Arnold Hano

Arnold Philip Hano (born March 2, 1922) [12] [13] is an American editor , novelist , biographer and journalist , best known for his non-fiction work, A Day in the Bleachers , a critically acclaimed eyewitness account of Game 1 Of the 1954 World Series , centered around its pivotal play, Willie Mays ‘ famous catch and throw . [14] [15] [16] [17] [18] [19] [20] The author of Several sports biographies, and frequent contributor to publications Such as The New York Times , Sports , Sports Illustrated , and TV Guide , [21] Hano WAS, in 1963, both, a Hillman Prize winner [22] and NSSA ‘s Magazine Sportswriter of the Year. [23]

Early life and education

The youngest of two boys born to Clara (née Millhauser) and Alfred Barnard Hano, [24] [25] [26] Arnold Hano spent His pre-school years in northern Manhattan ‘s Washington Heights , in close proximity to Both the Polo Grounds And Yankee Stadium . [27] A Yankee fan at 4 Hano Responded to New York’s 1926 World Series loss by switching His allegiance from the Yankees to the Giants, [a] Where It HAS Remained ever since. [28] That same year, his family moved from Manhattan to the Bronx , where it would remain for more than a decade, by Hano’s own reckoning,

By age three, Hano had learned to read under the tutelage of his six-and-a-half-year-old brother, Alfred, Jr. [29] By the time he was eight, Hano was writing news stories for his brother’s mimeographed Weekly, The Montgomery Avenue News , albeit stories paraphrased from published newspaper articles. Before long, he grew tired of recycling other people’s ideas. Once again, his brother encouraged him:

So I invented a cop who would always fall to his knees when he shot the bad guy and called it Sitting Bull. It was my first pun. […] I have about six or seven of these episodic things. I was eight years old, writing the equivalent of a novel for a street newspaper that we sold for a nickel a copy, door-to-door. [27]

The brothers’ journalistic venture soon, and the writing muse receded, for the time being. Hano Attended DeWitt Clinton High School , graduating in 1937, [4] and started That Fall at Long Island University ‘s Brooklyn campus. However, his initial plan to pursue a career in medicine soon fell by the wayside.

One day I wandered into the newspaper office, and they were laughing. I did not know you were allowed to have fun. They were enjoying themselves, so I changed from a science major to an English journalist major in my sophomore year. I became a sports editor of the college weekly in my junior year, and senior year I was editor-in-chief with another guy. [27]

For a budding sportswriter, the timing proved especially fortuitous when LIU’s basketball team won the recently established National Invitational Tournament (NIT) in two of those three years. [30] Long before that transpired, however, Hano knew one thing for certain. “I did not know how or what – would it be a newspaper, or freelance, or a novelist, but I knew I’d write.” [27] Hano went on to earn his Bachelors degree, graduating cum laude in 1941. [31]

Career

That summer, Hano Was employed as a copy boy by the New York Daily News . [32] Once his sports were established, Hano’s duties were expanded accordingly. Accompanying the News photographer to sporting events, he was now tasked with providing captions for those shots he brought back to the office, thus affording the nineteen-year-old undreamt of opportunities to chronicle baseball history. As Hano put it, almost 70 years later:

I’m the luckiest fan in the history of the world. When I was a copy boy at the Daily News, I was sitting in the Ebbetts Field box when Mickey Owen got away . [27]

Interrupted in thesis Endeavors by the United States’ entry into World War II , Hano Followed His Brother into the armed force in 1942 (Alfred, to the Air Force; [33] Arnold, the Army [34] ) Eventually serving in an artillery Battalion of the Seventh Infantry Division , participating in the Aleutian Islands Campaign and later landing in the first wave on Kwajalein Atoll . Shortly after that battle, in which he has been sent to Germany, Hano successfully applied to be commissioned as an infantry officer at Fort Benning , where he could be deployed to the European Theater , where he hoped to find his brother. HOWEVER, Before this plan could be realized, the war ended and Alfred’s remains were recovered. [35]

After his discharge, Hano returned to New York and a career in book publishing, first as a managing editor with Bantam (1947-49), [27] then as editor-in-chief with Lion Books (1949-54). [36] In the later capacity, Kornbluth , David Goodis , David Karp and Jim Thompson . [37] Thompson, in particular, would benefit from Hano’s input and support, which sparked an unprecedented period of productivity. [38] [39]

