 2009.  ^ "York Meetinghouse". The Gombach Group. Retrieved June 20, 2009.  ^ "The Billmeyer House". Scott D. Butcher. Retrieved June 20, 2009.  ^ "Central Market House". Scott D. Butcher. Retrieved June 20, 2009.  ^ a b National Park Service (2010-07-09). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.  ^ Glatfelter, Charles H. "The Continental Congress Meets a German Town". The Historical Society of Pennsylvania. Retrieved June 19, 2009.  ^ "The Straight Dope: York, Pennsylvania: First capital of the United States?".  ^ "History of York: 1776–1789". York Daily Record. September 14, 2006. Archived from the original on November 14, 2007. Retrieved September 19, 2007.  ^ McClure, James, Nine Months in York Town. (York, Pennsylvania: York Daily Record, 2001) ^ Mingus, Scott L., Flames Beyond Gettysburg: The Gordon Expedition, June 1863. (Columbus, Ohio: Ironclad Publishing, 2009) ^ "1903: York County; Six-wheeled car crashes". York Daily Record / Sunday News. September 14, 2006. Retrieved April 17, 2008.  ^ Cecil, Andréa Maria (August 13, 2005). "Pfaltzgraff plant to close (250 jobs lost)". York Daily Record. Retrieved February 21, 2014. [dead link] ^ "YORK peppermint pattie". The Hershey Company. Archived from the original on August 7, 2007. Retrieved September 19, 2007.  ^ "Race riot lingers in York, PA, 39 years later". CNN Washington Bureau. August 21, 2008. Retrieved February 11, 2015.  ^ "1969 York race riots: The murders of Lillie Belle Allen and Henry C. Schaad". York Daily Record. March 9, 2005. Archived from the original on February 11, 2015. Retrieved February 11, 2015.  ^ "KKK Files Complaint Against Hotel". York Daily Record. April 2, 1987. Retrieved February 11, 2015.  ^ Knapp, Tom (April 23, 2014). "Klan activity in York County, and maybe Lancaster, doesn't ruffle feathers of local law enforcement". Lancaster Online. Retrieved February 11, 2015.  ^ "National Briefing: Mid-Atlantic: Pennsylvania: Mayor Seeks $3 Donations". New York Times. December 21, 2002. Retrieved June 19, 2009.  ^ "The York Project: Race & the '08 Vote". Propagandica. March 17, 2009. Archived from the original on July 18, 2011. Retrieved June 19, 2009.  ^ "All Things Considered". NPR. June 19, 2009. Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved June 19, 2009.  ^ Christopher, Anna (September 21, 2010). "Michele Norris and 'The Grace of Silence': 34-city tour, Today Show clip". NPR. Retrieved May 11, 2015.  ^ Barnes, Tom (November 5, 2009). "Harrisburg, York make history". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved November 18, 2009. In York, Kim Bracey, the city's ex-economic development director and a retired Air Force sergeant, became the first African-American and only the second woman (after Elizabeth Marshall, who is white, in 1978) to be elected mayor.  ^ Haber, Gary (November 7, 2017). "Michael Helfrich defeats Kim Bracey in York mayor's race". York Daily Record. Retrieved November 7, 2017.  ^ "Hall of Fame". York Barbell Company. Archived from the original on June 11, 2007. Retrieved July 3, 2007.  ^ "Voith celebrates 135th anniversary in York, Pennsylvania". Voith Group. Retrieved April 24, 2013.  ^ Lagassa, G. (March 1, 1990). "Bibliographic Citation". North American turbine companies. U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Scientific and Technical Information.  ^ "Statement of Andrea Kidd Taylor, Dr.P.H." Statements from Hearings held in the 105th Congress, Second Session. U.S. Senate Committee on Environment and Public Works. October 7, 1998. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "OSHA to Reduce York's Citations and Fines". LookSmart Find Articles. March 1999. Archived from the original on 2007-11-15. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "Stauffer's Company History". Stauffer Biscuit Company. Archived from the original on September 8, 2008. Retrieved September 13, 2008.  ^ "Bon-Ton Stores Company Description". Hoover's. Retrieved September 13, 2008.  ^ "Company Timeline" (PDF). Starbucks Corporation. August 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on August 10, 2007. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "BAE Systems To Remanufacture And Upgrade Bradley Vehicles". SpaceDaily. August 9, 2006. Retrieved September 13, 2008.  ^ "Company Overview". Retrieved 2015-12-23.  ^ "Heritage". Retrieved 2015-12-23.  ^ "History of Dentsply International Inc. – FundingUniverse". Retrieved 2015-12-23.  ^ a b "NowData – NOAA Online Weather Data". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 2015-07-23.  ^ "Station Name: PA YORK AP". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 2015-07-23.  ^ "Station Name: PA YORK 3 SSW PUMP STN". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 2015-07-23.  ^ United States Census Bureau. "Census of Population and Housing". Retrieved November 21, 2013.  ^ "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2012". Archived from the original on October 19, 2013. Retrieved November 21, 2013.  ^ METROPOLITAN STATISTICAL AREAS AND COMPONENTS, Office of Management and Budget, 2007-05-11. Accessed August 1, 2008. ^ MICROPOLITAN STATISTICAL AREAS AND COMPONENTS, Office of Management and Budget, 2007-05-11. Accessed August 1, 2008. ^ COMBINED STATISTICAL AREAS AND COMPONENT CORE BASED STATISTICAL AREAS, Office of Management and Budget, 2007-05-11. Accessed August 1, 2008. ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on September 11, 2013. Retrieved August 18, 2016.  ^ "York Fair: Our History". York County Agricultural Society. Archived from the original on August 30, 2007. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "Media Center: York Fair". York County Heritage Trust. Archived from the original on August 12, 2006. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "York Fair: Events". York County Agricultural Society. Archived from the original on August 30, 2007. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "The 241st. York Fair starts Sept 9". Gettysburg Times. Retrieved June 21, 2016.  ^ "NSRA Street Rod Nationals East". Archived from the original on October 10, 2007.  ^ York City Recreation & Parks. "2004 City of York Special Events Sponsorship Opportunities" (PDF). City of York, Pennsylvania. p. 5. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 28, 2007. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "York Pennsylvania Factory Tour Capital of the World". Factory Capital. Retrieved December 15, 2007.  ^ "B.B. King: April 28, 2007 – York, PA, USA – Strand Capital Theater". Archived from the original on July 1, 2007. Retrieved December 15, 2007.  ^ "Bela Fleck and the Flecktones Live at Strand Theatre on 2004-04-21". Internet Archive. Retrieved December 17, 2007.  ^ "Things To Do". The Yorktowne Hotel. Archived from the original on January 11, 2008. Retrieved December 15, 2007.  ^ Haber, Gary (September 7, 2017) [Published online August 31, 2017]. "Million-dollar makeover in the script for York's DreamWrights theater". York Daily Record. Retrieved September 9, 2017.  ^ "Loudest whistle, steam". Guinness World Records. December 12, 2002. Retrieved December 22, 2014.  ^ McClure, Jim (January 6, 2006). "The world's loudest music without amplification from a non-musical instrument". York Town Square. York Daily Record.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Steam Whistle Concert". Lancaster-York Heritage Region. Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. Retrieved September 20, 2007.  ^ "New York Wire Keeps Whistling Holiday Favorites". New York Wire Company. Archived from the original on March 5, 2012. Retrieved January 28, 2012.  ^ Smith, Stephen H. (October 8, 2013). "#26 New York Wire Cloth Company in York; Original Home of the Christmas Eve Factory Whistle Concert". York Daily Record. Retrieved February 1, 2016.  ^ Haber, Gary (August 18, 2015). "Metso to close York plant, 80 layoffs expected". WITF.  ^ Boeckel, Teresa (December 4, 2017). "What's up with the York Factory Whistle Concert?". York Daily Record. USA Today Network. Retrieved December 10, 2017.  ^ "Biography". Friends of Live. Archived from the original on August 21, 2007. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "Live – Shit Towne". Song Meanings. May 26, 2004. Retrieved September 19, 2007.  ^ Andrelczyk, Mike (November 10, 2014). "Welcome to jam/rock: Hexbelt". Fly. Archived from the original on October 12, 2015. Retrieved February 1, 2016. a term that came from a tagline from the original ... album – 'Susquehanna funky hexbelt swing' – and a nod to the Pennsylvania Dutch influence on the area.  ^ "Get Groovin' in the Music Mecca" (PDF). YRK Magazine. Summer 2015. p. 6. Retrieved February 1, 2016.  ^ "Musical & Intimate Performing Arts Venues". City of York, Pennsylvania. Archived from the original on September 7, 2015. Retrieved February 1, 2016. The Depot: A hip concert venue featuring punk, trash, jam and indie bands appealing to the funkier set... Thursdays @ 9:30pm  ^ Coccia, Leviana (April 25, 2017). "Astro Lasso gives back during first nation-wide tour, motivating youth to explore music and creativity". A Quarter Young. Retrieved November 23, 2017.  ^ "Lincoln Charter School / Homepage". Retrieved 2017-01-26.  ^ "Helen Thackston Charter School | BE – Believe in Education". Retrieved 2017-01-26.  ^ "History". Retrieved 2017-01-26.  ^ "Message from the President". Bradley Academy for the Visual Arts. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "York Department of Fire/Rescue Services". City of York, Pennsylvania. Retrieved April 15, 2012.  ^ "Opening Shots Fired in "War of the Roses" : Lancaster, York To Renew Storied Baseball Rivalry". Lancaster Barnstormers & Keystone Baseball. April 4, 2007. Retrieved August 6, 2008.  ^ a b McClure, Jim (June 16, 2007). "Lineup full of sports stars with York County links". York Town Square. York Newspaper Company.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Andre Powell". Archived from the original on January 13, 2009. Retrieved July 28, 2008.  ^ McClure, Jim (December 17, 2007). "York County has produced star NFL players". York Town Square. York Newspaper Company.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Lincoln Kennedy". Oakland Raiders Online. Archived from the original on July 24, 2008. Retrieved July 28, 2008.  ^ "Lincoln Kennedy Statistics". Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved July 28, 2008.  ^ McClure, Jim (February 6, 2011). "York County, Pa.'s steel and green links to the Super Bowl". York Town Square. York Newspaper Company. Retrieved April 30, 2011.  ^ McClure, Jim (February 5, 2009). "Names of stars from York County with pro sports links just keep increasing". York Town Square. York Newspaper Company. Retrieved April 30, 2011.  ^ Walk, John (December 6, 2012). "York Capitals introduce their first four players". York Dispatch. Archived from the original on September 28, 2013. Retrieved December 10, 2012.  ^ Navaroli, Steve (June 24, 2009). "World's best descend on York Barbell". Retrieved July 7, 2009. Powerlifters big and small will descend upon York this weekend for the International Powerlifting Association's World Powerlifting and Bench Press Championships at York Barbell.  ^ "Dorkin' Videos". 23mag BMX. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "The Plywood Hoods ruined my life: the Brett Downs Interview". Global Flat. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "Standing 2006". Colonial Football Alliance. October 14, 2006. Archived from the original on September 28, 2007. Retrieved August 26, 2007.  ^ "The Pogo Squad in the St. Patrick's Day Parade". Leech Video. 2005. Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved September 6, 2007.  ^ "Book the Pogo Squad". The Pogo Spot. Retrieved September 6, 2007.  ^ Burke, Melissa Nann (September 2, 2007). "A leap ahead". York Daily Record. Archived from the original on September 4, 2007. Retrieved September 6, 2007.  ^ "Reid Menzer Memorial Skatepark". Archived from the original on March 22, 2008. Retrieved February 29, 2008.  ^ "York US30 Dragway". Vintage Racer. Retrieved September 12, 2008.  ^ "WRCT – White Rose Community Television". Retrieved 2015-12-23.  ^ Leonardi, Joe. Scranton City Council, The Plot Thickens. March 29, 2007. Retrieved on May 1, 2007. ^ 22, 2005 York City Council Minutes[permanent dead link]. March 22, 2005. Retrieved on May 1, 2007. ^ Susquehanna Communications: About SusCom Archived November 16, 2007, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "York Twinning Association". York Community Network. Archived from the original on May 14, 2007. Retrieved June 4, 2007.  ^ "Rabbit Transit Annual Report" (PDF). York County Transportation Authority. 2006. Retrieved August 26, 2007. [dead link] ^ Dresser, Michael (February 2, 2009). "New bus line from York connects to light rail". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved May 28, 2017.  ^ "Map of Route 83S Monday – Friday". RabbitTransit. Retrieved August 30, 2015.  ^ Berman, Dori. "Commuter bus line may link York, Pa. and Hunt Valley Archived January 13, 2016, at the Wayback Machine.". The (Baltimore) Daily Record. November 20, 2006. Retrieved on May 3, 2007. ^ "Daily Bus Service to Philadelphia, PA". Bieber Transportation Group. January 8, 2017. Retrieved February 6, 2017.  ^ "Daily Bus Service to New York City, NY". Bieber Transportation Group. January 8, 2017. Retrieved February 6, 2017.  ^ Brown, Eric H. "The Penn Texas".  ^ Klimanis, Daina (April 27, 2007). "York transportation panel says light rail too costly". The York Dispatch. Archived from the original on October 16, 2015. Retrieved May 3, 2007. 

External links[edit] Media related to York, Pennsylvania at Wikimedia Commons Wikivoyage has a travel guide for York, PA. York Daily Record/Sunday News Directory of York County regional history sites City of York (official site) York County Heritage Trust York County USGenWeb Project York Town Square history blog Preceded by Lancaster Capital of the United States of America 1777–1778 Succeeded by Philadelphia Places adjacent to York, Pennsylvania Weigelstown Harrisburg Mount Wolf Gettysburg York Lancaster New Salem Baltimore Red Lion Articles Relating to York, Pennsylvania v t e Municipalities and communities of York County, Pennsylvania, United States County seat: York City York Boroughs Cross Roads Dallastown Delta Dillsburg Dover East Prospect Fawn Grove Felton Franklintown Glen Rock Goldsboro Hallam Hanover Jacobus Jefferson Lewisberry Loganville Manchester Mount Wolf New Freedom New Salem North York Railroad Red Lion Seven Valleys Shrewsbury Spring Grove Stewartstown Wellsville West York Windsor Winterstown Wrightsville Yoe York Haven Yorkana Townships Carroll Chanceford Codorus Conewago Dover East Hopewell East Manchester Fairview Fawn Franklin Heidelberg Hellam Hopewell Jackson Lower Chanceford Lower Windsor Manchester Manheim Monaghan Newberry North Codorus North Hopewell Paradise Peach Bottom Penn Shrewsbury Spring Garden Springettsbury Springfield Warrington Washington West Manchester West Manheim Windsor York CDPs East York Emigsville Grantley New Market Parkville Pennville Queens Gate Shiloh Spry Stonybrook Susquehanna Trails Tyler Run Valley Green Valley View