San Antonio Missions
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San Antonio Missions

San Antonio Missions
Founded in 1888
San Antonio, Texas
SanAntonioMissions.pngMissions cap.png
Team logoCap insignia
Minor league affiliations
ClassTriple-A (2019-present)
Previous classes
LeaguePacific Coast League (2019-present)
ConferenceAmerican Conference
DivisionSouthern Division
Previous leagues
Major league affiliations
TeamMilwaukee Brewers (2019-present)
Previous teams
Minor league titles
1950
  • 1897
  • 1908
  • 1933
  • 1950
  • 1961
  • 1963
  • 1964
  • 1997
  • 2002
  • 2003
  • 2007
  • 2011
  • 2013
  • 1908
  • 1933
  • 1934
  • 1938
  • 1950
  • 1951
  • 1959
  • 1961
  • 1963
  • 1964
  • 1973
  • 1979
  • 1980
  • 1981
  • 1990
  • 1997
  • 2002
  • 2003
  • 2007
  • 2011
  • 2013
  • 2018
  • 1981
  • 1988
  • 1990
  • 1997
  • 1998
  • 2003
  • 2009
  • 2011
  • 2017
  • 1997
  • 2001
  • 2002
  • 2003
  • 2007
  • 2011
  • 2017
Team data
NameSan Antonio Missions (1988-present)
Previous names
  • San Antonio Dodgers (1977-1987)
  • San Antonio Brewers (1972-1976)
  • San Antonio Missions (1968-1971)
  • San Antonio Bullets (1963-1964)
  • San Antonio Missions (1933-1942, 1946-1962)
  • San Antonio Indians (1929-1932)
  • San Antonio Bears (1920-1928)
  • San Antonio Bronchos (1899, 1903-1919)
  • San Antonio Missionaries (1888, 1892, 1895-1898)
ColorsNavy blue, gold, red, white
       
MascotBallapeño
BallparkNelson W. Wolff Municipal Stadium (1994-present)
Previous parks
Owner(s)/
Operator(s)
Elmore Sports Group
PresidentBurl Yarbrough
General ManagerDave Gasaway
ManagerRick Sweet

The San Antonio Missions are a Minor League Baseball team of the Pacific Coast League and the Triple-A affiliate of the Milwaukee Brewers. They are located in San Antonio, Texas, and are named for the Spanish missions around which the city was founded. The Missions play their home games at Nelson W. Wolff Municipal Stadium, which opened in 1994 and seats over 6,200 people with a total capacity of over 9,000.

History

Early years

San Antonio was home for one of the charter members of the Texas League back in 1888. Since that inaugural season the town has hosted a number of Texas League franchises, most of them using the Missions moniker. Baseball was absent only a few of the early years (1893-1894, 1900-1906) and again when World War II occupied most would-be ballplayers between 1943 and 1945. Initially the team went by the names "Missionaries", "Gentlemen", and "Bronchos"--a Spanish twist on the name "Broncos". During these years, nearly 250 players reached the major leagues.

The current Missions moniker was coined with the team's first major league affiliation, a partnership with the St. Louis Browns (later to become the Baltimore Orioles). They remained a Browns affiliate through the Texas League's temporary demise after the 1942 season due to World War II and until 1959, when they struck up a partnership with the Chicago Cubs. While with the Browns/Orioles, the team saw well over 100 players reach the Major League Baseball, including Hall-of-Famers Willard Brown (1956) and Brooks Robinson (1956-1957).

The Missions won the Dixie Series, a postseason interleague championship between the champions of the Southern Association and the Texas League, in 1950, defeating the Nashville Vols, 4-3, in the best-of-seven series.[1]

The Missions name was used for the teams affiliated with the Cubs, through 1962. In just four years in the Cubs' system, more than 50 alumni reached the major leagues--including future Hall of Famers Ron Santo (1959) and Billy Williams (1959).

