The

OAt
UNlVol'MINNESOTA
vs
DRAKE UNIV
NOV. 12
th
, 2:00 P.M.
The Minnesota Goal Post
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MINNEAPOLIS GAS LIGHT COMPANY
IT STANDS TO REASON
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YOUR "training table"!
---that Ice Cream, made right here in the
Nation's Greate$t Dairy State, ranks high
in Food Value for Young and Old alike!
THE ICE CREAM & MILK INDUSTRY
OF THE TWIN CITIES
2 The Minnesota Goal Post
From Mpl ..
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To Ann Arbor, D.etroit, Chicago and return. __ $25.38
Dining Cars WTilI remain with the train. Sleeping Cars may
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For round trip-Lower, $12.76; Upper, $10.20; Compartment,
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The Minnesota Goal Post 3
New Opponent Faces Minnesota
Ossie Solem's Drake Team Makes First Appearance
in the Gopher Stadium Today
M
INNESOTA'S 1927
team lines up for its last
home game today against the
Drake Bulldogs, coached by
Ossie Solem, one of Minne-
sota's grea t ends of other days.
Like the Oklahoma Aggies,
which Minnesota played in the
season's second game, Drake
is a Missouri Valley Confer-
ence team, and for several
years past has put one of the
best . teams of that loop into
the field.
Drake replaces Butler on
Minnesota's schedule as the
opponent in the game which
serves as curtain raiser to the
final contest of the year, that
with Michigan at Ann Arbor
o ~ November 19.
Ossie Solem went to Drake
in 1921 as football coach. He
is now athletic director, head
football coach and director of
the annual Drake Relay meet.
Although Drake ranks next
to Grinnell among Missouri
Valley conference schools in
ha ving the smallest male en-
rollment, the Bulldogs, under
Solem's tutelage, have won a
majori ty of their games against
conference rivals, and have
made a creditable showing in
many non-conference games,
including battles with Notre
Dame, the Navy, Pittsburgh,
Mississippi and Florida.
At the close of the present
season, Solem will take his
proteges to Los Angeles, where
the Bulldogs will play the
University of California in the
"big bowl. This game will con-
(Continued on Page 4)
Drake Squad. Left to right: Richard Kerr. Richard Nesbitt. Jack Barnes. Eldon McVeety. Archie
Johnson. Perry Hobbs. Captain Bill Cook. Jack Bowes. Barney Myers. Porterfield Cock,ayne.
Clarence Gordon, Stanford Arts and Leonard Ryan. .
4 The Minnesota Goal Post
Minnesota's New Basketball Coach
Dave MacMillan Comes From Far Away on the Plains of Idaho
Where Homecomings Are Rodeos -
D
AV I D MacMillan,
Minnesota's new
et ball coach, came to
nesota last summer from the
University of Idaho, where
he had a seven years' record
of successful coaching,
ing which he was head of the
work in physical education,
assistant football coach, and
varsity coach of basketball
and baseball.
other teams in the league,
including the Troy team, the
De Neris and Pittsburgh.
Following a year as coach
at the New Brunswick, N. J.
high school he was called to
Idaho seven years ago. At
Moscow he resumed his
studies and was graduated
from the University of Idaho
in 1922 with the degre.e of -
Bachelor of Science.
MacMillan entered
letics while he was a student
in the academy department
at Oberlin College, his sports
being football, baseball and
basketball. Leaving Oberlin,
he went to the Savage School
of Physical Education in
New York during 1914 and
1915. He later became coach
at the De Witt Clinton high
DAVID MacMILLAN
During seven years at
Idaho, MacMillan coached
two teams that were Pacific
Coast champions and five
that were for
principal honors on the coast,
his team never finishing lower
than second place. He also
turned out two champion
baseball teams for the Idaho
school in that city and directed the
ball, basketball and track teams there.
Two track championships went to
Witt Clinton during MacMillan's regime.
While in New York MacMillan played
on the famous ".Celtics," a professional
basketball team in the eastern league,
which goes through a schedule of 150
games a season. He played also with
New Opponent For Minnesota
(Continued from Page 3)
clude Drake's most strenuous gridiron
season, the Bulldog schedule this year
calling for contests with Simpson, the
Navy, Pittsburgh, Grinnell, Kansas,
Ames, Minnesota and Notre Dame.
insti tu tion.
