8.5 in HIGH x 11 in WIDE
(21.59 cm HIGH x 27.94 cm WIDE)
Oakland Tribune Collection, Oakland Museum of California, gift of ANG Newspapers

"Feb" (handwritten in red ink on front); "Robinson / 4 1/4" x 3 3/4" / C-34-4x" (handwritten in black ink on back); "SUN JUL 12 1987 (stamped in black ink onto caption affixed to back); "The Associated Press / Oakland's Frank Robinson was MVP in '71 classic, in Hall in '82." (caption affixed to back)

Proof print with photograph of Frank Robinson (left), Hank Aaron (center), and Commissioner of Baseball Bowie K. Kuhn (right). All are in Cooperstown, Robinson and Aaron awaiting induction into the Hall of Fame and Kuhn waiting to hand out ceremonial plaques. They are all three seated, wearing suits and ties. Robinson is holding a rolled up magazine or program in is right hand. Text above photograph reads, "(CPN2)COOPERSTOWN, N.Y., Aug. 1--NEW MEMBERS OF THE HALL OF FAME--Frank Robinson, left, and Hank Aaron look for members of their family Sunday as the Baseball Hall of Fame ceremonies begin. At the right is Bowie K. Kuhn, commissioner of baseball, who gives the new members their plaques. (AP Laserphoto)(jm11530stf/JMc) 1982." There are cropping registration marks in black ink in top and left margins of photo.

Frank RobinsonFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frank_Robinson (5/30/2007) Frank Robinson (born August 31, 1935 in Beaumont, Texas), is a Hall of Fame former Major League Baseball player. He was an outfielder, most notably with the Cincinnati Reds and the Baltimore Orioles. During a 21-season career, he became the first player to win League MVP honors in both the National and American Leagues, won the Triple crown, was a member of two teams that won the World Series (the 1966 and 1970 Baltimore Orioles), and amassed the fourth-most career home runs at the time of his retirement (he is currently sixth).During the last two years of his playing career, he served as the first permanent African-American manager in Major League history, managing the Cleveland Indians to a 186-189 record. He went on to manage the San Francisco Giants, the Baltimore Orioles, the Montreal Expos and the Washington Nationals. Hank AaronFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (6/7/2007) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hank_AaronHenry Louis "Hank" Aaron (born February 5, 1934 in Mobile, Alabama) is a retired American baseball player and member of the Baseball Hall of Fame. Aaron holds the Major League record in each of the following categories: career home runs (755); career runs batted in (2,297); career extra base hits (1,477); and career total bases (6,856). Additionally, he is the only player to have 17 seasons with 150 or more hits. He won one World Series ring with the Milwaukee Braves in 1957, and the National League Most Valuable Player Award the same year. He also earned three Gold Glove Awards and made 24 All-Star appearances[1]. Aaron is also among the career leaders in hits (3rd) and runs (4th). Bowie KuhnFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (6/7/2007) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bowie_Kuhn Bowie Kent Kuhn (October 28, 1926 _ March 15, 2007) was an American lawyer and sports administrator who served as the 5th commissioner of Major League Baseball from February 4, 1969 to September 30, 1984. He served as legal counsel for Major League Baseball owners for almost 20 years prior to his election as commissioner.

Used: Oakland Tribune

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