Omaha Royals
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Omaha Royals

Omaha Storm Chasers
Founded in 1969
Papillion, Nebraska
Storm Chasers.pngChasers cap.png
Team logoCap insignia
Minor league affiliations
ClassTriple-A (1969-present)
LeaguePacific Coast League (1998-present)
ConferenceAmerican Conference
DivisionNorthern Division
Previous leagues
American Association (1969-1997)
Major league affiliations
TeamKansas City Royals (1969-present)
Minor league titles
  • 1990
  • 2013
  • 2014
  • 1969
  • 1970
  • 1978
  • 1990
  • 2011
  • 2013
  • 2014
  • 2011
  • 2012
  • 2013
  • 2014
  • 1970
  • 1976
  • 1977
  • 1978
  • 1981
  • 1982
  • 1988
  • 1989
  • 1990
  • 1996
  • 1999
  • 2011
  • 2012
  • 2013
  • 2014
Team data
NameOmaha Storm Chasers (2011-present)
Previous names
  • Omaha Royals (2002-2010)
  • Omaha Golden Spikes (1999-2001)
  • Omaha Royals (1969-1998)
ColorsRoyal blue, twister gold, blackout black, powder blue[1]
       
MascotsStormy, Casey the Lion, Vortex, Sue Nami, and Sizzle[2]
BallparkWerner Park (2011-present)
Previous parks
Johnny Rosenblatt Stadium (1969-2010)
Owner(s)/
Operator(s)
Alliance Baseball
PresidentMartie Cordaro[3]
General ManagerLaurie Schlender[3]
ManagerBrian Poldberg

The Omaha Storm Chasers are a Minor League Baseball team of the Pacific Coast League (PCL) and the Triple-A affiliate of the Kansas City Royals. They are located in Papillion, Nebraska, a suburb southwest of Omaha, and play their home games at Werner Park which opened in 2011. The team previously played at Johnny Rosenblatt Stadium, home to the College World Series, from 1969 to 2010.[4]

The team has been the only Triple-A affiliate of the Kansas City Royals since their inception in the 1969 Major League Baseball expansion. They were originally known as the Omaha Royals when they were established as a member of the Triple-A American Association in 1969. They joined the PCL in 1998, and were briefly known as the Omaha Golden Spikes (1999-2001) before reverting to their Royals name. They rebranded as the Storm Chasers in 2011.

Omaha has won seven league championships. Most recently, they won back-to-back PCL championships in 2013 and 2014. They previously won the PCL title in 2011. They also won the American Association championship in 1969, 1970, 1978, and 1990. They went on to win the Triple-A Classic in 1990 and the Triple-A National Championship Game in 2013 and 2014.

In 2016, Forbes listed the Storm Chasers as the 29th-most valuable Minor League Baseball team with a value of $27 million.[5]

Team history

The 2011 PCL champion Storm Chasers

After having been known as the Royals from their inaugural 1969 season through 1998, the team nickname was changed to the Omaha Golden Spikes in 1999. The name change was a reference to the Golden Spike driven at Promontory Summit, Utah, to celebrate the completion of the First Transcontinental Railroad in 1869. It was intended to celebrate the rich railroad tradition in Omaha, headquarters of the Union Pacific Railroad. The well-intentioned name change proved unpopular with many fans; after three seasons as the Golden Spikes, the Union Pacific sold their majority ownership and the nickname was returned to "Royals" for 2002.

Following the 2010 season, the Omaha Royals began the process of changing their nickname. Fans had the opportunity to submit their choice of nicknames, as well as vote on the finalists. The list of 24 fan-submitted names was whittled down to nine finalists through voting at the team's website, and the new name, "Storm Chasers," was revealed on November 15.

The first game under the Storm Chasers name was played on April 7, 2011, in Albuquerque, New Mexico against the Albuquerque Isotopes. Mike Montgomery started the game for the Storm Chasers and Clint Robinson hit a homerun in the top of the second inning, giving him the first hit, homerun, and RBI in the team's history as the Storm Chasers. The first win for the team came two days later when they took the third game of the series against the Isotopes, 10-4. Pitcher Kevin Pucetas got the win.

The home opener at Werner Park was to be on April 15, but was postponed due to rain. As such, the first Storm Chasers home game was on April 16 against the Nashville Sounds. David Lough recorded the first Chasers home hit and Mike Moustakas doubled in Eric Hosmer for the first RBI. The Storm Chasers won their home debut, 2-1. Danny Duffy started the game, but the win went to reliever Jesse Chavez. The first homerun at Werner wasn't hit until April 20, a two-run shot by Mike Moustakas that again brought Eric Hosmer around to score.

