Cleveland Indians

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  • Cleveland Indians (1915–present)
  • Cleveland Naps (19031914)
  • Cleveland Bronchos (1902, unofficial)
  • Cleveland Bluebirds (19011902)
  • Cleveland Lake Shores (1900)
  • Grand Rapids Rustlers (1894–1899)
  • The Tribe, The Wahoos

(*Played only night and weekend games here from 1934 until 1946)

[1] - In 1994, a players' strike wiped out the last eight weeks of the season and all post-season. Cleveland was one game out of first place in the Central Division behind Chicago when play was stopped. No official titles were awarded in 1994.

The Cleveland Indians are a professional baseball team based in Cleveland, Ohio. They are in the Central Division of Major League Baseball's American League. Since 1994, they have played in Progressive Field (formerly Jacobs Field). The team's spring training facility is in Goodyear, Arizona.[1] Since their establishment as a Major League franchise in 1901, the Indians have won two World Series championships, in 1920 and 1948. The Indians' drought of 62 years since their last Championship is now the longest in the American League, and second only to that of the Chicago Cubs in all of MLB.

The "Indians" name originates from a request by the club owner to decide on a new name, following the 1914 season. In reference to the Boston Braves (now the Atlanta Braves), the media chose "the Indians". They are nicknamed "the Tribe" and "the Wahoos". The latter is a reference to the mascot which appears in the team's logos, Chief Wahoo.

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