TCU Horned Frogs baseball

The TCU Horned Frogs baseball team represents Texas Christian University in NCAA Division I baseball. The Frogs have competed in the Big 12 Conference since 2013 and previously competed in the Mountain West, Conference USA, Western Athletic Conference and Southwest Conference. Since February 2003, the Horned Frogs have played their home games at Lupton Stadium, located on the TCU campus in Fort Worth, Texas. The Frogs are led by head coach Kirk Saarloos.

TCU Horned Frogs
2023 TCU Horned Frogs baseball team
Founded1896
Conference historyIndependent (1896–1922)
Southwest (1923–1996)
WAC (1997–2001)
Conference USA (2002–2005)
Mountain West (2006–2012)
Overall record2,215–1,663–25
UniversityTexas Christian University
Head coachKirk Saarloos (2nd season)
ConferenceBig 12
LocationFort Worth, Texas
Home stadiumLupton Stadium
(Capacity: 4,500)
NicknameHorned Frogs
ColorsPurple and white[1]
   
College World Series appearances
2010, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017
NCAA regional champions
2009, 2010, 2012, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017
NCAA Tournament appearances
1956, 1994, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2019, 2021, 2022
Conference tournament champions
CUSA: 2004, 2005
MWC: 2006, 2007, 2008, 2010
Big 12: 2014, 2016, 2021
Regular season conference champions
SWC: 1933, 1956, 1963, 1966, 1967, 1972, 1994
CUSA: 2004, 2005
MWC: 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012
Big 12: 2015, 2017, 2021, 2022

History

The early years

TCU has fielded a baseball team since 1896, before the university found its permanent home in Fort Worth. The Horned Frog baseball team began playing baseball in the Southwest Conference (SWC) when it became a member of the conference in 1923. In their inaugural SWC season, the Frogs finished the year with a 13–11 overall record and a 2–10 conference record.[2]

The Southwest Conference years

In 1933 Dutch Meyer, most noted for his tenure as head coach of the two-time national champion football team, led TCU to its first SWC title with a 9–1 record. The Horned Frogs went on to win 4 more SWC titles in 1956, 1966, 1967 and 1994. The SWC baseball tournament began in 1977, but the Horned Frogs never earned a conference tournament title before the SWC dissolved following the 1996 baseball season.

The wandering years

The dissolution of the SWC in 1996 touched off a period of instability for the Horned Frogs that lasted nearly two decades, during which they made stops in six conferences. Following the dissolution of the SWC, the TCU Horned Frogs first joined the Western Athletic Conference (WAC). During the 1997 and 1998 seasons, TCU competed in the WAC South Division with the New Mexico Lobos, UNLV Rebels, and former SWC member Rice Owls. The Horned Frogs made two appearances in the WAC baseball tournament in the team's five seasons as a member of the WAC. Eight WAC member schools joined with schools from several other conferences to form the new Mountain West Conference (MWC) in 2000. Two seasons later, TCU joined the Houston Cougars, another former SWC member, in entering Conference USA (C-USA) for the 2002 season.

Long time TCU Head Coach Lance Brown, a SWC hall-of-famer as both a TCU player and TCU coach, retired after the 2003 season. Through his career as TCU's skipper, Brown notched a school-record 517 wins. After Brown's departure, TCU would go on to make several more conference moves in the early 2000s and see an emergence of its baseball program as a perennial national power.

TCU's emergence under Jim Schlossnagle

Jim Schlossnagle was hired as TCU's head coach in 2003 and coached his first season at TCU in Spring 2004. His impact was immediate. Former Head Coach Lance Brown had recruited several exceptional classes, which allowed Schlossnagle to coach his first TCU team to the program's first regular season conference championship in a decade, its first conference tournament championship in history, and its first NCAA Tournament appearance since 1994. Under Schlossnagle, conference championships began piling up year after year, in conference after conference. Schlossnagle's Horned Frogs repeated as C-USA regular season and tournament champions in 2005, and once again earned a berth to the NCAA tournament.