In July 2015, the Storm Chasers hosted the Triple-A All-Star Game and Home Run Derby, the first time the events had been held in Omaha.[6] The International League defeated the PCL 4-3 and Norfolk's Dariel Álvarez won the Home Run Derby. The Storm Chasers were well represented at the game with three All-Star players in Cheslor Cuthbert, Louis Coleman, and John Lamb as well as trainer Dave Innicca and manager Brian Poldberg, who skippered the PCL team.[7] Another Omaha All-Star in 2015, outfielder José Martínez, led the league in on-base percentage (OBP, .461) that year[8] and broke the PCL batting record with a .384 average.[9]

Season-by-season records

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 (1970-present)
League champions League champions (1969-present)
§ Conference champions (1998-present)
* Division champions (1970-present)
^ Postseason berth (1981-1997)
Season-by-season records
Season League Regular season Postseason MLB affiliate Ref.
Record Win % League Division GB Record Win % Result
1969
League champions
AA 85-55 .607 1st -- -- -- -- Won AA championship[10] Kansas City Royals [11]
1970
* League champions
AA 73-65 .529 1st 1st -- 5-5 .500 Won Eastern Division title
Won AA championship vs. Denver Bears, 4-1[12]
Lost Junior World Series vs. Syracuse Chiefs[13]
Kansas City Royals [14]
1971 AA 69-70 .496 5th 3rd 15 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [15]
1972 AA 71-69 .507 4th 2nd 12 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [16]
1973 AA 62-73 .459 6th 24thd -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [17]
1974 AA 54-82 .397 8th 4th -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [18]
1975 AA 67-69 .493 6th 3rd 10 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [19]
1976
*
PCL 78-58 .574 2nd 1st -- 2-4 .333 Won Eastern Division title
Lost AA championship title vs. Denver Bears, 4-2[20]
Kansas City Royals [21]
1977
*
PCL 76-59 .563 1st 1st -- 2-4 .333 Won Western Division title
Lost AA championship title vs. Denver Bears, 4-2[22]
Kansas City Royals [23]
1978
* League champions
AA 66-69 .489 4th 1st -- 4-1 .800 Won Western Division title
Won AA championship vs. Indianapolis Indians, 4-1[24]
Kansas City Royals [25]
1979 AA 65-71 .478 6th 2nd -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [26]
1980 AA 66-70 .485 4th 3rd 26 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [27]
1981
^ *
AA 79-57 .581 1st 1st -- 3-6 .333 Won Western Division title vs. Springfield Redbirds, 3-2
Lost AA championship vs. Denver Bears, 4-0[28]
Kansas City Royals [29]
1982
*
AA 71-66 .518 4th 1st -- 2-4 .333 Won Western Division title
Lost AA championship vs. Indianapolis Indians, 4-2[30]
Kansas City Royals [31]
1986 AA 64-72 .471 6th (tie) 4th 10 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [32]
1984 AA 68-86 .442 8th -- 23 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [33]
1985 AA 73-69 .514 4th 3rd 6 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [34]
1986 AA 72-70 .507 4th 3rd 4 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [35]
1987 AA 64-76 .457 7th (tie) -- 15 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [36]
1988
*
AA 81-61 .570 2nd 1st -- 1-3 .250 Won Western Division title
Lost AA championship vs. Indianapolis Indians, 3-1[37]
Kansas City Royals [38]
1989
*
AA 74-72 .507 3rd (tie) 1st -- 2-3 .400 Won Western Division title
Lost AA championship vs. Indianapolis Indians, 3-2[39]
Kansas City Royals [40]
1990
* League championsClass champions
AA 86-60 .589 1st 1st -- 4-6 .700 Won Western Division title
Won AA championship vs. Nashville Sounds, 3-2[41]
Won Triple-A Classic vs. Rochester Red Wings[13]
Kansas City Royals [42]
1991 AA 73-71 .507 5th 3rd 6 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [43]
1992 AA 67-77 .465 6th (tie) 3rd 7 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [44]
1993 AA 70-74 .486 5th 3rd 15 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [45]
1994 AA 68-76 .472 6th -- -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [46]
1995
^
AA 76-68 .528 3rd -- 12 1-3 .250 Lost semifinals vs. Buffalo Bisons, 3-1[47] Kansas City Royals [48]
1996
*
AA 79-65 .549 2nd 1st -- 1-3 .250 Won Western Division title
Lost semifinals vs. Oklahoma City 89ers, 3-1[49]
Kansas City Royals [50]
1997 AA 61-83 .424 7th 4th -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [51]
1998 PCL 79-64 .552 4th (tie) 2nd -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [52]
1999
*
PCL 81-60 .574 3rd 1st -- 1-3 .250 Won American Conference Midwest Division title
Lost American Conference title vs. Oklahoma RedHawks, 3-1[53]
Kansas City Royals [54]
2000 PCL 64-79 .448 11th 3rd -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [55]
2001 PCL 70-74 .486 10th 3rd -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [56]
2002 PCL 76-68 .528 4th 2nd 2 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [57]
2003 PCL 70-73 .490 11th 4th -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [58]
2004 PCL 71-73 .493 9th 3rd -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [59]
2005 PCL 72-72 .500 8th 2nd 3 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [60]
2006 PCL 53-91 .368 16th 4th 23 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [61]
2007 PCL 73-71 .507 8th (tie) 3rd 16 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [62]
2008 PCL 63-81 .438 14th 3rd 21 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [63]
2009 PCL 64-80 .444 13th 3rd 13 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [64]
2010 PCL 81-63 .563 3rd 3rd 1 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [65]
2011
* § League Champions
PCL 79-63 .556 3rd 1st -- 6-2 .750 Won American Conference Northern Division title
Won American Conference title vs Round Rock Express, 3-1
Won PCL championship vs Sacramento River Cats, 3-0
Lost Triple-A championship vs Columbus Clippers[66]
Kansas City Royals [67]
2012
* §
PCL 83-61 .576 2nd 1st -- 4-5 .444 Won American Conference Northern Division title
Won American Conference title vs. Albuquerque Isotopes, 3-2
Lost PCL championship vs. Reno Aces, 3-1
Kansas City Royals [68]
2013
* § League ChampionsClass Champions
PCL 70-74 .486 10th 1st -- 7-1 .875 Won American Conference Northern Division title
Won American Conference title vs. Oklahoma City RedHawks, 3-0
Won PCL championship vs. Salt Lake Bees, 3-1
Won Triple-A championship vs. Durham Bulls[69]
Kansas City Royals [70]
2014
* § League ChampionsClass Champions
PCL 76-67 .531 6th 1st -- 7-3 .700 Won American Conference Northern Division title
Won American Conference title vs. Memphis Redbirds, 3-1
Won PCL championship vs. Reno Aces, 3-2
Won Triple-A championship vs. Pawtucket Red Sox[71]
Kansas City Royals [72]
2015 PCL 80-64 .556 3rd (tie) 2nd (tie) 6 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [73]
2016 PCL 58-82 .414 16th 4th -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [74]
2017 PCL 69-72 .489 8th (tie) 3rd 13 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [75]
2018 PCL 66-74 .471 12th (tie) 3rd 9 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [76]
2019 PCL 59-80 .424 16th 4th -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [77]
2020 PCL Season cancelled (COVID-19 pandemic)[78] Kansas City Royals [79]
Totals -- 3,615-3,599 .501 -- -- -- 52-56 .481 -- -- --

