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Fellow Voyagers (1913)

Miss Marbury comes on deck and looks haughtily at Mrs. Cray, an attractive young widow, half suspecting that she has her steamer chair. When she finds that she is mistaken, she ties a large... See full summary »

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(scenario), | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Cast overview:
... Tom Blake
... Mrs. Gray - a Widow
... Little Helen Gray
... Little Dolores Gray
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Storyline

Miss Marbury comes on deck and looks haughtily at Mrs. Cray, an attractive young widow, half suspecting that she has her steamer chair. When she finds that she is mistaken, she ties a large red ribbon upon her own chair, which is situated between Mrs. Gray on her left and Mr. Martin, on her right. Miss Marbury is quite annoyed when little Dolores and Helen, Mrs. Gray's two playful children, come to settle a dispute over the ownership of a tennis ball. Tom Blake stops to greet Mrs. Gray and plays with the children, making them forget their animosity. A very good-looking young woman walks by and attracts Blake's attention. With Blake, the widow and her children start for a walk. The little girls stray away and go back to the chair. Finding Miss Marbury asleep, they playfully pelt her with the tennis ball. Rising in a storm of wrath the indignant young woman throws the ball into the ocean. Dolores and Helen, crying, run to their mother. Tom again comforts them and takes them both for a ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Genres:

Comedy | Short

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Release Date:

26 November 1913 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Released as a split reel along with the documentary Temples and Statues of Rome (1913). See more »

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User Reviews

A clever bit of polite comedy
22 January 2018 | by See all my reviews

A clever bit of polite comedy taken on a Pacific Ocean steamer and giving us a little sketch of characters and a pretty deck flirtation. There is laughter in it and it is a picture that will be liked. The script was written by Eliza G. Harral; the director was Maurice Costello, and it was "picturized" by Eugene Mullin. - The Moving Picture World, December 13, 1913


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