It was during this period, specifically August 1951, that Hano debuted as an author with the baseball-themed young adult novel, The Big Out , described by New York Times’ reviewer Ralph Adams Brown as one of the most thrilling sports novels this reviewer Has ever read. ” [40]

But it was 1954 that proved to be the turning point for Hano; He left Lion Books, determined to sink or swim on the strength of his writing. What gave rise to this sudden resolve Was an across-the-board pay cut ten percent per Imposed by Martin Goodman . [27] Goal by far the MOST significant event That year – or at least the relevant MOST to Hano’s emergence as a writer – was Game 1 of the 1954 World Series , Hano’s handwritten record of Which would form the basis for His breakthrough book, A Day in the Bleachers , published the following year. Notwithstanding poor marketing and disappointing sales, [41] The book was embraced almost without exception by critics [14] and has since come to be regarded as a classic of sports literature, [19 ] with new editions published in 1982, [42] 2004, and again in 2006. [43] Moreover, the book’s signature passage, its description of Willie Mays’ most famous play , has been, and continues to be, frequently cited, [44] quoted, [45] or reprinted in full. [17] [46] [47] The book’s signature passage, its description of Willie Mays’ most famous play , has been, and continues to be, frequently cited, [44] quoted, [45] or reprinted in full. [17] [46] [47] The book’s signature passage, its description of Willie Mays’ most famous play , has been, and continues to be, frequently cited, [44] quoted, [45] or reprinted in full. [17] [46] [47]

[50] [51] Willie Mays was also the subject of one of several sports biographies written by Hano during the nineteen sixties and seventies, the others being Sandy Koufax , Roberto Clemente , Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Muhammad Ali . [14] Moreover, Hano Was a frequent contributor to Lion Books’ annual paperback series, Baseball Stars of 19 _ (later published by Pyramid Books ), providing good forty icts of chapter-long player profiles entre 1958 and 1975. [52] In Addition, Hano wrote one book- Greatest Giants of Them All , published in 1967-composed entirely of such chapter-length biographies.

On April 7, 1964, Hano was named 1963’s Magazine Sportswriter of the Year by the National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association . [23] Two weeks later, he received the 1963 Sidney Hillman Memorial Award in the category of magazine journalism (as selected by judges Alan Barth , William Shirer and Howard K. Smith ), [54] for “The Burned Out Americans,” [ 22] a muckraking study of conditions facing migratory farm workers in California’s Central Valley . [55]

Hano has also taught writing at the University of Southern California , Pitzer College , and the University of California, Irvine . [21] Between 1989 and 1992, Hano was a contributing editor at Orange Coast Magazine . [56]

In 2012, Hano became the 12th recipient of the Baseball Reliquary ‘s annual Hilda Award, [20] established in 2001 “to recognize its service to the game by a fan.” [57]

On July 19, 2015, The Huffington Post announced the upcoming release of Hano! A Century in the Bleachers (circa fall 2015 with a November 2015 DVD release), a documentary examination of Arnold Hano’s life and work, produced and directed by Jon Leonoudakis. Among his interviews are Hano and fellow sportswriters Ron Rapoport, Ray Robinson, John Schulian, Al Silverman and George Vecsey , plus artist Mark Ulriksen , and form Major League stars Orlando Cepeda and Felipe Alou . [21] [58] [59] [60]

Personal life

Hano has two children (Stephen A. and Susan C. Hano) by her first marriage. [9] Hano and his current wife, the former Bonnie Abraham, have been married since June 30, 1951; [8] they have a daughter, Laurel. [61]Bonnie and Arnold Hano-have Lived in Laguna Beach since September 1955 with the exception of a two-year Peace Corps stint spent in Costa Rica , starting in July 1991. [62] Active in community affairs ever since Their arrival, the Two were honored as 2013 “Citizens of the Year” in that year’s Laguna Beach Patriot’s Day Parade. [35]

Notes

  1. Jump up^ This defection did not extend to player preferences; To this day,Babe Ruth’spreeminence within Hano’s baseball pantheon remains unchallenged.

