1967 Major League Baseball All-Star Game

19671967 All-Star GameAll-Star GameAll-StarJuly 11, 19671967 game1967 MLB All-Star Game67All-StarsMajor League Baseball All-Star Game
The 1967 Major League Baseball All-Star Game was the 38th midseason exhibition between the all-stars of the American League (AL) and the National League (NL), the two leagues comprising Major League Baseball.wikipedia
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Angel Stadium

Anaheim StadiumAngel Stadium of AnaheimEdison International Field of Anaheim
The game was played on July 11, 1967, at Anaheim Stadium in Anaheim, California.
It hosted the 1967, 1989, and 2010 Major League Baseball All-Star Games.

2008 Major League Baseball All-Star Game

20082008 All-Star Game2008 MLB All-Star Game
It set the record for the longest All-Star Game by innings, matched in 2008.
By length of time, this was the longest MLB All-Star Game in history (4 hours and 50 minutes), and it also tied the mark for the longest game by innings played at 15 with the 1967 All-Star Game.

Denny Lemaster

A one-time National League All-Star, Lemaster won 90 games over the course of his MLB career.

Tom Seaver

He was named to the 1967 All-Star Game, and got the save by pitching a scoreless 15th inning.

Joe Torre

Joe Torre Safe at Home Foundation
His offensive production tapered off in 1967 with a .277 batting average with 68 runs batted in although he still hit 20 home runs and won his fourth consecutive start in the 1967 All-Star Game.

Ferguson Jenkins

Fergie JenkinsJenkins Ferguson Arthur "Fergie" "Fly"
He was also selected for the All-Star Game for the first time that season.

Mike Cuellar

CuellarMike Cuéllar
He made the first of four Major League Baseball All-Star Game appearances at Anaheim Stadium on July 11.

Dick Allen

Richie AllenRichard (Dick) AllenRichard Allen
While playing for Philadelphia, Allen appeared on several All-Star teams including the 1965–67 teams (in the latter of these three games, he hit a home run off Dean Chance).

Tom Haller

He earned his second consecutive All-Star berth in 1967 when he was named as a reserve for the National League team in the 1967 All-Star Game.

Jimmy Wynn

Jim Wynn
His 1967 season was a return to form, as he played 158 games, having 148 hits, 37 home runs (a career high), 107 runs batted in, 16 stolen bases, a .249 batting average and a .331 on-base percentage, was named to his first ever All-Star Game and he finished 11th in the MVP voting, being edged out by Hank Aaron (and his 39 home runs) in the home run chase for the season in the final days of the season; it has been speculated that Wynn may have lost a substantial number of home runs to the lengthy fences in the Astrodome, while Aaron played in the more homer-friendly Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium.

Lou Brock

He was hitting for a .328 average by mid-June to earn the role as the starting left fielder for the National League in the 1967 All-Star Game.

Catfish Hunter

Jim "Catfish" HunterHunterCatfish
In 1966 and 1967, Hunter was named to the American League All-Star team.

Rico Petrocelli

In 1967, Boston's "Impossible Dream" year, Petrocelli was selected to the All-Star game; he was the starting shortstop for the American League team, and went hitless in his one at bat.

Orlando Cepeda

Orlando "Peruchín" CepedaOrlando Peruchin CepedaOrlando ‘Peruchín’ Cepeda

Lou DiMuro

He was selected to work the World Series in 1969 and 1976, the All-Star Game in 1965, 1967, 1972 and 1981, and the American League Championship Series in 1971, 1975 and 1978, serving as crew chief in 1978.