Prior to the 2006 season, conference realignment again led TCU to change conferences as eight other C-USA members changed conference homes. The Horned Frogs joined the Mountain West Conference (MWC), where the Frogs competed for seven years (2006–2012). In each season in the MWC, TCU advanced to the NCAA tournament and won at least a share of the Mountain West regular season title. In those seven years, TCU also won four MWC Tournament championships. During this era, TCU won its first-ever NCAA Regional Championship in 2009, and repeated the feat in 2010 and 2012. In 2009, the Horned Frogs advanced to its first NCAA Super Regional, where the Texas Longhorns eliminated TCU from the Tournament. In 2010, TCU and Texas met again in an NCAA Super Regional, but the Horned Frogs emerged from the rematch—advancing to the College World Series for the first time in school history. TCU compiled a 3–2 record in its first CWS appearance, eventually falling in the national semifinal to UCLA.

In 2011, the MWC Champion Horned Frogs were eliminated from the NCAA tournament in the Fort Worth Regional, but TCU came storming back in 2012 by winning the College Station Regional over host Texas A&M. TCU advanced to the 2012 Los Angeles Super Regional, where they were again eliminated from NCAA Tournament play by the Bruins.

The Big 12 Conference era

After 16 combined seasons wandering through the Western Athletic Conference, Conference USA and Mountain West Conference (and after brief plan to join the Big East Conference), the Horned Frogs rejoined three former SWC rivals, the Baylor Bears, Texas Longhorns, and Texas Tech Red Raiders, as members of the Big 12 Conference. Pre-season expectations for the Horned Frogs were high after the 2012 Super Regional run, but TCU finished their inaugural season in the Big 12 with a 29–28 record. This season marked the first and only time under Jim Schlossnagle that the Horned Frogs failed to make the NCAA tournament and win a conference title.

The Horned Frogs showed tremendous improvement in their second year in the Big 12. TCU finished the 2014 regular season in second place and swept through the 2014 Big 12 tournament, 4–0, to earn the Big 12 Tournament title. This was the first Big 12 championship won by any TCU team since joining the league on July 1, 2012. The late-season surge earned TCU a coveted National Seed for the first time in the program's long history. TCU hosted and won the 2014 Fort Worth NCAA Regional. Then, as a National Seed, TCU earned the right to host its first Super Regional. The 2014 Fort Worth NCAA Super Regional matched the TCU Horned Frogs against the Pepperdine Waves, winners of the 2014 San Luis Obispo NCAA Regional. The Horned Frogs took 2 of 3 in the Super Regional series to advance to the 2014 College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska. In this, their second CWS appearance in program history, TCU notched a 1–2 record after winning its opening games versus Texas Tech, then falling to Virginia and Ole Miss.

In 2015, TCU earned its first Big 12 Regular Season Baseball Championship. The Horned Frogs were the fifth different team in as many years to win the conference title, and their victory marked the ninth time in Big 12 history that the prior year's Tournament champion went on to win the following year's regular season crown. During the regular season, head coach Jim Schlossnagle notched his 200th conference win and 500th total win as TCU's head coach. The Frogs won their second NCAA Regional of the Big 12 era by defeating North Carolina State, and then hosted and defeated Texas A&M in the 2015 Fort Worth Super Regional to advance to the 2015 College World Series. This season marked the 11th season in 12 years that TCU won either a regular season or conference tournament championship, the fifth time in seven years that the Horned Frogs advanced to a Super Regional, and the third time in six years that TCU advanced to the College World Series.

After significant roster turnover due to graduation and the MLB Draft, 2016 was expected to be a rebuilding year for the Horned Frogs, yet TCU won the 2016 Big 12 Tournament and was selected to host and won their third consecutive NCAA Regional. The Frogs advanced to the College Station Super Regional, where they defeated Texas A&M to advance to the College World Series for the third consecutive year.

On June 9, 2021, Schlossnagle was named the head baseball coach of the Texas A&M Aggies, leaving the Horned Frogs.[3]

Attendance

Since Lupton Stadium opened in 2003, annual total and average attendance for TCU baseball has steadily increased from approximately 1,500 fans per game to over 4,000 fans per game. The increase in attendance has coincided with the Horned Frogs’ 2010, 2014, 2015 and 2016 College World Series appearances and the 2010 Lupton Stadium seating expansion.