    I shifted in 1926 to the Giants, and 1927 began the Yankee dynasty that may have been one of the greatest teams ever. But I did not really care because I still was a Babe Ruth fan. I loved watching him hit home runs. […] Ruth was a great all-around ballplayer. […] People think of him as a fat truck, but he could run. He ran gracefully with short steps, funny for a guy who was 6’3 “and 210 before he starting getting fat. […] Very graceful. He did not have a strong arm. Odd thing is, he did not have a powerful arm, he had a very accurate arm. […] He would always throw to the right base. We say that about most outfielders. Ruth always threw to the right base. DiMaggio always threw to the right base. The others maybe did, maybe did not. Mays most of the time threw to the right base, Purpose Ruth always threw to the right base. […] The two most influential ballplayers that I’ve ever been involved with, that’s Ruth and Jackie Robinson. They both changed the game dramatically. [27]

  2. Jump up^ SeeFurther reading.

References

  1. ^ Jump up to:b Top, Woody. “Best of 2013: Ten Favorite Crime Novels of 2013” . Los Angeles Review of Books . December 22, 2013. Retrieved 2015-08-30.
  2. Jump up^ “Now Shipping … Arnold Hano: Three Steps to Hell”. Stark House PressOctober 2012. Retrieved 2015-08-30.
  3. Jump up^ Top, Woody. “Black On Horseback: Flint by Arnold Hano”. WOODY HAUT’S BLOG: A Weblog Dedicated to Black Fiction and Film, Music, Poetry and Politics. December 12, 2012. Retrieved 2015-10-05.
  4. ^ Jump up to:b Waddles, Hank. “Bronx Banter Interview: Arnold Hano” . Alex Belth Bronx Banter. September 28, 2009. Retrieved 2015-08-24. “I was born in Washington Heights, which is at the top of Manhattan, and then when I was about four years old we moved across the Harlem River and into the Bronx.” I grew up in the Bronx and went to DeWitt Clinton High School, […] So I was in the middle of nowhere to be seen, but it was not until the end of the second half of the […] I went to college – I was college when I was fifteen – I was going to be a doctor. “
  5. ^ Jump up to:b “Writer Creates a Scholarship for Journalists” . LIU Planned Giving. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  6. Jump up^ “Commitments”. The New York Times. September 16, 1941. Accessed, via ProQuest, 2015-08-24. “Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mosheim announce the commitment of their daughter Marjorie Adele to Arnold Hano, sound of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hano.”
  7. Jump up^ “United States World War II Enlistment Records, 1938-1946: Person Details for Arnold Hano”. Family Search. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  8. ^ Jump up to:b “Marriage Announcement: Hano-Herman”. The New York Times . July 1, 1951. p. 51. Accessed, via ProQuest, 2015-08-24. “Mrs. Rose Abraham announces the marriage of her daughter, Bonnie Abraham, to Mr. Arnold Hano, son of Mr. and Mrs. Afred B. Hano, on June 30 in Greenwich, Conn.”
  9. ^ Jump up to:b “Deaths: Grabenheimer”. The New York Times . December 10, 1959. Accessed, via ProQuest, 2015-08-24. “GRABENHEIMER-adored grandmother of Marjorie Mosheim, Norma and Ernest Mosheim, devoted great grandmother of Susan and Stephen Hano.”
  10. Jump up^ “California Marriage Index, 1960-1985: Person Details for Laurel C. Hano”. Family Search. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  11. Jump up^ Waddles, Hank. “Bronx Banter Interview: Arnold Hano, Pt. II”. Alex Belth’s Bronx Banter. September 25, 2009. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  12. Jump up^ “Arnold Philip Hano”. Geni. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  13. Jump up^ “United States Public Records: Person Details for Arnold P. Hano”. Family Search. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  14. ^ Jump up to:c Call, Marty. “A Day in the Bleachers – The Willie Mays Catch” . Sports Collectors Digest . Retrieved 2015-08-24. “A Day in the Bleachers” was an immediate hit – with reviewers. It received 65 reviews, 64 of them glowing, with a full page in the New York Herald-Tribune, and an important review in the New York Times by James ‘Studs Lonegan’), Farrell, USA, and the ” Studs Lonegan ”, By DeCapo, a year ago in celebration of the 50th anniversary of the game. ‘ […] “Hano was a long-time contributor to SPORT Magazine, Fitzgerald and Al Silverman, while also developing biographies of Mays, Sandy Koufax, Roberto Clemente, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, and Muhammad Ali. […] He also wrote novels and novelizations of motion pictures (stories based on screenplays), like ‘Marriage Italian Style,’ a Sophia Loren film. He wrote some early novels for Lion under ‘Matthew Gant,’ because, ‘I did not want to be publishing myself while I was editor-in-chief!
