Tag search results
Tags let us describe our content with keywords, making it easier to find what you're most interested in. Use the search box to look for tags, or explore our coverage with the lists below.
Even with an extra day to settle his nerves, Cole Ragans still couldn’t seem to shake off the Opening Day jitters. In Friday’s official season opener, Ragans finally got a chance to prove himself as one of the top picks in 2016.
Sometimes opening nights are so nice you want to try them twice. But extra innings were not extra special for the the Spokane Indians as they fell in 10 innings to the Boise Hawks, 5-4 at Avista Stadium on Friday.
Opening Day for the hometown team is almost always about good times and smiles. Unless it rains. Even then, it’s really not that bad unless you’re a long-time local meteorologist and you’ve been asked to help give away a car to fans on the field. KREM's Tom Sherry was booed by fans when he took the field. Are you a Spokane Indians fan?
It seems that Cole Ragans will have a case of the butterflies for another day.
Job – or career – retraining gets mixed notices. One downsized worker’s livelihood jump-start is another’s waste of time.
Opening Day for the hometown team is almost always about good times and smiles. Unless it rains. Even then, it’s really not that bad unless you’re a long-time local meteorologist and you’ve been asked to help give away a car to fans on the field.
If you’re planning on making it to Avista Stadium this season to watch the Spokane Indians up close, chances are there will be more to see than the baseball game. The Indians will host several themed nights, fireworks celebrations and a variety of sponsored promotions in more than half of the team’s home games.
These Spokane Indians players reached the major leagues since the franchise returned to short-season Class A status in 1983.
The 2016 Spokane Indians employed a total of 48 players. Here’s a look at where they are now.
Mike Boyle doesn’t leave much room for leisure time these days. When he’s not doing his almost nightly play-by-play broadcast for the Spokane Indians, he’s calling the hockey games for the Spokane Chiefs.
Since the Spokane Indians franchise returned to Class A short-season status in 1983, there have been 150 former Indians to play in the Major Leagues as of June 1. Of those, 27 are on a current MLB active or 60-day disabled list. Some of these players have gone on to make a big impact in the big leagues, others barely had a cup of coffee. The complete list is attached, but we’ll hand out superlatives to some of the notable or memorable – or completely anonymous, if the case may be.
Matt Hagen remembers when he occasionally visited Avista Stadium when he was barely 22 years old. Back then, Hagen was in the visitors’ dugout wearing an Everett AquaSox jersey.
The Spokane Indians will honor former manager Tim Hulett as an Indians “Rim of Honor” recipient during Thursday’s pregame Opening Day ceremonies.
Let’s set the WABAC machine for the year 1982, when Spokane was feeling butt-hurt, burned and betrayed when its baseball team was spirited off to Las Vegas, and by local guys, no less.
A Spokane Indians jersey is now in Cooperstown. And not just temporarily there. It’s a permanent part of the baseball hall of fame’s storied collection of artifacts celebrating the National Pastime.
Going to an Indians baseball game is as much a part of summer life in Eastern Washington as heading to the lakes or making fun of people from Seattle. Still, there are a few things you’ve always wanted to ask someone.
The Spokane Indians know it now: manager Matt Hagen has their back.
There’s no better feeling than sitting at the ballpark and watching the home team’s ball disappear behind the outfield wall. For a few Spokane Indians fans, that feeling never seemed to stop on Saturday afternoon.
The Spokane Indians are holding their annual fanfest at Avista Stadium before their 2017 season kicks off.
All was quiet at Avista Stadium on Friday afternoon. Only a couple of workers were out on the field, putting the finishing touches on what looked to be a nearly picture-perfect ballpark.