With the new Field House as the scene
of his activities, Minnesota is looking to
MacMillan to bring back the former
glories of Minnesota basketball teams,
such as were theirs in the days when Dr.
L. J. Cooke was leading them to national
championships and E. B. Pierce, now
chairman of the committee on
collegiate athletics, was a star forward.
Among outstanding athletes developed
by Solem at Drake are Bill Boelter,
at present assistant football coach of the
Bulldogs ; Ted Sloane, end,
now playing on the Navy squad; Ben
Lingenfelter, end; Ike
(Continued on Page 12)
The Minnesota Goal Post
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Two Names Well Known To
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Now lined up as the
Bert Baston Chevrolet Co.
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Kenwood 8282
Successors to S. W. Eddy Co.
5
6 The Minnesota Goal Post
Why "The Goal Post" Is Issued Free
Advertising Revenue Enables Program to Be Distributed
Without Cost to Football Fans
I
N an effort
to a void
the neces-
sityofmaking
a charge for a
football pro-
gram, such as
practically all
uni versi ties in
the Western
Conference
have been
making for
yea r s, the
University of
GEO. K. BELDEN ARNOLD OSS L. A. PAGE
won the var-
sity letter in
Minnesota
athletics that
the advertis-
ing in this
year's issues
of "The Goal
Po s t" has
been obtained.
Geo rge K.
Belden, L. A.
Page, Arnold
Oss, William
Kerr, Sig.
Minnesota decided this year to
get away from the program idea
entirely and to issue a publication of the
magazine type, containing information
of general interest on athletics and in-
cluding, in a center spread, a lineup of
the teams and squads.
By making "The Goal Post" a success,
Minnesota believes it can claim to be the
only school in the "Big Ten" that pre-
sents a reasonably elaborate athletic
publication to football crowds. Else-
where such books cost 25 cents and, on
special occasions, half a collar.
Free distribution of "The Goal Post"
can be maintained by the athletic ad-
ministration only as long as sufficient
advertising revenue to pay for it is ob-
tained. No profit has ever been made on
football publications by the university,
and last year it was put out at a loss of
$800. This year the book will probably
show about an even break.
It is due to the co-operation of the
"M" Club, composed of men who have
.
Harris and many other faithful alumni of
Minnesota have contributed much time
and effort to sell "Goal Post" space. In
view of this and of the fact that the publi-
cation is free, Minnesota hopes that Twin
City advertisers will look with kindly eye
on solicitors for "Goal Post" space when
the season of 1928 rolls around, a season
which will see more and bigger home
games than we have had this year.
Suggestions regarding "The Goal
Post" should be sent to the editor, T. E.
Steward, at 216 Administration building,
Main Campus. Alumni who may wish
to write articles to appear in next year's
issue may get busy at once. As advertis-
ing manager the "M" club engaged
Truman G. Brooke, who has handled
the details of the campaign. The "Goal
Post" has been printed by the Jensen
Printing Company.
. And remember, there's a reason for
our advertising campaign. We hope we
shall not have to charge ticket buyers
for the information we now supply free.
The Minnesota Goal Post
FOOTBALL SPECIALS
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ANN ARBOR
.$23.
58
ROUND
TRI P
S ide Trip to Detroit, $1.80 Extra
Burlinaton
Route
Lv. MINNEAPOLIS 3:15 P. M. FRIDAY, NOV. 18th
RET URNING
Leave Ann Arbor i mmediately after game for Detroit. Leave Detroit Mid-
night (E. T .), Ann Ar bor 12:59 A. M. (E. T. ), arriving Minneapolis Sunday
evening, or Monday if stop-over in Chicago is desired.
Solid special trains from the Twin Cities through-without-cJ;jange. Carrying everything in the way of modern
Pullman eqU,ipment (drawing rooms, compartments and open sections for occupancy during entire trip). din-
ing cars, serving all meals, observation-lounge car, coaches (seats free) . Special arrangements made to park
these "Gopher Specials" conveniently near to the field of battle.