  15. Jump up^ Farrell, James T. “Pastime Denizen: A Day in the Bleachers”. The New York Times. August 7, 1955. Accessed via ProQuest, 2015-08-24. “On Sept. 29, 1954, some 52,751 people jammed into the Polo Grounds to see the first game of that series. One of them was a highly articulate Giant fan named Arnold Hano. Book, recreating an almost legendary day in the history of baseball. He describes the practice before the game, gives vignettes of other bleacher denizens, and writes a dramatic account of the game itself. Here as it might be in a novel. “
  16. Jump up^ Einstein, Charles (1983). The Baseball Reader: The Fireside Book of Baseball . New York: McGraw Hill Companies. p. 134. ISBN. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  17. ^ Jump up to:b Kupferberg, Herbert. “Books: Diamond Show” . Parade Magazine . April 15, 1990. Retrieved 2015-08-24. Ernest Hemingway, Philip Roth, Bernard Malamud, John Updike and Arnold Hano-the author of a particularly vivid description of Willie Mays’ most famous catch.
  18. Jump up^ Vecsey, George. “Hazy Sunshine, Vivid Memory”. The New York Times. September 29, 2004. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  19. ^ Jump up to:b Barra, Allen (2013). Mickey and Willie: Mantle and Mays, the Parallel Lives of Golden Age Baseball . New York: Random House. p. 212. ISBN 978-0-307-71648-4 . Retrieved 2015-08-27. See also:
    • Kettmann, Steve . “Shocked, Shocked!” . Living room . December 3, 2004. Retrieved 2015-08-28. “As a classic baseball book like” A Day in the Bleachers “by Arnold Hano – or anything by Roger Angell – reminds us, the first tool for understanding baseball is the eyes. Sammy Sosa is a bassled pumped-up starring Mark McGwire for Roger Maris’ single-season home-run record.
    • Miller, Stuart (2006). The 100 Greatest Days in New York Sports . New York: Houghton Mifflin Company. p. 69. ISBN. Retrieved 2015-08-28
  20. ^ Jump up to:c “Hilda Award recipients” . Baseball Reliquary. Retrieved 2015-08-29.
  21. ^ Jump up to:c Dreier, Peter. “The Blog: ‘Hano! A Century in the Bleachers’ Profiles Sportswriting Superstar in New Documentary” . The Huffington Post . July 19, 2015. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  22. ^ Jump up to:c “Sociologist Scores New Negro Leaders” . The New York Times . April 22, 1964. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  23. ^ Jump up to:b Associated Press. “McNamee, Runyon to Get Hall Spots” . The Reading Eagle . April 7, 1964. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  24. Jump up^ “Clara Hano (Millhauser)”. Geni. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  25. Jump up^ “United States Census, 1930: Person Details for Arnold Hano”. Family Search. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  26. Jump up^ “United States Census, 1940: Person Details for Arnold Hano”. Family Search. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  27. ^ Jump up to:h Waddles, Hank. “Bronx Banter Interview: Arnold Hano” . Alex Belth Bronx Banter. September 28, 2009. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  28. Jump up^ About the Author: Arnold Hano. Arion Press. Retrieved 2015-08-31.
  29. Jump up^ Hano, Arnold. “Life With Alfie”. Orange Coast Magazine. November 1990. Retrieved 2015-09-02.
  30. Jump up^ Blevins, Dave (2012). The Sports Hall of Fame Encyclopedia: Baseball, Basketball, Football, Hockey, Soccer, Volume 1 . Lanham, MD. p. 67.ISBN 0810861305. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  31. Jump up^ “195 Are Graduated at LIU Ceremony”. The New York Times. June 10, 1941. p. 26. Accessed via ProQuest 2015-08-24. […] The Seymour Bier, accounting, Anthony Barbaccia, Martin Bloom and Murray Silberberg, biology, Noel L. Conrade And Jack B. Hosid, chemistry, Andrew G. Crowley and Henry G. Neuschaefer, economics, John E. Gurka, Arnold Hano, Josephine Pincus and Ethel J. Shohet, Mildred Eichel, secretarial studies. “
  32. Jump up^ Hano, Arnold. “A Love Affair With The Press”. Orange Coast Magazine. February 1991. pp. 152-154. Retrieved 2015-08-31.
  33. Jump up^ “United States World War II Enlistment Records: Person Details for Alfred Hano”. Family Search. Retrieved 2015-08-25.
  34. Jump up^ “United States World War II Enlistment Records: Person Details for Arnold Hano”. Family Search. Retrieved 2015-08-25.
