OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 14, 1913, Image 13

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-10-14/ed-1/seq-13/

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: forward? Pass byhalfbacIk:
BYV'HURRY UP" YOST
fift '
JV- Crz2
NifrPv PASS
'BLOCKS TACKLE
BLOCKS 'END
In this play the left end shifts to the right wing, and when the forward
pass is made breaks through to a point near the spot reached by the left
tackle, who is selected to receive the pass. The right half blocks the oppos
ing tackle and the fullback blocks the end. The quarter upon getting the
ball runs to the right, as if to circle the end, then passes to the back, who
makes the throw and who has dropped back'the-required "distance behind
the line of scrimmage as ball is snapped. The. pass "is made to the left
tackle, who runs to the point indicated in the diagram -tbTreceive the ball.
o o - . "'
HALF-WAY VENGEANCE
Down South, not long ago, a ne
gro, crazed by drugged rum, ran
amuck and shot six persons.
Throughout the South instances-are
frequent of the lowest passions being
whipped into frenzy by poisoned
drink peddled with the foreknowledge
of probable consequences.
When one of these bestial crimes
is committed, usually the- sequel is a
swift lynching. Of whom? " Of the
vendor of the poison? Of the per
son whose greed deliberately sets
loose a wild man on the community?
Not at all. Vengeance falls on the
victim alone.
As a matter of fact, is this either
fair or deterrent?
Wouldn't a lynching of the dope
peddler be better calculated to pro
tect society, assuming that a lynch
ing is desirable under, any circum
WISE .GUY
Hm-I 1 M fi
"So you called on Miss Millions last
evening. How did her father strike
you?" t -
"He didn't I saw-him coming." -

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