Edna Graham is advised in a letter from her father, given her after the old ranchman's death, not to attempt to run the big "Double K," hut to secure a competent manager. Later, Edna is ... See full summary »
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Jack Reed
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Jane
Brinsley Shaw ...
William A. Russell
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Edna Graham is advised in a letter from her father, given her after the old ranchman's death, not to attempt to run the big "Double K," hut to secure a competent manager. Later, Edna is caused to regret not having followed her father's advice, as the men in her employ are surly and rude, and endeavor in every manner to make life miserable for her. Finally, she advertises for a foreman, and a few days later a young man, dressed in the height of fashion, makes his appearance, and states he is an applicant for the job. Jack Reed soon makes it clear to the boys that he means business, but the climax comes when Jack is forced to shoot Buck Bradley, the leader of the men, whereat the other boys plot to hang him. This is about to be consummated, but Edna comes on with the sheriff just in time, and the lynching is prevented. The two young people have loved each other from the first, and Jack finally promises to take the ranch and be proprietor for the rest of his life. Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Short | Western

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11 January 1912 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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The photographs are good. The action is brisk
31 July 2016 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

This is a good Western love story of an unmarried girl ranch owner. Her foreman was a ruffian and had the whole outfit under his thumb. A tenderfoot who didn't look like a softy, being Mr. Anderson, applied for the job and was refused. The foreman came up, and the tenderfoot gave him a lesson in polite manners. This pleased the girl and she then employed him. Of course there was trouble and of course the tenderfoot made good. Of course he won the girl which, after such a rattling good story left everybody satisfied. The photographs are good. The action is brisk. Everybody seemed to like the picture. - The Moving Picture World, January 27, 1912


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