  35. ^ Jump up to:b “All Together Now: Parade Honorees: The 2013 Laguna Beach Parade Honored Citizens of the Year, Arnold and Bonnie Hano” . Laguna Beach Patriot’s Day Parade. Retrieved 2015-08-24. (To find this article, scroll over one third of the way down.)
  36. Jump up^ “Our Raymond, Our Friend”. RaymondLieberman@Blogspot.com. Wednesday, May 10, 2010. Retrieved 2015-10-31.
  37. Jump up^ Rich, Mark (2010). CM Kornbluth: The Life and Works of a Science Fiction Visionary . Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company. p. 203.ISBN 978-0-7864-4393-2. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  38. Jump up^ Silverman, Al.”Introduction”. The Time of Their Lives: The Golden Age of Great American Book Publishers, Their Editors and Authors. New York: St. Martin’s Press. p. 11.ISBN 978-0-312-35003-1. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  39. Jump up^ Server, Lee (2002). Encyclopedia of Pulp Fiction Writers . New York: Facts on File. p. 253.ISBN 0-8160-4577-1. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  40. Jump up^ Brown, Ralph Adams. “Among the New Books for Younger Readers”. The New York Times. August 5, 1951. Accessed via ProQuest on 2015-08-24. “In ‘The Big Out,’ Arnold Hano has written one of the most thrilling sports novels this reviewer has ever read. His younger brother’s dishonesty and thus ruin the latter’s medical career. “Brick’s struggle with himself as he plays outlaw ball in Canada, the dramatic closing of a great career and the final clearing of his name is achieved through a well-knit plot.”
  41. Jump up^ Kahn, Roger. “Introduction,” in Hano, Arnold (1955, 2004). A Day in the Bleachers. Cambridge, MA: Da Capo Press. ISBN0-306-81322-X. “A question, Then, why isA Day in the BleachersDid not win more careful and, incidentally, all the dirty That Were icts due ?. In the 1950s, a prominent author annoncé, ‘Do not waste your time with sports books They never sell. ‘ In publishing, a trendy business, editors believed the same thing.It is a significant element of self-fulfilling prophecy in the attention a book receives.If a publisher believes a book can be a best-seller, he takes steps to convert that belief To truth.Get copies of the book in the hands of columnists, other authors and people of prominence who read.In short, get the book talked about.[…] But without loud banging of publicity drums, few books really have a chance.
  42. Jump up^ “A Day in the Bleachers”. Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  43. Jump up^ Epting, Chris. “Back to the Bleachers”. The Los Angeles Times. August 27, 2006. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  44. Jump up^ “Games People Play: A Historical Perspective> Spectator Sports: Baseball Fiction”[sic]. University of Delaware Library. Retrieved 2015-08-30. “A Day in the Bleachers,” from a fan’s perspective, a story of the first game of the 1954 World Series between the New York Giants and the Cleveland Indians, in which Willie Mays made his legendary over-the-shoulder catch deep in center field , Known as after ‘The Catch.’ “See also:
    • Davis, David. “Not all secrets are revealed in new book on Willie Mays” . The Chicago Tribune . February 26, 2010. Retrieved 2015-08-30. “He inspired ‘Willie’s Time,’ a memoir by his friend Charles Einstein, as well as Arnold Hano’s ‘A Day in the Bleachers,’ which details ‘the Catch.'”
    • Livingston, Bill. “The 10 greatest sports moments ever (start the debate)” . The Plain Dealer . August 31, 2011. Retrieved 2015-08-30. Arnold Hano had not written ‘A Day in the Bleachers’ about it, then Willie would not have been running in what Was left of the day’s sunshine, the No. 24 on his back growing small and the moment swelling larger with each step. “
  45. Jump up^ Sherwin, Bob. “Griffey And Mays – A New Legend Catches On: Mariners’ Ken Griffey Jr. Draws Comparisons With Hall Of Famer Willie Mays For His Defensive Ability – The Kid And The Say Hey Kid”. The Seattle Times. July 7, 1991. Retrieved 2015-08-30. See also:
    • Walsh, Joan. “Willie Mays” . Living room . July 13, 1999. Retrieved 2015-08-30.
    • Tygiel, Jules. “The Polo Grounds” , in Leuchtenburg, William E., editor (2000). American Places: Encounters with History . New York: Oxford University Press. p. 305. ISBN 0-19-513026-X . Retrieved 2015-08-30.
    • Smith, Dr. Terry. “Remembering the great Willie Mays” . The Wesleyan Decree . February 22, 20002. Retrieved 2015-08-30.
    • Light, Jonathan Fraser (2005). “Defensive Gems” . The Cultural Encyclopedia of Baseball . Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company. p. 251. ISBN 0-7864-2087-1 . Retrieved 2015-08-30.