Weigelstown Yorklyn Unincorporated communities Accomac Admire Airville Ambau Bandanna Bermudian‡ Big Mountain Blackrock Brogue Bryansville Cly Craley Davidsburg Detters Mill Etters Fayfield Foustown Fuhrmans Mill Gatchellville Glades Glenville Gnatstown Hametown Hanover Junction Hopewell Center Kralltown Leaders Heights Mackey Ford Mount Royal New Bridgeville New Park Nauvoo Porters Sideling Rossville Siddonsburg Stoverstown Strinestown Sunnyburn Tolna Thomasville Valley Forge Violet Hill Woodbine Yocumtown v t e County seats of Pennsylvania Cities Allentown Butler Easton Chester (1682-1851) Erie Franklin Greensburg Harrisburg Lancaster Lebanon Lock Haven Meadville New Castle Philadelphia Pittsburgh Pottsville Reading Scranton Sunbury Uniontown Warren Washington Wilkes-Barre Williamsport York Boroughs Beaver Bedford Bellefonte Brookville Carlisle Chambersburg Clarion Clearfield Coudersport Danville Doylestown Ebensburg Emporium Gettysburg Hollidaysburg Honesdale Huntingdon Indiana Jim Thorpe Kittanning Laporte Lewisburg Lewistown McConnellsburg Media Mercer Middleburg Mifflintown Milford Montrose New Bloomfield Norristown Ridgway Smethport Somerset Stroudsburg Tionesta Towanda Tunkhannock Waynesburg Wellsboro West Chester Town Bloomsburg v t e  Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Harrisburg (capital) Topics Index Delegations Government History Geography Geology Law Pennsylvanians State parks Symbols Tourist attractions Society Agriculture Culture Crime Demographics Economy Education Gambling Politics Sports Metro areas Altoona Baltimore-Washington Erie Harrisburg–Carlisle Johnstown Lancaster Lebanon Lehigh Valley New York Philadelphia Pittsburgh Reading Scranton‑Wilkes-Barre State College Williamsport York-Hanover Largest cities Allentown Altoona Bethlehem Butler Chester DuBois Easton Erie Greensburg Harrisburg Hazleton Johnstown Lancaster Lebanon McKeesport New Castle Philadelphia Pittsburgh Pottsville Reading Scranton Sunbury Wilkes-Barre Williamsport York Largest municipalities Abington Bensalem Bethel Park Bristol Cheltenham Cranberry Darby Falls Hampden Haverford Hempfield Lower Macungie Lower Makefield Lower Merion Lower Paxton Manheim McCandless Middletown Millcreek Township Monroeville Mount Lebanon Norristown Northampton North Huntingdon Penn Hills Radnor Ridley Ross Shaler Spring State College Tredyffrin Upper Darby Upper Merion Warminster West Chester Whitehall York Township Regions Allegheny Mountains Allegheny National Forest Allegheny Plateau Atlantic Coastal Plain Bald Eagle Valley Blue Ridge Central Coal Region Cumberland Valley Delaware Valley Dutch Country Eastern Endless Mountains Great Valley Mahoning Valley Happy Valley Laurel Highlands Lehigh Valley Main Line Moshannon Valley Nittany Valley Northeastern Northern Tier Northwestern North Penn Valley Ohio Valley Oil Region Oley Valley Pennsylvania Highlands Penns Valley Philicon Valley Piedmont Pocono Mountains Ridge and Valley Saucon Valley South Central Southeastern Southern Southwestern Susquehanna Valley Western Wyoming Valley Counties Adams Allegheny Armstrong Beaver Bedford Berks Blair Bradford Bucks Butler Cambria Cameron Carbon Centre Chester Clarion Clearfield Clinton Columbia Crawford Cumberland Dauphin Delaware Elk Erie Fayette Forest Franklin Fulton Greene Huntingdon Indiana Jefferson Juniata Lackawanna Lancaster Lawrence Lebanon Lehigh Luzerne Lycoming McKean Mercer Mifflin Monroe Montgomery Montour Northampton Northumberland Perry Philadelphia Pike Potter Schuylkill Snyder Somerset Sullivan Susquehanna Tioga Union Venango Warren Washington Wayne Westmoreland Wyoming York v t e Location of the capital of the United States and predecessors 1774   First Continental Congress Philadelphia 1775–81   Second Continental Congress Philadelphia → Baltimore → Lancaster → York → Philadelphia 1781–89   Congress of the Confederation Philadelphia → Princeton → Annapolis → Trenton → New York City 1789–present   Federal government of the United States New York City → Philadelphia → Washington, D.C. Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 244764936 LCCN: n50055931 ISNI: 0000 0004 0453 7526 GND: 4631181-6 Retrieved from ",_Pennsylvania&oldid=826262346" Categories: York, PennsylvaniaFormer capitals of the United StatesPennsylvania in the American Civil WarCounty seats in PennsylvaniaPopulated places established in 1741Populated places on the Underground RailroadCities in York County, Pennsylvania1741 establishments in PennsylvaniaCities in PennsylvaniaHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from May 2016Pages using citations with accessdate and no URLArticles with dead external links from July 2016Articles with permanently dead external linksWebarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from February 2012Coordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from July 2016Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiers

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York,_Pennsylvania - Photos and All Basic Informations

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York, Pennsylvania (disambiguation)CityYork MeetinghouseLocation In York County And The U.S. State Of Pennsylvania.York County, PennsylvaniaPennsylvaniaYork Is Located In PennsylvaniaYork Is Located In The USGeographic Coordinate SystemList Of Sovereign StatesU.S. StatePennsylvaniaList Of Counties In PennsylvaniaYork County, PennsylvaniaMayor Of York, PennsylvaniaCity2010 United States CensusCityUrban AreaTime ZoneEastern Standard Time ZoneUTC-5Daylight Saving TimeEastern Daylight TimeUTC-4ZIP CodeFederal Information Processing StandardsPennsylvania German LanguageWhite Rose Of YorkCounty SeatYork County, PennsylvaniaPennsylvaniaSouth Central Pennsylvania2010 United States CensusWest York, PennsylvaniaNorth York, PennsylvaniaSpring Garden Township, York County, PennsylvaniaWest Manchester Township, York County, PennsylvaniaSpringettsbury Township, York County, PennsylvaniaPennsylvaniaNational Register Of Historic Places Listings In York County, PennsylvaniaEnlargeGolden Plough TavernGolden Plough TavernYork MeetinghouseBillmeyer HouseYork Central MarketMoorish RevivalTemple Beth Israel (York, Pennsylvania)Laurel-Rex Fire Company HouseForry HouseFarmers Market (York, Pennsylvania)Barnett Bobb HouseCookes HouseUnited Cigar Manufacturing Company BuildingStevens School (York, Pennsylvania)York Dispatch Newspaper OfficesYork ArmoryHistoric District (United States)Fairmount Historic District (York City, Pennsylvania)Northwest York Historic DistrictSpringdale Historic District (York, Pennsylvania)York Historic District (York, Pennsylvania)EnlargeGolden Plough TavernPhiladelphiaYorkBorough (Pennsylvania)American Revolutionary WarContinental CongressArticles Of ConfederationList Of Capitals In The United StatesPhiladelphiaBaltimoreLancaster, PennsylvaniaUnited States Declaration Of IndependenceConway CabalGeorge WashingtonGolden Plough TavernEnlargeWilliam C. GoodridgeUnderground RailwayAmerican Civil WarNorthern United StatesConfederate States ArmyDivision (military)Major GeneralJubal Anderson EarlyBrigadeJohn Brown GordonSusquehanna RiverWrightsville, PennsylvaniaRobert E. LeeYork U.S. Army HospitalBattle Of AntietamBattle Of GettysburgReconstruction Era Of The United StatesSteam EngineEnlargePullman AutomobileLincoln HighwayPfaltzgraffPotteryThe Hershey CompanyYork Peppermint Pattie1969 York Race RiotCharles Robertson (mayor)Ku Klux KlanMayor Of York, PennsylvaniaJohn S. BrennerSantander StadiumYork RevolutionNational Public RadioMichele NorrisSteve InskeepKim BraceyPennsylvania Democratic PartyRepublican