The Missions changed their name to the Bullets in 1963, when the team joined the new Houston Colt .45s organization. The idea behind the name was that the team's prospects would be the "bullets to the gun" of the .45s team. The Bullets boasted 30 prospects that would go on to see time in Major League Baseball, including Hall-of-Famer Joe Morgan and two-time National League All-Star Jerry Grote.

In 1965, the San Antonio franchise moved to Amarillo. Three years later, in 1968, baseball returned to San Antonio, again taking on the Missions name, as part of an expansion of the Texas League. Again playing as a Cubs affiliate, another 42 future big leaguers took the field over a four-year stretch. After the 1971 season, the team packed up again and moved to Midland, where they continued as the Midland RockHounds.

In 1972, another ownership group brought baseball into town to replace the group that left to Midland, and brought with it an affiliation with the Milwaukee Brewers, just two years removed from their move to Wisconsin from Seattle. With the affiliation change to the Brewers, the franchise took the parent club's nickname--which it kept despite changes in affiliation to the Cleveland Indians (1973-1975) and Texas Rangers (1976). The Brewers nickname fit the city almost as well as it fit their single-season affiliate in Milwaukee, being the home of the Pearl Brewing Company.

The future major league players continued to pour onto the field through the affiliation changes, and more than 30 San Antonio Brewers made it to the top. Among them was Hall-of-Fame pitcher Dennis Eckersley, an Indians farmhand who tore through the Texas League in 1974.

Los Angeles Dodgers (1977-2000)

The team became the San Antonio Dodgers with a change in affiliation to the Los Angeles Dodgers in 1977. While the franchise kept the Dodger moniker for 11 seasons (1977-1987), locals still referred to them occasionally as the Missions. The Dodgers responded by officially changing their nickname back to Missions for the 1988 season.

The Missions were the Double-A affiliate of the Los Angeles Dodgers until 2000, making the relationship the longest-standing major league affiliation held by the San Antonio franchise. During the partnership, Dodgers legends frequented the Alamo City, including Tommy Lasorda. In the 23 years with Los Angeles, some 211 players went on to see time in the majors. That includes players like Ron Washington (1977), Bob Welch (1977), Ron Roenicke (1978-1979), Mike Scioscia (1978), Dave Stewart (1978), Orel Hershiser (1980-1981, 1991), Fernando Valenzuela (1980), Steve Sax (1981), Sid Bream (1982), Sid Fernandez (1983), Franklin Stubbs (1983), Ramón Martínez (1988, 1996), John Wetteland (1988), Eric Karros (1990), Pedro Martínez (1991), Raúl Mondesí (1991-1992), Eric Young (1991), Mike Piazza (1992), Henry Blanco (1993-1996), Todd Hollandsworth (1993), Chan Ho Park (1994), Miguel Cairo (1995), Paul Lo Duca (1995, 1997), Paul Konerko (1996), Alex Cora (1997), Dennys Reyes (1997), Adrián Beltré (1998), and Éric Gagné (1999).

The team played the bulk of its years with the Dodgers at V. J. Keefe Memorial Stadium, which they shared with the St. Mary's University baseball team. In 1994, the team moved into Nelson W. Wolff Municipal Stadium, utilizing a design typical of baseball stadiums build during the late-1980s through the mid-1990s. The new stadium was named in honor of Nelson Wolff, the mayor of San Antonio at the time the stadium was built.

The affiliation with the Dodgers ended after the 2000 season with both clubs mutually agreeing to part.

Seattle Mariners (2001-2006)

From 2001 until 2006, the Seattle Mariners had a player development contract with the team that brought back-to-back Texas League Championships during the 2002 and 2003 seasons.

The Mariners, fresh off a record season, was stocked with talent in a minor league system built by Pat Gillick, who worked with San Antonio as the farm director of the Houston Colt .45s in 1963. Gillick's prospects turned San Antonio into a Texas League powerhouse, boasting future major leaguers Willie Bloomquist, Jeff Farnsworth, J. J. Putz, Rafael Soriano, Greg Dobbs, Julio Mateo, Gil Meche, Cha Seung Baek, Jose Lopez, George Sherrill, Shin-Soo Choo, Félix Hernández, Mike Morse, Aaron Taylor, Aaron Looper, Allan Simpson, and Yuniesky Betancourt.