    • Saccoman, John. “SABR BioProject: Willie Mays” . Society for American Baseball Research. Retrieved 2015-08-30. “As an astonishing throw.” As an astonishing throw. “As an astonishing throw.” As an astonishing throw. … This was the throw of a giant, the throw of a howitzer made human.
    • Levin, Josh. “Letter From the Playoffs: On Endy Chávez’s catch in the sixth inning of Game 7 of the NLCS” . Slate . October 20, 2006. Retrieved 2015-08-30. “Hans’s book-length account of Game 1 of the 1954 Series, A Day in the Bleachers, describes Mays’ catch for nine beautiful, suspenseful pages. Like a ball and a ball in the middle of the field, ‘Hano continues …’
    • Aronoff, Jason (2009). “Part II: The Catches” . Going, Going … Caught !: Baseball’s Great Outfield Catches as Described by Those Who Saw Them, 1887-1964 . Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company. p. 196. ISBN 978-0-7864-4113-6 . Retrieved 2015-08-30.
    • Hirsch, James S. (2010). “The Catch” . Willie Mays: The Life, The Legend . New York: Simon & Schuster. pp. 194-195. ISBN 978-1-4165-4790-7 . Retrieved 2015-08-30.
  46. Jump up^ “The Twentieth Century Treasury of Sports (Book, 1992): Contents”. WorldCat. Retrieved 2015-08-30.
  47. Jump up^ Silverman, Jeff, editor (2001). “The Catch ‘: Arnold Hano”. The Greatest Baseball Stories Ever Told: Thirty Unforgettable Tales from the Diamond. Guilford, CT: The Lyons Press. p. 151.ISBN 1-59228-083-8. Retrieved 2015-08-30.
  48. Jump up^ “Arnold Hano 1956 Quotes”. The Baseball Index. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  49. ^ Jump up to:b “SI in the News: Jon ’76 HAS Leonoudakis new movie is unsung writer Arnold Hano” . St. Ignatius College Preparatory. August 3, 2015. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  50. Jump up^ “Arnold Hano 1960 Quotes”. The Baseball Index. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  51. Jump up^ “Arnold Hano 1961 Quotes”. The Baseball Index. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  52. Jump up^ “Arnold Hano 1958 Quotes”. The Baseball Index. Retrieved 2015-08-24. See also:
    • “Arnold Hano 1959 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1960 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1961 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1962 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1963 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1964 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1965 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1966 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1967 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1968 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1969 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1970 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1971 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1972 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1973 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1974 Quotes” .
    • “Arnold Hano 1975 Quotes” .
  53. Jump up^ “Arnold Hano 1967 Quotes” The Baseball Index. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  54. Jump up^ “Full Page Announcement re Hillman Awards from page 18 of the April 22, 1963 issue of the Gainesville Sun”. University of Florida PK Yonge Library. Retrieved 2015-08-25.
  55. Jump up^ Text from April 23, 1963 issue of Anderson Herald, p. 17. Newspaper.com. Retrieved 2015-08-25. “Winners of this year’s $ 500 awards, given at a luncheon of the Hillman Foundation, were: –Richard Hofstadter, a Pulitzer Prize winner, for his book,” Anti-Intellectualism and American Life. , “Burned Out Americans” (in Saga magazine), an expose of ‘migrant agricultural workers’ conditions in Central Valley Calif … “
  56. Jump up^ Hano, Arnold. “In Retrospect: Ya Voy Already”. Orange Coast Magazine. March 1992. p. 149. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  57. Jump up^ “Baseball Reliquary – Hilda Award”. Baseball Reliquary. Retrieved 2015-08-29.
  58. Jump up^ ” Orlando Cepeda ‘in’ Hano, Arnold ‘: Full Quotes “. The Baseball Index. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  59. Jump up^ “‘Felipe Alou’ in ‘Hano, Arnold’: Full Quotes”. The Baseball Index. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  60. Jump up^ “‘Alou, Felipe, with Arnold Hano’: Full Quotes”. The Baseball Index. Retrieved 2015-08-24.
  61. Jump up^ Hano, Arnold. “In Retrospect: Views from Abroad”. Orange Coast Magazine. May 1991. Retrieved 2015-08-28.
  62. Jump up^ “Arnold Hano: History Not Always Made by a Committee”. Laguna Life: The Laguna Beach Historical Society Newsletter. November 2011. Retrieved 2015-08-28.

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