691116 Rain 1

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b o i- *- <- •""" '•• •i»«lijp^^. ^^ .^ MJH ™T|ttf""*i^^ •"•<• "vn ^*<^^k. ,^"^. ^""^ «^« W^M **-^M Ram halts Ball 200-will resume today •/ ports (Section D) Page 1 Sunday, Nov. 16, 1969 Notre Dame open to grid bowl bid Associated Press CHICAGO — Notre Dame is open to accepting a bowl football bid in reversal of its traditional policy, the Chicago Tribune said yesterday. Sports writer and columnist Dave Condon Condon said, "The Irish (6-1-1) are bowl- bound if they defeat Georgia Tech (Saturday (Saturday night) and Air Force in the final two games, and if the proper invitation is forthcoming — the invitation is considered considered a formality." It would; be the university's first bowl appearance since fabled Coach Knute Rockne le.d the Four Horsemen team to a 27-10 victory,' over Stanford in the 1925 Rose Bowl: The Tribune said the final decision will be made by the board of trustees, mainly laymen, who now have full control control of the Roman Catholic University. The bowls most prominently mentioned mentioned are the Orange Bowl and Sugar Bowl, with the former reportedly the main choice this year. Edmund A. Stephan, Chicago attorney and president.of the trustees, told the Tribune? • special purpose. For example, Notre Dame does not have the funds to do all it would like to do for minority groups. Getting money to assist some of our special projects would make a bowl appearance appearance a worthwhile thing." Since Notre Dame is an independent and would not have to split bowl recipts, a bowl appearance would probably be worth some $300,000. The Tribune said the university reportedly reportedly is operating at a $800,000 deficit this year. Mike Mosley, in car No. 90, loses his left front tire in the annual Bobby Bell Memorial auto race held at Phoenix International Raceway. Rain has caused the race to be rescheduled for today. Billy Southworth dies, 76 Associated Press .COLUMBUS, Ohio - Billy (The Kid) Southworth, who managed the St. Louis Cardinals to World Series victories in 1942 and 1944, died in Riverside Hospital Hospital here yesterday of emphysema. He was 76. Southworth had lived in retirement on He was a member of the world champion champion St. Louis Cardinals in 1926, and was named to manage the team in 1929 at the age of 34, moving up after one year as a minor league pilot. Carrying the nickname of "Billy the Kid," Southworth met near disaster in his early managerial reign. Classified as and two World Series victories, then left St. Louis for Boston. The Braves under Southworth moved from sixth place to fourth in 1946, advanced advanced to third a year later and in 1948 won their first National League pennant in 34 years. burgh, Boston, New York and St. Louis in the National League, compiling a .298 batting average. He leaves a widow and a brother, Press S. Southworth of Columbus. A son, Billy B. Southworth Jr., was killed in a plane crash in World War II. Race sto] after 84 laps; Unser in lead By MIKE GARRETT The rain in Spain was derailed to Phoenix and stayed mainly on the track at Phoenix International Raceway yesterday. yesterday. The Bobby Ball 200 was stopped after 84 laps and will resume at that point today at 2 p.m. Pole sitter Al Unscr was leading at that point. The rain, which started on the 68th lap, led to a fiery crash on lap 73 involving second place Mario Andretti and fourth place Bobby Unser. Different versions of the accident were heard floating around the pits but it was generally agreed that the slick pavement caused the mishap. Both Unser's and Andretti's cars were demolished. Two other drivers, Larry Dickson and rookie Lee Kunzman, who was driving his first race in championship cars, were involved. Kunzman apparently escaped with no serious damage to his car and will restart restart today. None of the drivers was hurl. Before the rains came, Al Unser had things pretty much his own way, leading from start until the race was stopped. He set a new track record of 27.67 seconds seconds in qualifying. A three-way fight for first developed between Unser, Andretti and A. J. Foyt during the early stages of the race. Foyt got around Andretti on lap six and pressed the leader until the Texan spun out hitting the guard rail on the 30th lap. The accident bent the three time Indy winner's suspension forcing him to retire. Continued on Page 5-D

Clipped from Arizona Republic16 Nov 1969, SunPage 135

Arizona Republic (Phoenix, Arizona)16 Nov 1969, SunPage 135
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