Jack and Jim are rejected by their sweethearts, Kitty and Molly. The girls are really in love with the young men, but want to have a little fun at their expense, and to further this idea, ... See full summary »

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Cast

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Jim
Pat Hartigan ...
Jack (as P.C. Hartigan)
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Kitty
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Molly
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Storyline

Jack and Jim are rejected by their sweethearts, Kitty and Molly. The girls are really in love with the young men, but want to have a little fun at their expense, and to further this idea, plan a joke on their sweethearts. As they need aid in carrying out their scheme, they take two of the boys on the ranch into their confidence. Making the two young men up to look like girls, both Kitty and Molly send identical notes to Jim and Jack, asking them to meet them at their usual trysting place. Then riding off with the two disguised young cowboys, they have them sit at the foot of a tree, practically hidden from view by the low limbs of the tree. Then the girls take up a position in the upper branches of the same tree. As Jim and Jack approach, they see the back of the head and hats of what they think are the two girls, but they are soon undeceived, and they stride away, with the hearty laughter of the girls ringing in their ears. "Turn about is fair play," and Jack and Jim swear to get ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Comedy | Short

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18 December 1911 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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The thread on which the scenes are strung is unusually slight
8 June 2016 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

A practical joke picture, which gives one the feeling that the story is not clear until it dawns on him that the thread on which the scenes are strung is unusually slight. Two girls and two cowboys have the chief parts; two pairs of sweethearts. First the girls fool the boys by getting two of the ranch help to put on women's wigs and sit so that only their heads can be seen. The boys are "taken in" for a moment. It would have been funnier if the girls had used dummies. To get even the boys dress the two hired men up as Indians and give the girls a scare. There are one or two good scenes, pictorially, in the picture. - The Moving Picture World, December 30, 1911


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