This is a strong picture, a fine one. King Baggot and Jane Fearnley have the leads and they are most competently supported by a good cast. The characters, especially those of the politicians, are convincing and portray life. One especially strong situation is that where Mr. Baggot, as the alderman, is called to the office of the railroad president, there to meet that official and his attorney, and is confronted with an acquaintance of other and less pleasant days. The work of all is of the best; it is thrilling. There will be doubt in the minds of some, perhaps, as to how the district attorney and the police officers were able to secrete themselves in the office of the railroad president, but this seems to be the only weak point. The story will hold closely all the way through the two reels. Miss Fearnley, in the home scenes, was especially good. - The Moving Picture World, November 9, 1912
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