Total and average attendance at Lupton Stadium has ranked in the top 15 for NCAA home games since TCU's 2011 season. In 2015, TCU and Lupton ranked 8th nationally in total attendance, 10th national in average attendance, and led all private schools in the nation in total and average attendance.

YearHome
Games
Total
Attendance
Natl. Rank
by Total
Private School
Rank by Total
Average
Attendance
Natl. Rank
by Average
Private School
Rank by Average
2003[4]2838,5813471,378349
2004[5]2834,6574491,238449
2005[6]3046,8483591,562337
2006[7]2640,15843111,545388
2007[8]2951,3733791,771357
2008[9]3363,9592661,938296
2009[10]3271,0542652,220274
2010[11]2990,6872243,127192
2011[12]36149,3331114,148102
2012[13]32131,6101114,112112
2013[14]30107,1171323,570112
2014[15]34121,9571213,587131
2015[16]36147,335814,092101
2016[17]31132,7961314,284111

The record attendance of 7,383 was set in 2015 when TCU hosted Texas A&M in a 3-game NCAA Super Regional, with each game's total attendance exceeding 7,000.

Season-by-season results

Statistics overview
Season Coach Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Independent (1896–1922)
1896 Unknown 4–0–1
1897 Alexander Easley 2–4
1898 Unknown 1–0
1899 Unknown 1–1
1900 Unknown 2–0
1901 Unknown 2–0
1902 Unknown 0–2
1903 Unknown 7–3
1904 Unknown 7–5
1905 Unknown 10–3
1906 Unknown 10–3
1907 Ellis Hardy 9–9
1908 Ellis Hardy 20–6–2
1909 Ellis Hardy 18–2–2
1910 Ellis Hardy 10–1
1911 M. A. Baldwin 8–6
1912 Henry Lever 12–14
1913 William Nance 17–5–1
1914 William Nance 17–5–1
1915 Fred Moore 1–11
1916 Ewing Freeland 9–7
1917 Unknown 6–4
1918 Unknown 9–4
1919 Fred Cahoon 12–6
1920 Fred Cahoon 11–6–2
1921 William Nance 20–2
1922 William Nance 13–0
Southwest Conference (1923–1996)
1923 William Nance 13–112–107th
1924 William Nance 11–711–72nd
1925 William Nance 9–3–29–32nd
1926 Dutch Meyer 14–58–33rd
1927 Dutch Meyer 7–137–134th
1928 Dutch Meyer 7–136–124th
1929 Dutch Meyer 8–128–124th
1930 Dutch Meyer 13–513–52nd
1931 Dutch Meyer 1–9–11–9–16th
1932 Dutch Meyer 6–46–43rd
1933 Dutch Meyer 9–19–11st
1934 Dutch Meyer 8–66–63rd
1935 Raymond Wolf 8–11–14–84th
1936 Raymond Wolf 9–108–73rd
1937 Howard Grubbs 7–96–94th
1938 Howard Grubbs 3–113–115th
1939 Howard Grubbs 5–115–11T–4th
1940 Walter Roach 5–104–105th
1941 Walter Roach 1–141–146th
1942 Walter Roach 2–132–126th
No Team Fielded: World War II (1943–1944)
1945 Dutch Meyer 7–47–42nd
1946 Walter Roach 3–153–126th
1947 Walter Roach 4–153–126th
1948 Walter Roach 8–131–136th
1949 Walter Roach 6–144–95th
1950 Walter Roach 14–97–84th
1951 Walter Roach 10–118–73rd
1952 Walter Roach 13–128–73rd
1953 Walter Roach 7–152–116th
1954 Walter Roach 12–138–73rd
1955 Walter Roach 8–13–22–13–26th
1956 Dutch Meyer 18–813–21stNCAA District 6, L 0–2
1957 Dutch Meyer 8–48–42nd
1958 Clyde McDowell 6–124–95th
1959 Clyde McDowell 11–134–106th
1960 Clyde McDowell 3–13–23–115th
1961 Clyde McDowell 7–166–8T–4th
1962 Frank Windegger 12–116–94th
1963 Frank Windegger 21–412–3T–1st
1964 Frank Windegger 11–125–84th
1965 Frank Windegger 12–134–116th
1966 Frank Windegger 21–9–19–6T–1st
1967 Frank Windegger 20–9–110–5T–1st
1968 Frank Windegger 20–913–52nd