The 2006 Missions struggled to score runs and finished 60-77 overall (27-41, 33-37). The team was plagued by high player turnover and featured 52 different players over the course of the season.

San Diego Padres (2007-2018)

The Missions entered into a new player development contract with the San Diego Padres beginning in 2007. Randy Ready managed the Missions that season following a promotion from the Class A Fort Wayne Wizards. The first home game as a member of the Padres organization was on April 12, 2007, a 2-0 win against the Tulsa Drillers. Sean Thompson picked up the win and helped score a run. Led by Chase Headley and Josh Geer, who won Player of the Year and Pitcher of the Year honors respectively, the Missions were the 2007 Texas League Champions.

From the beginning of the affiliation with the Padres, the Missions saw nearly a dozen players go on to play the big leagues. Most notably include rising Padres regulars: Chase Headley, Kyle Blanks, Nick Hundley, Tim Stauffer, Mat Latos, Matt Antonelli, Chad Huffman, Will Venable, and Luis Durango.

The 2009 season started out with an exhibition game between players on the Missions roster and members of the Padres' big league Spring Training roster. The result was a 7-3 win for the minor league affiliate, bolstered by a grand slam by San Antonio-native Seth Johnston. Under the leadership of former MLB All-Star Terry Kennedy, the team earned a playoff berth by winning the first-half division title--clinching the berth on the road during an extra-innings win at Corpus Christi on June 23, the last game in the first half of the season.

The season was anti-climactic, however, as the team struggled down the final stretch and into playoffs. The Missions were eliminated by the Midland RockHounds, the eventual Texas League title winners, in four games--managing only to win one playoff game behind the pitching of Will Inman.

Several players stood out at times during the 2009 season, some of them being promoted for their performance. Outfielder Mike Baxter was promoted early on for his assault on Texas League pitching, batting .376 with 23 doubles in 51 games. Pitchers Tim Stauffer, Cesar Carrillo, and Mat Latos were promoted to the Padres after performing well at the Double-A level, though Stauffer and Carrillo both spent a few weeks at the Triple-A level before moving on to the Majors. First baseman Craig Cooper led the team with a .312 average and 11 home runs by the end of the season. Outfielder Luis Durango led the Texas League with 44 stolen bases. Right-hander Ernesto Frieri led the team in most pitching categories, finishing the season protected on the 40-man major league roster.

For the 2010 season, the Missions were managed by Doug Dascenzo, who previously managed Class A Fort Wayne TinCaps to the best regular-season record in Minor League Baseball and a Midwest League title in 2009. The 2010 Texas League All-Star Game featured seven Missions players, including three starters. Pitchers Simón Castro, Wynn Pelzer, Craig Italiano, and Evan Scribner were selected to represent the Missions along with catcher Luis Martinez, first baseman Matt Clark and outfielder Cedric Hunter. Just before the game, Cedric was promoted to the Triple-A Portland Beavers, allowing utility infielder Andy Parrino to attend the All-Star Game in his place.

The Missions got a hot start to the 2011 season, finishing April with the best record in Double-A baseball.[2] They also amassed the most home runs of any team in Minor League Baseball in that time despite playing in the notoriously pitcher-friendly Wolff Stadium. Their early season success can be attributed to a roster filled with some of the top slugging prospects in the Padres' system, including Jaff Decker and Cody Decker (not related). They also had an offensive boost with the return of Kyle Blanks, who played for the Missions in 2008, and rehabbed with the Missions after Tommy John surgery.[3] The Missions won the first-half division title, then won their twelfth Texas League Championship, sweeping the Arkansas Travelers in the Texas League Championship series. During the season, the team hosted the 75th Annual Texas League All-Star Game on June 29, 2011.[4]

In 2012, Nate Freiman played for the Missions and led the league in RBIs (105) and hits (154).[5][6] He was both a Texas League Mid-Season and Post-Season All-Star, and an MILB.com San Diego Padres All-Star.