State Committee Of PennsylvaniaLibertarian Party Of PennsylvaniaU.S. Route 30 In PennsylvaniaInterstate 83 BusinessYork BarbellWeight TrainingBodybuildingHarley-DavidsonWater TurbinesVoithYork InternationalJohnson ControlsHVACMeiji SeikaAnimal CrackerThe Bon-TonStarbucksBAE SystemsDentsply SironaNASDAQCarlisle, PennsylvaniaHarrisburg, PennsylvaniaLebanon, PennsylvaniaReading, PennsylvaniaGettysburg, PennsylvaniaChambersburg, PennsylvaniaLancaster, PennsylvaniaPhiladelphiaHanover, PennsylvaniaFrederick, MarylandWestminster, MarylandBaltimoreWashington, District Of ColumbiaPhiladelphiaUnited States Census BureauHumid Continental ClimateYork Airport (Pennsylvania)PrecipitationEnlarge1790 United States Census1800 United States Census1810 United States Census1820 United States Census1830 United States Census1840 United States Census1850 United States Census1860 United States Census1870 United States Census1880 United States Census1890 United States Census1900 United States Census1910 United States Census1920 United States Census1930 United States Census1940 United States Census1950 United States Census1960 United States Census1970 United States Census1980 United States Census1990 United States Census2000 United States Census2010 United States CensusYork County, PennsylvaniaCombined Statistical AreaAdams County, PennsylvaniaAdams County, Pennsylvania2000 United States CensusWhite (U.S. Census)African American (U.S. Census)Native American (U.S. Census)Asian (U.S. Census)Pacific Islander (U.S. Census)Race (United States Census)Hispanic (U.S. Census)Latino (U.S. Census)Alabama (band)Gretchen WilsonCarrie UnderwoodToby KeithLynyrd SkynyrdList Of Performers At The York FairNational Street Rod AssociationHot RodMothers DayEnlargeThe Belmont TheatreKenny GBill CosbyB.B. KingBéla FleckGeorge CarlinMurals Of York, PAWikipedia:Citation NeededAmplifierGas CompressorSlide WhistleBoilerDecibelMetsoLive (band)Throwing CopperIndie PopFrankie MunizWe The KingsYork GalleriaWest Manchester Town CenterEnlargeYork City School DistrictDallastown Area School DistrictEastern York School DistrictWest York Area School DistrictCentral York School DistrictYork Suburban School DistrictSouthern York County School DistrictRed Lion Area School DistrictYork College Of PennsylvaniaPenn State YorkYork Time InstituteHACCThe Art Institute Of York-PennsylvaniaEnlargeYork RevolutionAtlantic League Of Professional BaseballPeoplesBank ParkYork RevolutionAtlantic League Of Professional BaseballYork White RosesContinental CongressArticles Of ConfederationAmerican Revolutionary WarLancaster, PennsylvaniaMLBBaseball Hall Of FameBrooks RobinsonOpening Day PartnersGreen MonsterFenway ParkBoston Red SoxLancaster, PennsylvaniaSusquehanna RiverWars Of The RosesYorkLancaster, LancashireDynastyThanksgiving (United States)Adams County, PennsylvaniaLebanon County, PennsylvaniaMinnesota VikingsAtlanta FalconsSan Francisco 49ersDefensive LinemanChris DolemanWoody BennettLincoln KennedyArizona CardinalsHead CoachBruce AriansYork CapitalsAmerican Indoor FootballBob Hoffman (sports Promoter)PowerliftingWeightlifting At The Summer OlympicsOlympic WeightliftingStrongman (strength Athlete)BodybuildingFreestyle BMXKevin Jones (BMX Rider)Stunt PogoYork Catholic High SchoolDragstripEnlargeYork Daily RecordThe York DispatchSusquehanna ValleyHarrisburg, PennsylvaniaLancaster, PennsylvaniaLebanon, PennsylvaniaYork, PAMedia MarketFox Broadcasting CompanyWPMTNBCWGALAmerican Broadcasting CompanyWHTM-TVCBSMyNetworkTVThe CWWHP-TVGrit (TV Network)WXBUPBSWITF-TVBaltimorePublic, Educational, And Government AccessYork Community Access TelevisionWSBA AMSusquehanna BroadcastingWVYCWARM-FMWQXA-FMWOYKFM StationCallsignCity Of LicenseHD-RadioWDCVDickinson CollegeWXPHWXPNUniversity Of 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