Inf ormation, Reservations, Tickets
50 South 6th St. Main 5444.
THE BURLINGTON ROUTE
7
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\

17
19
20
22
27
28
29
30
33
35
38
40
41
43
45
46
47
51
54
55
57
59
60
61
62
63
64
Roster of the Squads
MINNESOTA DRAKE
McQuoid guard 65 Redmond tackle Cook, Captain
Grande end 66 Boardman guard 2 Clawson
Hardy center 67 Almquist quarter 3 Holliday
Nagurski end-tackle 68 Ukkelberg tackle 5 Jones
Gary tackle 69 Johnson, Lloyd center 6 Ryan
Russ end 70 Pulkrabek cen ter-tackle 7 Graustra
Tanner end 71 Johnson, Lawrence tackle 10 Cockayne
Hanson guard 72 MacKinnon center 12 Zvacek
Joesting full 74 Ziemer tackle 13 Delmege
Kakela center-tackle 75 Knoerr full 14 Arts
Blustin end 76 Gibson guard 16 Shearer
Westin full 77 Haycraft end 17 Myers
Pierce end 79 Cooper center 18 Gordon
Rubel half 81 Walsh guard 20 Johnson
Riggs guard 84 Mulvey half 22 Barnes
Emlein tack.e 85 Maeder tackle 23 Nesbitt
Nydahl half 86 Smith guard 25 Anderson
Pharmer half 87 Meeks tackle 26 Wright
Matchan full 88 Geer half 28 Wensel
Barnhart half 90 Frykman guard 31 Pettibone
Damberg half 91 Angvik guard 33 McCarthy
Riddell half 92 Harris end 34 Simpson
Gay end 93 Johnson, M. M. half 35 Newens
Kaminski guard 94 Robertson half 38 Helser
Stark half 95 Bergquist end 39 Kerr
Hovde quarter 96 Langenberg tackle 46 Scheel
Gershowitz half 97 Oster end
THE SCORE
1st Qtr. 2d Qtr. 3d Qtr. 4th Qtr. Final
Minn.
Drake
MINNESOTA DRAKE
Touchdowns ..•....................
Goals from field ......•.......•.•.• •
Touchdowns ..•.•..................
Goals from field .................•.•
Goals from touchdown ............. . Goals from touchdown .•.........•••
9
10 The Minnesota Goal Post
Michigan Will Be Next and Last
Minnesota Will Engage Wolverines in Nineteenth Struggle
Next Week in New Stadium at Ann Arbor
A
WEEK from
today Minn-
esota will close its
1927 season at Ann
Arbor, where Dr.
Spears' team will
play Michigan in
Minnesota's 19th
game with the
famous Wolverines.
I t will be the last
game with Michi-
gan for two years,
as the three-year
schedule arranged
last fall eliminates
the Minnesota-
Michigan game in
1928.
Minnesota beat
Michigan in the
first two games
played between the
rival universlties,
those of 1892 and
1893, and won
again in 1919. The
famous game of
1903 was a tie at6
to 6, as everyone
in Minnesota who
is 30 years old
remembers.
Few of the games
ha ve gone in to
The Little Brown jug
Michigan has
made 265 points to
Minnesota's 118.
Michigan has never
been held scoreless.
Minnesota has gone
without scores in
large scores, as the table of results shows:
1892
1893
1895
1896
1897
1902
1903
1909
1910
1919
1920
1921
1922
1923
1924
1925
1926 (I)
1926 (2)
1927
Minnesota . . 14;
Minnesota : . 34;
Minnesota . . 0;
Minnesota . . 4;
Minnesota .. 0;
Minnesota .. 6;
Minnesota.. 6;
Minnesota . . 6;
Minnesota .. 0;
Minnesota .. 34;
Minnesota . . 0;
Minnesota .. 0;
Minnesota .. 7;
Minnesota .. 0;
Minnesota .. . 0;
Minnesota. . 0;
Minnesota . . 0;
Minnesota. . 6;
Minnesota.. ?;
Michigan . . 6
Michigan .. 20
Michigan . . 20
Michigan . . 6
Michigan .. 16
Michigan . . 23
Michigan . . 6
Michigan . . 1 5
Michigan . . 6
Michigan .. 7
Michigan .. 3
Michigan .. 38
Michigan .. 16
Michigan . . 10
Michigan .. 13
Michigan .. 35
Michigan .. 20
Michigan .. 7
Michigan .. ?
nine of the 18 games.