1969 Frank Windegger 22–89–62nd
1970 Frank Windegger 17–159–84th
1971 Frank Windegger 22–199–84th
1972 Frank Windegger 29–1312–6T–1st
1973 Frank Windegger 31–1212–72nd
1974 Frank Windegger 31–1714–103rd
1975 Frank Windegger 29–1712–123rd
1976 Roger Williams 22–248–158th
1977 Willie Maxwell 22–22–19–13–17th
1978 Willie Maxwell 18–29–17–178th
1979 Willie Maxwell 21–247–178th
1980 Willie Maxwell 19–28–27–147th
1981 Willie Maxwell 27–199–126th
1982 Willie Maxwell 16–25–24–15–18th
1983 Willie Maxwell 26–256–157th
1984 Bragg Stockton 25–226–15T–7th
1985 Bragg Stockton 35–179–126th
1986 Bragg Stockton 31–295–16T–7th
1987 Lance Brown 24–354–178th
1988 Lance Brown 27–328–135th
1989 Lance Brown 37–227–14T–6th
1990 Lance Brown 27–324–178th
1991 Lance Brown 34–2510–11T–4thSWC Tournament, L 2–2
1992 Lance Brown 25–3014–226th
1993 Lance Brown 34–225–136th
1994 Lance Brown 38–2214–41stSWC Tournament, L 0–2
NCAA Midwest I Regional, L 1–2
1995 Lance Brown 27–2911–135th
1996 Lance Brown 34–3311–13T–4thSWC Tournament, L 1–2
Western Athletic Conference (1997–2001)
1997 Lance Brown 26–2715–152nd (South)
1998 Lance Brown 33–2318–112nd (South)WAC Tournament, L 0–2
1999 Lance Brown 32–2619–102ndWAC Tournament, L 3–2
2000 Lance Brown 22–3412–185th
2001 Lance Brown 32–2821–153rd
Conference USA (2002–2005)
2002 Lance Brown 30–2935–223rdC-USA Tournament, L 1–2
2003 Lance Brown 35–2222–82ndC-USA Tournament, L 0–2
2004 Jim Schlossnagle 39–2619–114thC-USA Tournament, W 5–1
NCAA Austin Regional, L 1–2
2005 Jim Schlossnagle 41–2020–10T–2ndC-USA Tournament, W 3–0
NCAA Waco Regional, L 1–2
Mountain West Conference (2006–2012)
2006 Jim Schlossnagle 39–2317–51stMWC Tournament, W 3–0
NCAA Norman Regional, L 1–2
2007 Jim Schlossnagle 48–1420–31stMWC Tournament, W 3–0
NCAA Houston Regional, L 2–2
2008 Jim Schlossnagle 44–1919–51stMWC Tournament, W 4–1
NCAA Stillwater Regional, L 1–2
2009 Jim Schlossnagle 40–1815–51stMWC Tournament, L 1–2
NCAA Fort Worth Regional, W 3–0
NCAA Austin Super Regional, L 1–2
2010 Jim Schlossnagle 54–1419–51stMWC Tournament, W 3–0
NCAA Fort Worth Regional, W 3–0
NCAA Austin Super Regional, W 2–1
NCAA College World Series, L 3–2
2011 Jim Schlossnagle 43–1920–31stMWC Tournament, L 1–2
NCAA Fort Worth Regional, L 1–2
2012 Jim Schlossnagle 40–2218–6T–1stMWC Tournament, L 1–2
NCAA College Station Regional, W 4–1
NCAA Los Angeles Super Regional, L 0–2
Big 12 Conference (2013–present)
2013 Jim Schlossnagle 29–2812–12T–6thBig 12 Tournament, L 1–2
2014 Jim Schlossnagle 48–1817–72ndBig 12 Tournament, W 4–0
NCAA Fort Worth Regional, W 3–0
NCAA Fort Worth Super Regional, W 2–1
NCAA College World Series, L 1–2
2015 Jim Schlossnagle 51–1518–51stBig 12 Tournament, L 0–2
NCAA Fort Worth Regional, W 4–1
NCAA Fort Worth Super Regional, W 2–1
NCAA College World Series, L 2–2
2016 Jim Schlossnagle 49–1815–93rdBig 12 Tournament, W 4–1
NCAA Fort Worth Regional, W 3–0
NCAA College Station Super Regional, W 2–1
NCAA College World Series, L 2–2
2017 Jim Schlossnagle 50–1816–8T-1stBig 12 Tournament, L 3–2
NCAA Fort Worth Regional, W 3–0
NCAA Fort Worth Super Regional, W 2-0
NCAA College World Series, L 3-2
Total:2,221–1,662–25

