starring Norma Talmadge
April 21, 1916

Roy Somerville has turned out a rather interesting story that will hold the interest of the majority of audiences as produced by the Triangle-Fine Arts Company. It is a five-reel feature and was produced under the direction of C.M. & S.A. Franklin with Norma Talmadge as the star. Cora (Norma Talmadge) is wedded to Arthur Vincent (Eugene Pallette), and there are two children. Vincent is the son of the president of a bank and is devoting the greater part of his time to Jane Courtenay, a cabaret dancer, who is willing to have him devote his time to her as long as he is a good provider. The wife, who has been sadly neglected, turns to her sister, who is wedded to Fred Brown, a young detective. His brother, Charles, who works in the elder Vincent's bank as cashier, lives with them. He was Cora's first love and has never quite recovered from the fact that she jilted him to wed Vincent because of his money. The cabaert dancer makes several demands on young Vincent, who tries to borrow money from his father to meet them; failing to receive the loan, he agrees to aid several friends of the cabaret charmer to rob his father's bank. Afer the robbery, Charles Brown is accused of the crime and arrested. But the robbers are discovered in their hiding place, and in escaping, all but one is killed. Cora is left a widow, and the natural supposition is that she and Charles were happily married afterward. Just where the title comes in is hard to say, but the picture, while not one of the best that has been produced at the Fine Arts, is one that will get by because it will particularly appeal to women.

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