Minnesota's eagerness to beat Michi-
gan is probably due less to any "natural
rivalry" between the two teams than to
the fact that the Michigan series is the
only one between Minnesota and a West-
ern Conference team, or for that matter,
any team, in which Minnesota is on the
short end, over the long period of years.
Minnesota is ahead on its series with
Iowa, Wisconsin, Chicago, Illinois, Indi-
ana and Ohio State, as well as with
Northwestern and the few games ever
played with Purdue. So it is natural that
there should be a general desire to tone
up the anemic record against Yost's
hordes.
Minnesota will play before the biggest
crowd that ever saw a Minnesota team
(Continued nn Page /3)
The Minnesota Goal Post
Football Specials
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THE
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"Big Game" celebration ••
11
12 The Minnesota Goal Post
New Opponent Faces
Minnesota
(Continued from Page 4)
strong, AllN alley fullback, now football
coach at the University of Utah; and
Sam Orebaugh, All-Valley quarterback.
In addition to his splendid coaching
record, Solem's efforts also have largely
made possible Drake's fine new athletic
plant, built at a cost of approximately
$500,000. The new Drake field house and
stadium are among the best in the Middle
West.
The Bulldogs this season are depend-
ing largely on sophomore backfield ma-
terial. In Jack Barnes, quarterback,
Leonard Ryan and Stanford Arts, half-
backs, and Bill Cook, fullback, the
Drake coach has a fairly heavy, speedy,
hard-hitting and clever forward-passing
combination. Barnes, Arts and Ryan are
playing their first year of varsity foot
ball for Drake.
Solem has other good backfield ma-
tgrial in Barney Meyers, quarterback,
Porterfield Cockayne, Dick Nesbitt,
Archie Johnson and Jack Bowes, . half-
backs, and Clarence Gordon, fullback,
For the line, Solem h a ~ an array of
promising material from which to choose
his first string forward wall, including
Clarence Simpson and Joe McCarthy,
centers; Jones, Graustra, Anderson,
Wright, Tidrick, Richardson and Seiber-
ling, guards; Helser, Holliday, Shearer,
Clawson, Wensel, Pelong and Mattso.n,
tackels; and Delmege, Pettibone, Zvacek,
Smith, Scheel and Newens, ends.
Out of this array, Solem at present is
using Simpson, center; Jones and Grau-
stra, guards; Helser and Holliday,
tackles; and Delmege and Pettibone,
ends, on his first string.
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The Minnesota Goal Post
13
Hail, Minnesota
Minnesota, hail to thee!
Hail to thee, our College dear/
Thy light shall eVer be
A beacon bright and clear;
Thy sons and daughters true
Will proclaim thee near and far;
They will guard thy fame
And adore thy name;
Thou shalt be their Northern Star.
Like the stream that bends to sea,
Like the pine that seeks the blue,
Minnesota, still for thee,
Thy sons are strong and true.
From thy woods and waters fair,
From thy prairies waving far,
At thy call they throng,
With their shout and song,
Hailing thee, their Northern Star.
Michigan Will Be Next and Last
(Continued from Page 10)
in action when it goes against Michigan.
The new Michigan Stadium has a seating
capacity in excess of 70,000 persons,
probably 12,000 more than ever saw a
home game in the Gopher Stadium.
Illinois, Ohio State and Michigan now
have the stadia with largest seating
capacity, and Minnesota has not been
playing Illinois and Ohio State since the
big new structures were erected.
gan's present seating capacity was
attained only this year. The Stadium
was dedicated three weeks ago, when
Osterbaan's passes to Gilbert scored
three touchdowns for Michigan and
Chorus to Sousa's March
March on, March on to Victory,
Loyal Som of Varsity,
Fight on,fight on for Minnesota,
For the glory of the old Maroon and Gold.
March on, March on to win today,
Down the field, fighting every play
We're with you, team! Fighting team!
Hear our song, we cheer along
To help yoq win a Victory.
(Eight measures rest)
RahJ RahJ
Rah/ Rah/
RahJ Rah/ Rah/ (rest)
Rah! RahJ Rah! March on, etc. etc.
Words by Michael M. Jalma
abled. them to defeat the Staters by 21
to O.
Instead of the annual battle with the
Wolverines for the Little Brown Jug,
Gopher fans will see the Minnesota
team in action against Chicago in 1928.