Pacific Coast League (2019-present)

On June 21, 2017, team owner David G. Elmore announced the relocation of the Triple-A Colorado Springs Sky Sox of the Pacific Coast League to San Antonio in 2019. The team would continue use of the Missions nickname, effectively elevating San Antonio to a Triple-A franchise.[7] Meanwhile, the Missions Double-A franchise moved to Amarillo and continued to compete in the Texas League as the Amarillo Sod Poodles.[8]

The Missions signed a two-year player development contract with the Milwaukee Brewers to be their top minor league affiliate through 2020.[9] They played their first Triple-A game on April 4, 2019, a 5-3 win, against the Oklahoma City Dodgers at Chickasaw Bricktown Ballpark in Oklahoma City. The winning run was scored in the top of the ninth inning when Jake Hager hit an RBI triple scoring Nate Orf and Corey Ray.[10] They won their first home game 6-5 over the Memphis Redbirds on April 9.[11]

Season-by-season records

The following is a list of San Antonio's results since the 1968 season.

Table key
League The team's final position in the league standings
Division The team's final position in the divisional standings
GB Games behind the team that finished in first place in the division that season
Class champions Class champions (2019-present)
League champions League champions (1968-present)
§ Conference champions (2019-present)
* Division champions (1968-present)
^ Postseason berth (1977-2018)
Season-by-season records
Season League Regular season Postseason MLB affiliate Ref.
Record Win % League Division GB Record Win % Result
1968 TL 53-86 .381 8th 4th 25 -- -- -- Chicago Cubs [12]
1969 TL 51-81 .386 8th 4th -- -- -- Chicago Cubs [13]
1970 TL 67-69 .493 05.0|5th} 3rd 2 -- -- -- Chicago Cubs [14]
1971 TL 63-77 .450 10th (tie) 4th 24 -- -- -- Chicago Cubs [15]
1972 TL 53-87 .379 8th 4th 25 -- -- -- Milwaukee Brewers [16]
1973
*
TL 82-57 .590 1st 1st -- 2-3 .400 Won Western Division title
Lost TL championship vs. Memphis Blues, 3-2[17]
Cleveland Indians [18]
1974 TL 68-64 .515 5th 3rd -- -- -- Cleveland Indians [19]
1975 TL 50-85 .370 8th 4th -- -- -- Cleveland Indians [20]
1976 TL 63-71 .470 5th 3rd -- -- -- Texas Rangers [21]
1977 TL 61-67 .477 5th (tie) 3rd 16 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [22]
1978 TL 79-57 .581 3rd 2nd -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [23]
1979
^ *
TL 69-62 .527 4th 2nd 5 2-4 .333 Won Western Division title vs. Midland Cubs, 2-1
Lost TL championship vs. Arkansas Travelers, 3-0[24]
Los Angeles Dodgers [25]
1980
^ *
TL 74-62 .544 4th (tie) 2nd 3 2-3 .400 Won Western Division title vs. Amarillo Gold Sox, 2-0
Lost TL championship vs. Arkansas Travelers, 3-0[26]
Los Angeles Dodgers [27]
1981
^ *
TL 76-57 .571 1st 1st -- 2-4 .333 Won First Half Western Division title
Won Western Division title vs. Amarillo Gold Sox, 2-1
Lost TL championship vs. Jackson Mets, 3-0[28]
Los Angeles Dodgers [29]
1982 TL 68-68 .500 5th (tie) 3rd 8 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [30]
1983 TL 66-70 .485 6th 3rd 8 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [31]
1984 TL 64-72 .471 4th 3rd 25 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [32]
1985 TL 59-75 .440 7th 3rd 26 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [33]
1986 TL 64-71 .474 5th 2nd 21 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [34]
1987 TL 50-86 .368 8th 4th 26 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [35]
1988
^
TL 73-60 .549 2nd 2nd 0-2 .000 Won First Half Western Division title
Lost Western Division title vs. El Paso Diablos, 2-0[36]
Los Angeles Dodgers [37]
1989 TL 49-87 .360 8th 4th 24 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [38]
1990
^ *
TL 78-56 .582 1st 1st -- 4-5 .444 Won Second Half Western Division title