      National champion         Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

People

TCU Baseball All-Americans

YearPositionNameTeam
1921PPete Donahue
19271BBear Wolf
1934PSlim Kinzy
1948CFJim Busby
1956SSAl Paschal
1957OFCarl Warwick
1963PLance Brown
1970CJeff Newman
19732BPhil Turner
1974PFrank Johnstone
1985OFMike Ramsey
19881BRob Jones
19941BAdam Robson2nd
CDarren Tawwater3rd
PTim Grieve3rd
19983BRoyce Huffman2nd
19993BRoyce Huffman1st
2002OFTerry Trofholz2nd
2003PClayton Jerome3rd
2004PRobbie FindlayHM
2005PLance Broadway1st
2006PJake Arrieta2nd
1BChad Huffman3rd
2008PAndrew Cashner3rd
2010PSteven Maxwell2nd
PMatt Purke2nd
C Bryan Holaday 2nd
2011 P Kyle Winkler 2nd
2012 P Preston Morrison 3rd
2014 P Preston Morrison 2nd
2015 P Preston Morrison 2nd
2017 C Evan Skoug 1st
Source:[18][19]

Other baseball awards

Matt Purke pitched the first game of the 2010 College World Series for the Horned Frogs.
AwardYearPositionName
Academic All-Americans19921BScott Malone
Freshman All-Americans1996DHRoyce Huffman
2004OFChad Huffman
3BShelby Ford
SSGermán Durán
2005DHMatt McGuirk
CAndrew Walker
2008PSean Hoelscher
2010PMatt Purke
SWC Player of the Year1963PLance Brown
19662BJimmy Duffy
SWC Freshman of the Year1996DHRoyce Huffman
WAC Player of the Year19993BRoyce Huffman
C-USA Pitcher of the year2003PClayton Jerome
2005PLance Broadway
C-USA Player of the Year2004OFChad Huffman
MWC Pitcher of the Year2006PJake Arrieta
MWC Freshman of the Year2010PMatt Purke
MWC Pitcher of the Year2010PSteven Maxwell
Big12 Freshman of the Year20151BConner Wanhanen
Big12 Freshman of the Year2016DH/PLuken Baker
Collegiate Baseball Newspaper Collegiate Baseball Freshman Pitcher of the Year2010PMatt Purke
Johnny Bench Award2010CBryan Holaday
Big 12 Conference Baseball Player of the Year2017CEvan Skoug

Source:[18][20]