Compliments of
SECURITY
ADJUSTMENT
COMPANY
335·59 Builders Exchange
MINNEAPOLIS
DIAMOND TIRE SALES, INC.
DIAMOND TIRES JOE TOMKINSON, Prop.
EXPERT TIRE South 11th St.
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Let U. Tak.e Care of Your Tire Trouble.
ATLANTIC
5421.5422
14 The Minnesota Goal Post
Minnesota's Coaching Staff
For the third year, Dr. Clarence W.
SPEARS
Spears is the directing gen-
eral df Minnesota football
destinies, which have been
fortunately on the rise since
he took control in the fall
of 1925. Dr. Spears is a
coach who knows the game
thoroughly, but not from
the ground up, as it is his
theory that each player
should have one of the opponents be-
tween himself and the ground, at least
on defense. Dr. Spears' prediction for
the 1927 football season is here given
in full : "Terrible, rotten."
Arthur j: Bergman is the new right-
hand man to Dr. Spears,
having been brought to
Minnesota this fall from
the University of Dayton,
where he attracted atten-
tion during several years
of successful coaching.
Bergman was schooled by BERGMAN
Knute K. Rockne as a quarterback
on the Notre Dame teams of 1915,
1916, and 1919. He played on service
teams during the war, and after grad-
uation was coach at New Mexico A.
and M. College before going to Dayton.
Vernon Williams doesn't have to
coach football in order
to be a privileged char-
acter at Minnesota for he
is assistant dean of men
and chief helper to Edward
E. Nicholson, dean of
student affairs. But as a
WILLIAMS- veteran player of 1916 and
again of the years just following the war,
Williams couldn't resist the temptation
to get into action, so he puts in several
hours a day with the freshman squad.
Edward J. Lynch, formerly a star end
at Dartmouth, where Dr.
Spears was All-American
guard in 1916, is the brisk
young man who has a great
deal to say about the end
play of the Minnesota team.
And he knows what he is
LYNCH talking about. Dr. Lynch
is a practitioner in investments for one
of the large Minneapolis bond houses
but during the football season he doesn't
care whether the rediscount rate is cut
or not.
Sigmund Harris, much better known
as "Sig" , was one of the
unforgettable Minnesota
quarterbacks back in 1902,
'03 and '04, which shows
how considerable his fame
must have been to have
lasted so long. Sig was
always on hand to help Dr. HARRIS
Williams in the old days of Minnesota
football, and since 1925 he has again
been on the ground each fall, helping in
many capacities. During the illness of
Sherman Finger, freshman football
coach, Harris has been in charge of the
promising first-year squad now practising.
Louis Gross, whose work at tackle in
1922, 1923 and 1924 is
remem bered by every
Minnesota fan, is the
youngest of the coterie of
Minnesota's regular coach-
es. Gross devotes him-
self to training the varsity
GROSS line, where his good work
is quite apparent. His weight should
have been useful to Dr. Spears in the
line for almost any of this season's big
games.
(Continued on Page 16)
The Minnesota Goal Post
On the Legionnaire
'You'll find a COt'Y
club car, the newest
kind of Standard
Pullmans and
dining car serving
wonderful meals-
-a train of 1!enial
atmospliere
theLefionnaire
for Chicago
Lv. Minneapolis • 7:45 p. m.
Lv. St. Paul •• 8 : ~ O p. m.
Ar. Chicago . : ~ o a. m.
Details, tickets and berths from
MINNEAPOLIS CITY TICKET OFFICE
522 Second Avenue, South
Phone Main 3080
ST. PAUL CITY TICKET OFFICE
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MINNEAPOLIS
15
16 The Minnesota Goal Post
Minnesota's Coaching Staff
(Continued from Page 14)
Merton Dunnigan, guard on the 1913
Minnesota team, has for .
many years devoted after-
noons during the football
season to the job of in-
stilling knowledge of line
play into the Minnesota
freshmen who give promise
of becoming first string DUNNIGAN
timber as centers, guards, or tackles.
Although seldom in the limelight, Dun-
nigan is one of those who are contributing
to bigger and better Minnesota teams.
Ultimately, what isn' t good for all of
us, isn' t good for any of us.
Most of us work all right after we get
started, but we' re hard to start.
Even if we aren' t really happy it's
better all around to that we are.
"
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