Won Western Division title vs. El Paso Diablos, 2-1
Lost TL championship vs. Shreveport Captains, 4-2[39]
Los Angeles Dodgers [40]
1991 TL 61-75 .449 6th 4th 20 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [41]
1992 TL 62-74 .456 6th 4th 11 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [42]
1993 TL 58-76 .433 8th 4th -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [43]
1994 TL 62-74 .456 6th 2nd 26 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [44]
1995 TL 64-72 .471 6th 4th 8 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [45]
1996 TL 69-70 .496 6th 3rd 7 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [46]
1997
* League champions
TL 84-55 .604 1st 1st -- 4-3 .571 Won First and Second Half Western Division titles
Won Western Division title
Won TL championship vs. Shreveport Captains, 4-3[47]
Los Angeles Dodgers [48]
1998
^
TL 67-73 .479 6th 3rd 8 2-3 .400 Won First Half Western Division title
Lost Western Division title vs. Wichita Wranglers, 3-2[49]
Los Angeles Dodgers [50]
1999 TL 67-73 .479 6th 3rd 16 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [51]
2000 TL 64-76 .457 6th (tie) 4th 19 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [52]
2001
^
TL 70-67 .511 3rd 2nd 2-3 .400 Won Second Half Western Division title
Lost Western Division title vs. Round Rock Express, 3-2[53]
Seattle Mariners [54]
2002
^ * League champions
TL 68-72 .486 6th 4th 9 7-5 .583 Won Second Half Western Division title
Won Western Division title vs. Round Rock Express, 3-2
Won TL championship vs. Tulsa Drillers, 4-3'[55]
Seattle Mariners [56]
2003
* League champions
TL 88-51 .633 1st 1st -- 4-1 .800 Won First and Second Half Western Division titles
Won Western Division title
Won TL championship vs. Frisco RoughRiders, 4-1[57]
Seattle Mariners [58]
2004 TL 66-72 .478 6th 3rd 19 -- -- -- Seattle Mariners [59]
2005
^
TL 76-64 .543 2nd 2nd 2 2-3 .400 Lost Western Division title vs. Midland RockHounds, 3-2[60] Seattle Mariners [61]
2006 TL 60-78 .435 7th 4th -- -- -- Seattle Mariners [62]
2007
^ * League champions
TL 73-66 .525 3rd 2nd 6-1 .857 Won Second Half Western Division title
Won Western Division title vs. Frisco RoughRiders, 3-0
Won TL championship vs. Springfield Cardinals, 3-1[63]
San Diego Padres [64]
2008
^
TL 75-65 .536 3rd (tie) 2nd (tie) 0-3 .000 Lost Southern Division title vs. Frisco RoughRiders, 3-0[65] San Diego Padres [66]
2009
^
TL 70-70 .500 6th 3rd 8 1-3 .250 Won First Half Southern Division title
Lost Southern Division title vs. Midland RockHounds, 3-1[67]
San Diego Padres [68]
2010 TL 68-72 .486 6th 3rd -- -- -- San Diego Padres [69]
2011
^ * League champions
TL 94-46 .671 1st 1st -- 6-1 .857 Won First and Second Half Southern Division titles
Won Southern Division title vs. Frisco RoughRiders, 3-1
Won TL championship vs. Arkansas Travelers, 3-0[70]
San Diego Padres [71]
2012 TL 60-80 .429 7th 4th 21 -- -- -- San Diego Padres [72]
2013
^ * League champions
TL 78-61 .561 2nd 2nd 6-4 .600 Won Southern Division title vs. Corpus Christi Hooks, 3-2
Won TL championship vs. Arkansas Travelers, 3-2[73]
San Diego Padres [74]
2014 TL 68-72 .486 5th (tie) 3rd -- -- -- San Diego Padres [75]
2015 TL 60-80 .429 8th 4th 29 -- -- -- San Diego Padres [76]
2016 TL 58-82 .414 8th 4th 27 -- -- -- San Diego Padres [77]
2017
^
TL 78-62 .557 1st 1st -- 2-3 .400 Won First and Second Half Southern Division titles
Lost Southern Division title vs. Midland RockHounds, 3-2[78]
San Diego Padres [79]
2018
^ *
TL 71-67 .514 3rd 2nd 11 3-5 .375 Won Southern Division title vs. Corpus Christi Hooks, 3-2
Lost TL championship vs. Tulsa Drillers, 3-0[80]
San Diego Padres [81]
2019 PCL 80-60 .571 3rd (tie) 2nd 4 -- -- -- Milwaukee Brewers [82]
2020 PCL Season cancelled (COVID-19 pandemic)[83] Milwaukee Brewers [84]
Totals -- 3,499-3,632 .491 -- -- -- 57-59 .491 -- -- --

