The opening scene discloses the front of the village post office in a small western town. A lady, whose dress is something more elaborate than the village of Mustang usually affords, comes ... See full summary »
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Cast

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Jesse Farson
Clara Williams ...
Jennie
John B. O'Brien
Neva Don Carlos
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Storyline

The opening scene discloses the front of the village post office in a small western town. A lady, whose dress is something more elaborate than the village of Mustang usually affords, comes from the post office reading a letter. A cow puncher, leathery featured and with unkempt clothing, notices her, and when she walks leisurely away, he follows carefully after her. In a strip of woods he overtakes her and attempts to force his attentions upon her. She repels him, but he seizes her in his arms and presses a kiss to her lips just as Jesse Farson, another cowboy, comes on the scene. The lady explains that she has been insulted by the "greaser," and the latter is forced to beg the forgiveness of the lady. After the "greaser" slinks away, Farson lifts his hat and volunteers to escort the lady to her home. This is the beginning of the complications that follow. Jesse Farson is engaged to a winsome little western lass, but his meeting with the lady whom he has addressed as Miss, has changed ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Western | Short

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23 April 1910 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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All the dash and spirit of the ranch are in it
28 April 2015 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

A love story complication with Western trimmings. The arrival of a new woman at the ranch, the winning of the cowboy from his former sweetheart, and the attempt at revenge on the part of a discomfited suitor are features in the picture. All the dash and spirit of the ranch are in it, albeit the story is a bit trite. When the complications are all made straight and the little Western girl takes back her sweetheart, one feels relieved and is disposed to think how important a happy ending to a story of this sort is. The Essanay players are adepts at this kind of work, and in their hands the story acquires added interest as it proceeds. With the creditable acting goes good photography. - The Moving Picture World, May 7, 1910


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