Jim Noolan Jr.
Jim Nolan Sr.
|Harvey F. Thew||...||(scenario) (as Harvey Thew)|
|Julia Crawford Ivers||...||producer|
|James Van Trees||...||(as James C. Van Trees)|
In "A Kiss for Susie" she is the daughter of a bricklayer, and a very good bricklayer, too. The lad who loves her is a very rich lad, as all lads should be, but, alas are not. In order to win her, he poses as a hod-carrier, certainly un unromantic disguise for a wooer. His mother has social aspirations for him, with Newport as a base of action, but what cares he? He loves the bricklayer's daughter. Is it not simple? It is. Is simple, but sweet. Later Susie gets rich by means of a legacy, and the bricklayer's family moves into opulent quarters. Then you see sweet Susie "elegantly" gowned, but no happier. What are mere dollars to sweet Susie? The main situation in which Susie figures is one of finance. See that dollars mean unhappiness, she plans to induce her father to invest in the stock market and to let him believe that he has lost all. This scheme succeeds in bringing the picture to its ideal end, and Susie marries the lad who posed as the hod-carrier. - Picture Play Magazine 1917. Written by Pamela Short
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