Rivals

The Missions' chief rival from 2005 to 2018 was the Corpus Christi Hooks. The teams contended to determine which is the better team of South Texas. The Missions were previously rivals with the Round Rock Express, but this was interrupted when the Express joined the PCL in 2005. The Missions and Express now compete again in the PCL's American Conference Southern Division, since San Antonio joined the league in 2019.

Signature promotions

Since 1989, during the seventh inning of each game, an auxiliary mascot named Henry the Puffy Taco is chased around the bases by a child from the stands, typically between 6 and 10 years of age. The kid tackles the giant taco to the ground just before reaching home plate (they start at first base), then poses triumphantly over the downed mascot. Henry has only won the race once, in 1992. In that race, Henry mistimed his steps and he inadvertently crossed home plate before his 10-year-old opponent. Nearly 20 years later the Missions hosted a rematch and, on June 24, 2010, the child finally avenged his loss.

The team has two unique giveaway nights--Shirt Off Your Back and Used Car Giveaway. In the first, often held on or near the last game of the season, the jerseys worn by the players during the game are raffled off to fans in the stands (raffle tickets are offered at no charge, and each fan is limited to one entry). The same raffle format is used for the Used Car Giveaway, where more than 10 used cars are given away throughout the night. In 2010, the prizes included a 2001 Ford Mustang and a 2001 Volvo S60.

Daily tours of the stadium are also offered by PR director Rich Weimert. The two-hour tour takes visitors from the bowels of the stadium up to the press box and ends with an autograph session featuring team mascot Ballapeño.

Former Missions with MLB experience

More than 700 former San Antonio baseball players have reached the major leagues, if only for a "cup of coffee". Some of the more notable players include:

In addition, Brian Anderson--the former radio voice of the San Antonio Missions--has reached the big leagues as the broadcaster for the Milwaukee Brewers.

Ballpark

The Missions play their home games at Nelson W. Wolff Municipal Stadium which opened in 1994. The ballpark seats more than 6,200 spectators and holds more than 9,000 people with additional outfield grass berm seating. The team has sought a new stadium since 2009, and continues to do so, though the team moved to the Triple-A Pacific Coast League in 2019.

Tickets for Missions games are priced on par with other minor league parks, ranging from $10 to $14 based on the section of the ballpark or $5 for berm seating.[85]

Roster

See also

References

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  82. ^ "2019 Pacific Coast League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2020.
  83. ^ "2020 Minor League Baseball Season Shelved". Minor League Baseball. June 30, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  84. ^ "2020 Schedule" (PDF). Nashville Sounds. Minor League Baseball. Archived (PDF) from the original on August 5, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  85. ^ "Individual Game Tickets - San Antonio Missions Tickets". San Antonio Missions. Retrieved 2016.

Further reading

  • King, David (2004). San Antonio at Bat: Professional Baseball in the Alamo City. Texas A&M University Press. ISBN 158544345X.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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