A jealous mother is envious of the affection shown toward her future daughter-in-law by her husband.

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Cast

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Flo - the Doctor's Office Nurse
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Arthur Bedford - the Doctor's Son
Julia Stuart ...
Mrs. Bedford - the Doctor's Wife
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Harry - Albert's Friend
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Storyline

Arthur Bedford, before starting on his hunting trip, proposed to Flo, a nurse employed by his father who is a physician. While they were talking, Arthur's father came into the room. Arthur was called to another part of the house, and Mrs. Bedford catches her husband talking with the nurse. She at once gets jealous. While hunting, Arthur is accidentally shot by his companion, Harry, who, rushing to a passing auto for assistance, discovers that it carries Arthur's father. He telephones to his home for his instruments. Mrs. Bedford answers, and not wishing to shock her, he makes excuses. Later he sends his nurse a note, which falls into the hands of Mrs. Bedford. These incidents drive her to desperation, and she tries to attack Flo, who manages to escape and hurries to where the wounded man lies. An operation is performed and then the young man is brought home. Everything is explained, and the film ends with Mrs. Bedford congratulating her son on his engagement. Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Genres:

Drama | Family | Short

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Release Date:

17 August 1911 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

If there are any improbabilities in the plot, they pass unnoticed
4 April 2016 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

This picture is very dramatic and intense. It is so convincingly acted that if there are any improbabilities in the plot, they pass unnoticed so long as the picture is on the screen. The great doctor's office nurse (Miss Lawrence) and the doctor's son (Mr. Johnson) have fallen in love. The doctor jokes with the nurse about it and seems delighted, but for some reason fails to tell his wife, the young man's mother. Without this defect the picture would have been perfect. His wife sees him joking with the nurse and becomes jealous. The aggravation of this jealousy to the point of madness by a train of circumstances, in which is the wounding of the son, is very commendably shown. The backgrounds of the story are particularly beautiful, being the leafy hedgeways of an old town, with also forest scenes, all of which are well photographed and have much pictorial quality. - The Moving Picture World, September 2, 1911


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