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A bit of life caught up out of some rural county seat when court is in session

Author: deickemeyer from Chicago
12 November 2016

Yale Benner and Walter Edwin give us, in this picture, two astute and not very scrupulous attorneys with offices adjoining and a door between. Each obtains one side of a certain small case. Their clients never notice this door between; but while the case is on trial, they notice with much satisfaction, the bitter hostility of their attorneys. The fun of this cleverly conceived and well-made comedy comes largely from the fact that we, the spectators, do notice the door between the two offices, we also see the trial and also see how the lawyers behave when their clients are not present. It is first-class entertainment and seems, in its very interesting settings, a bit of life caught up out of some rural county seat when court is in session. The case is Rufus Hanks, a farmer (Wm. West), vs. Cyril Brown (Robert Brower), whose automobile has caused an upset. Charles Ogle is judge and Bigelow Cooper is the clerk of the court. - The Moving Picture World, May 18, 1912

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