Horned Frogs in Major League Baseball

NameTeamYears on Team
Louis DruckeNew York Giants1909–1912
Ona DoddPittsburgh Pirates1912
Jim HaislipPhiladelphia Phillies1913
Claude CooperNew York Giants1913
Philadelphia Phillies1916–1917
Pete DonahueCincinnati Reds1921–1930
New York Giants1930–1931
Cleveland Indians1931
Boston Red Sox1932
A.S. DouglassCincinnati Reds1921–1925
Boob FowlerCincinnati Reds1932–1925
Boston Red Sox1926
Leo TankersleyChicago White Sox1925
Bear WolfCincinnati Reds1927
Tex CarletonSt. Louis Cardinals1932–1934
Chicago Cubs1935–1938
Brooklyn Dodgers1940
Slim KinzyChicago White Sox1934
L. D. MeyerChicago Cubs1937
Detroit Tigers1940–1942
Cleveland Indians1945–1946
Randy JacksonChicago Cubs1950–1955
1959
Brooklyn Dodgers1956–1957
Los Angeles Dodgers1958
Cleveland Indians1958–1959
Jim BusbyChicago White Sox1950–1952
1955
Washington Senators1952–1955
Cleveland Indians1956–1957
Baltimore Orioles1957–1958
1960–1961
Boston Red Sox1959–1960
Houston Colt .45s1962
Carl WarwickLos Angeles Dodgers1961
St. Louis Cardinals1961–1962
1964–1965
Houston Colt .45s1962–1963
Baltimore Orioles1965
Chicago Cubs1966
Tommy GramlyCleveland Indians1968
Chuck MachemehlCleveland Indians1971
Jeff NewmanOakland Athletics1976–1982
Boston Red Sox1983–1984
Freddie BenavidesCincinnati Reds1991–1992
Colorado Rockies1993
Montreal Expos1994
Tim MauserPhiladelphia Phillies1991,1993
San Diego Padres1993–1995
John BriscoeOakland A's1991–1996
Chris EddyOakland A's1995
Glenn DishmanSan Diego Padres1995–1996
Philadelphia Phillies1996
Detroit Tigers1997
Jeff ZimmermanTexas Rangers1999–2001
Scott AtchisonSeattle Mariners2004–2005
San Francisco Giants2007
Boston Red Sox2010-2012
New York Mets2013
Cleveland Indians2014-2015
Lance BroadwayChicago White Sox2007–2009
New York Mets2009
Yovani GallardoMilwaukee Brewers2007-2015
Texas Rangers2015
Baltimore Orioles2016
Seattle Mariners2017
Cincinnati Reds2018
Texas Rangers2018
Geno EspineliSan Francisco Giants2008
Andrew CashnerChicago Cubs2010–2011
San Diego Padres2012-2016
Miami Marlins2016
Texas Rangers2017
Baltimore Orioles2018-2019
Boston Red Sox2019
Jake ArrietaBaltimore Orioles2010–2013
Chicago Cubs2013-2017, 2021
Philadelphia Phillies2018-2020
San Diego Padres2021
Chad HuffmanNew York Yankees2010
St. Louis Cardinals2017
Sam DemelArizona Diamondbacks2010–2012
Matt CarpenterSt. Louis Cardinals2011-2021
New York Yankees2022-
Bryan HoladayDetroit Tigers2012-2015
Texas Rangers2016
Boston Red Sox2016
Detroit Tigers2017
Miami Marlins2018–2019
Baltimore Orioles2020
Arizona Diamondbacks2021
Brandon FinneganKansas City Royals2014-2015
Cincinnati Reds2015-2018
Taylor FeatherstonLos Angeles Angels2015
Philadelphia Phillies2016
Tampa Bay Rays2017
Matt PurkeChicago White Sox2016
Jason CoatsChicago White Sox2016

Source:[21]

See also

  • List of NCAA Division I baseball programs

References

  1. "Texas Christian University Logo Identity Standards". Retrieved June 1, 2017.
  2. TCU Baseball 2006 Media Guide TCU Baseball, p. 99
  3. Drew Davison (June 9, 2021). "TCU baseball's Schlossnagle leaving for Texas A&M. Frogs made push to keep him". www.star-telegram.com. Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Retrieved June 9, 2021.
  4. "2003 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  5. "2004 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  6. "2005 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  7. "2006 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  8. "2007 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  9. "2008 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  10. "2009 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  11. "2010 Division I Baseball Attendance" (PDF). National Collegiate Baseball Writers' Association. June 15, 2010. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  12. "2011 Division I Baseball Attendance" (PDF). National Collegiate Baseball Writers' Association. June 14, 2011. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  13. "2012 Division I Baseball Attendance" (PDF). National Collegiate Baseball Writers' Association. June 12, 2012. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  14. "2013 Division I Baseball Attendance" (PDF). National Collegiate Baseball Writers' Association. June 11, 2013. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  15. "2014 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  16. "2015 Division I Baseball Attendance" (PDF). National Collegiate Baseball Writers' Association. June 9, 2015. Retrieved December 30, 2015.
  17. "2016 Baseball Home Attendance Leaders" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved December 30, 2016.
  18. TCU Baseball 2006 Media Guide p. 94
  19. TCU Press ReleaseHuffman and Arrieta earn All-Star; June 13, 2006
  20. MWC Press Release May 22, 2006
  21. BaseballReference.com Texas Christian University Page
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