The 1925 Rose Bowl was a college football bowl game. It was the 11th Rose Bowl Game. The Notre Dame Fighting Irish defeated Stanford University, 27-10. The game featured two legendary coaches, Knute Rockne of Notre Dame, and Glenn "Pop" Warner in his first year at Stanford. The game also featured the Four Horsemen of Notre Dame. Elmer Layden of Notre Dame and Ernie Nevers of Stanford were named the Rose Bowl Players Of The Game when the award was created in 1953 and selections were made retroactively.
This was the first appearance for Notre Dame in any post season bowl game. It was the second appearance for Stanford in a bowl game, since their appearance in the First Tournament East West football game, later known as the 1902 Rose Bowl. This was the first appearance of the Notre Dame football team on the West Coast, and eventually led to the founding of the Notre Dame – USC rivalry. This game marked the first time a wirephoto, known at the time as a "telepix", was transmitted of a bowl game.
Other articles related to "1925 rose bowl, rose bowl, bowl":
... Dame, was built with the proceeds, $52,000, from the 1925 Rose Bowl ... of Notre Dame and Ernie Nevers of Stanford were named the Rose Bowl Players Of The Game when the award was created in 1953 and selections were made retroactively ... Notre Dame would never again appear in the Rose Bowl game, and would not appear in any bowl game until the 1970 Cotton Bowl Classic game ...
... Other postseason games took place at Berkeley, where California beat Penn, 14-0, before a crowd of 50,000 in Dallas, where SMU lost to West Virginia Wesleyan, 9-7, at the Dixie Classic and in Honolulu, where Hawaii defeated Colorado 13-0 ... In the Los Angeles Christmas Festival played a week earlier, USC had beaten Missouri 20-7 ...
Famous quotes containing the words bowl and/or rose:
“The bowl will ensnare and enchant
men who crouch by the hearth
till they want
but the riot of stars in the night;
those who dwell far inland
will seek ships.”
—Hilda Doolittle (18861961)
“Come near; I would, before my time to go,
Sing of old Eire and the ancient ways:
Red Rose, proud Rose, sad Rose of all my days.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)