,Y I0, 1957
it BE MICHIGAN DAILY
Y 10, '1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE
Ninth-Inning Rally Fails
As Bunning ets Victory
LINES 1 DAY 3 D
2 .80 2.
3 .96 2.
4 1.12 2
Figure 5 average we
Phone NO 2
AYS 6 DAYS
ords to a line.
3 P.M. daily.
... runs into trouble
ST. LOUIS (I)-"The outstand-
ng thing about the American
League All-Stars today was their
It was Manager Walter Alston
alking in the dressing room of the
National League All-Stars just
after they had been beaten, 6-5,
by the CaseyStengel-managed
The National League players al-
so were high in their praise of the
American League pitching, partic-
larly the job of starter Jim Bun-
ning of Detroit.
The National Leaguers took the
defeat without any outward signs
of emotion. They poured into their
dressing room quietly, most of
hem with little time to catch
trains or planes back to their own
beams to resume the hot pennant
They munched on box lunches,
showered and took off.
Alston defended his strategy in
he ninth inning when the Na-
tionals rallied for three runs and
had the tying run on second only
to have Dodger Gil Hodges, pinch-
aitting for teammate Cle Labine,
ine out to Minnie Mino in left
Minoso earlier had thrown out
Gus Bell, who triedsto on all the
way to third from first on a single
y Ernie Banks of the Chicago
"I think Bell did the g right
hing'," the quiet-spoken Alston
said, "It would have been pretty
nice to have that tyingrun on
third base with only one out. I
had wanted him to go for third if
t looked like he had a chance.
"It took a perfect throw to get'
aim and Minoso made it."
Willie Mays, the New York
Ciants speed merchant in center
field, sized up the defeat quickly;
for all hands:
"They just got away from us
early and we just couldn't catch
up-but we tried."
ST. LOUIS (M)-A dying-gasp
ninth-inning rally by the National
League fell one run short yester-
day as Casey Stengel's American
Leaguers barely saved a 6-5 vic-
tory in the 24th All-Star game.
Stengel, battling against the
jinx that had seen him lose five
of six previous games, changed
pitchers wildly in the ninth until
Bob Grim, his own New York
Yankee bullpen ace, finally closed
it out on Gil Hodges' dangerous
line drive caught by Chicago's
Grim took over after Chicago's
Billy Pierce had blown most of a
comfortable lead and Cleveland's
Don Mossi had let the favorites
shave the margin to one run.
With Ernie Banks of the Chi-
cago Cubs on second base repre-
senting the tying run, manager
Walter Alston called upon Hodges,
his own Brooklyn clutch hitter, as
a pinch hitter.
After taking one ball, Hodges
ripped a low liner to left that
sounded like . bad news for the'
Americans, but Minoso, whose
double scored the winning run,
gathered it in for the final out.
They might be playing yet if
Gus Bell, trying to go from first to
third on Banks' single, hadn't been
cut down by Minoso's peg to Frank
Malzone of Boston in the midst of
Minoso Aids Grim
Instead of the men on second
and third with one out, the Na-
tionals now had only a man on
second and two gone., Grim's job
was cut out for him and he came
through-with Minoso's help.
Three big runs for the Ameri-
cans-two of them unearned-in
the top of the ninth off Clem La-
bine, the Brooklyn bullpen pitcher,
seemed to have put the game be-
yond reach. They made the score
Pierce, fourth pitcher for Sten-
gel's side, had snuffed out the
National's lone previous threat in
the seventh and had struck out
three of the five men he faced in
the seventh and eighth.
The Chicago White Sox star
pitcher,who had allowed only one
run in nine previous All-Star in-
pings, suddenly lost his stuff in
the ninth. He walked Stan Musial,
playing his 14th game, and then
gave up a triple by Willie Mays of
GOOD LUCK CHARM?
Minoso Leads Cheers
In AL DressingRoom
Bearing down against pinch hit-
ter Hank Foiles, Pierce cut loose
with a wild pitch, letting Mays
score and a 6-2 lead suddenly had
been cut to 6-4.
When Pierce walked Bell of Cin-
cinnati on four straight pitches,
Stengel decided he had enough+
DoneMossicanother lefty from
Cleveland, came to the rescue.
Mossi struck out Milwaukee's
Mathews. The third strike was a
beautiful slow curve that drifted
across the plate while Mathews
to the rescue
ST. LOUIS (A)-A jubilant Min-
nie Minoso, who thought he would
have "a vacation" yesterday but
produced the winning run and a
game-saving throw for the Ameri-
can League, may be the good luck
charm Casey Stengel needs for
This was the first All-Star game
for the 34-yr.-old Chicago White
Sox outfielder since 1954-the last
time the American League had
won before yesterday's 6-5 tri-
"When the seventh inning she
come I theenk I going to have va-
cation today," Minoso said. "It
sure feels good for the American
League to win again."
The speedy Cuban doubled home
what proved to be the winning run
ST. LOUIS (A)-On the field
and off, yesterday was a bad day
for Red Schoendienst.
Playing second base in the All-
Star game, the usually reliable
redhead committed the contest's
only error, which opened the gate
for three runs in the ninth for the
American League, 6-5 victors.
After the game Schoendienst,
Milwaukee Braves second base-
man, hurriedtoUnion Station to
catch a train.
He was almost there when Pa-
trolman Floyd iTyner pulled. him
over to the curb and gave him a
ticket for speeding 58 miles an
hour in a 30-mile zone.
Schoendienst, former St. Louis
Cardinals star, was given a sum-
mons to appear in Traffic Court
here Aug. 13.
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in the American's three-run ninth.
Then with the National staging
a ninth-inning rally, Minoso's per-
fect throw nipped Cincinnati's Gus
Bell at third for the second out.
Except for Minoso, though, the
American Leaguers weren't in a
Casey Stengel used the sudden
collapse of White Sox ace Billy
Pierce in the ninth as a signal to
resume his campaign for a rule
barring the use of All-Star pitch-
ers as starters immediately before
the mid-season classic.
"Billy just got tired," Casey
said. "And it's no wonder--he just
pitched Saturday. -
A mention of Detroit Tiger Jim
Bunning, the winning pitcher,
brought a wink from Stengel.
"I'd say he pitched real good,"
said the New York Yankee pilot.
Not as Nervous
Bunning pitched a perfect three
innings as the starting pitcher, re-
tiring all nine men he faced. The
25-yr.-old Southgate, Ky., native
said he wasn't as nervous yester-
day as he is before a-regular sea-
son game. ,
"This was great, sure, but it
just doesn't mean as much to me
as a regular season game," said
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