Uniforms

The Storm Chasers have four uniform tops and three hats that they wear during the season. The uniforms are manufactured by Russell Athletic and the hats are made by New Era. Blue or black socks are worn high with all uniforms, per team policy. Player names are worn on the backs of the home white jerseys only.

Jerseys

The home white has "Storm Chasers" across the chest with Royal blue piping around the neck, down the center of the jersey, and around the two sleeves. The player's number appears on the left in split blue/gold written in Storm Chaser font. A Kansas City Royals patch adorns the left sleeve, boasting an affiliation that has gone unbroken since 1969. The number on the back is a larger version of the one of the front with the player's name arching above it in standard blue. The white pants have a thin blue line running up both legs and are capped off with a blue belt. Blue socks are worn with this jersey.

The road grays have "Omaha" written across the chest in split black/gold written in Storm Chaser font with the "O bolt" logo standing in for the "O" in Omaha. The player's number appears in the same split colors and font on the left side of the jersey. Black piping runs around the neck, down the center of the jersey, and around the two sleeves. There is also a thick black line down both gray pant legs. The number on the back is a larger version of the one on the front. A black belt and socks complete the road uniform.

The alternate uniform is black with the interlocking "SC" logo on the left side of the chest and has gold piping around the neck, down the center of the jersey, and around the two sleeves. The number on the back is gold, written in Storm Chaser font. These jerseys are worn with both the home white and road gray pants, but are always accompanied by a black belt and black socks.

