I think the key to that particular play was the throw. I knew I had the ball all the time. In my mind, because I was so cocky at that particular time when I was young, whatever went in the air I felt that I could catch. That’s how sure I would be about myself. When the ball went up I had no idea that I wasn’t going to catch the ball. As I’m running — I’m running backwards and I’m saying to myself, “How am I going to get this ball back into the infield?” I got halfway out. As I’m catching the ball, I said, “I know how I’m going to do it.” I said, “You stop…” — I’m visualizing this as I’m running. It’s hard to tell people that — what I’m doing as I’m running. I know people say, “You can’t do all that and catch a ball.” I said, “Well, that’s what I was doing. Okay?” I was running, I was running. I’m saying to myself, “How am I going to get this ball back in the infield? “So now as I catch the ball — if you watch the film close — I catch the ball, I stop immediately, I make a U-turn. Now if I catch the ball and run and turn around — Larry Doby which is on second, Al Rosen on first — Larry can score from second. Because Larry told me — I didn’t see this, Larry had told me many times — “I was just about home when you caught the ball, I had to go back to second and tag up and then go to third.” So he would have scored very easily. So I said, well — as I’m running, I’ve got to stop and make a complete turn. You watch the film and you’ll see what I’m talking about. I stopped very quickly, made a U-turn, and when I threw the ball I’m facing the wall when the ball is already in the infield. So when you talk about the catch, more things went into the play than the catch. The throw was the most important thing because only one guy advanced, and that was Larry, from second to third. Al was still on first. And that was the key. To me it was the whole World Series.