The fourth jersey is completely Royal blue with the Vortex logo on the left side of the chest. The numbers on the back are white, written in Storm Chaser font.

Hats

The primary hat is Royal blue with a matching brim and button, the Vortex logo on the front, and a black New Era flag logo on the left side.

The road hat is black with a matching brim and button, the "O bolt" logo on the front, and a gold New Era flag logo on the left side.

The alternate hat is black with a matching brim and button, the interlocking "SC" logo on the front, and a white New Era flag logo on the left side.

Retired numbers

The franchise has four retired numbers, three of which are also retired by the parent Kansas City Royals.

5 - George Brett: Played for the Omaha Royals in 1973-74, but is remembered most for his 21-year Hall of Fame Major League Baseball career, all with the Kansas City Royals. Brett was a 13-time all-star and 3-time batting champion as well as a Gold Glover, MVP, and World Series Champion.

10 - Dick Howser: Managed the Kansas City Royals from 1981 to 1986, including guiding the team to two Western Division titles and the 1985 World Series title

20 - Frank White: Spent the first half of 1973 in Omaha, then got called up to the majors. He went on to spend his entire 18-year career with the Kansas City Royals, picking up 8 Gold Gloves and 5 all-star selections. He was part of the 1985 World Series team and was named the MVP of the 1980 ALCS.

23 - Mike Jirschele: Not only managed Omaha from 1995 to 1997 and 2003 to 2013, he also played for the team in 1988-89. His tenure as manager was the most successful in team history, with five playoff berths, two Pacific Coast League titles, and a national championship. He accumulated 995 wins during his 14 seasons in Omaha.

Awards and league leaders

The franchise has had several American Association (1969-1997) and Pacific Coast League (1998-present) award winners.

Most Valuable Player

  • George Spriggs, 1970
  • E. Manuel Castillo, 1981
  • Luis De Los Santos, 1988
  • Dwyane Hosey, 1994
  • Chris Hatcher, 1998

Rookie of the Year

Most Valuable Pitcher

Manager of the Year

  • Jack McKeon, 1969, 1970
  • Joe Sparks, 1981
  • Sal Rende, 1990

PCL ERA Champions

PCL Batting Champion

  • Jeremy Giambi, 1998, .372
  • Mark Quinn, 1999, .360
  • Jose Martinez, 2015, .384 (PCL modern era record[80])

PCL Homerun Champion

  • Chris Hatcher, 1998, 46

Single-season team records

Offensive

Pitching

Triple-A All-Stars

The following players were named to the Triple-A All-Star team as Storm Chasers.

2011

  • Johnny Giavotella (2B)
  • Luis Mendoza (P)
  • Clint Robinson (DH)

2012

  • Tommy Hottovy (P)
  • Wil Myers (OF)
  • Clint Robinson (1B)
  • Ryan Verdugo (P)

2013

  • Louis Coleman (P)
  • Chris Dwyer (P)

2014

  • Spencer Patton (P)
  • Francisco Pena (C)

2015

  • Louis Coleman (P)
  • Cheslor Cuthbert (3B)
  • John Lamb (P)

2016

  • Andrew Edwards (P)

Roster

Team affiliations

Level Team League Location
Major League Kansas City Royals American League Kansas City, MO
Triple-A Omaha Storm Chasers Pacific Coast League Papillion, NE
Double-A Northwest Arkansas Naturals Texas League Springdale, AR
Advanced A Wilmington Blue Rocks Carolina League Wilmington, DE
A Lexington Legends South Atlantic League Lexington, KY
Rookie Idaho Falls Chukars Pioneer League Idaho Falls, ID
Rookie Burlington Royals Appalachian League Burlington, NC

Ownership history

  • 1969-1985 - Kansas City Royals
  • 1986-1991 - Irving "Gus" Cherry
  • 1991-2001 - Union Pacific Railroad (majority owner), with Warren Buffett and Walter Scott as minority owners
  • 2001-2006 - Matt Minker (majority owner), with Warren Buffett and Walter Scott as minority owners
  • 2006-2012 - William (Bill) Shea (majority owner), with Warren Buffett and Walter Scott as minority owners
  • 2012-present - Alliance Baseball LLC.; principal owners include Gary Green (Chief Executive Officer/Managing Owner), Larry Botel, Eric Foss, Brian Callaghan, Peter Huff, Evan Friend and Steve Alepa[81]

References

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External links


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