Lucy, the handsome and impetuous daughter of a ranchman in Arizona, is much admired and there is much jealousy between Bob Skilly, one of her father's cowboys, and John Mason, a neighboring... See full summary »

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Cast

Credited cast:
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The Girl from Arizona
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Charles Penn
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Storyline

Lucy, the handsome and impetuous daughter of a ranchman in Arizona, is much admired and there is much jealousy between Bob Skilly, one of her father's cowboys, and John Mason, a neighboring ranchman. Lucy however tells Bob she wants none of him and he goes away swearing vengeance. Lucy then mounts her broncho and accompanied by her faithful Indian maid, meets John and they plight their troth in the shade of the big redwood trees. In the meantime Bob has killed an Indian and disguised himself as a redskin, and the rest of the tribe suspecting John of the deed, take him captive after he has left Lucy and lead him back to their camp a prisoner. In the meantime Lucy has discovered John's horse wandering without its master and the body of the dead Indian. While her faithful servant goes for help she follows the tracks and arrives just at the moment when the Indians have tied John to a post and are dancing a war dance preparatory to killing him. Taking in the situation at a glance and ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Genres:

Short | Western

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Release Date:

16 May 1910 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

La fille d'Arizona  »

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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

First of Pathé's made-in-New Jersey (in this case, Bound Brook) westerns, which became known for their unrealistic locations. Pathé eventually began looking for more authentic West Coast locations. See more »

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User Reviews

Pathe's American company have scored a headliner in their first picture
31 May 2015 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

A thrilling story of Arizona life, with considerable love, a good many Indians, some cowboys and a man about to be burned at the stake when he is rescued The most thrilling scene, and one of the most thrilling ever put into a motion picture, is the illustration of a fall down a steep cliff. It is so natural that one holds one's breath, quite as one would to see an actual fall of that sort. The entire picture is alive with human interest, and the audience is ready to applaud the girl whose bravery saves her lover from death by alarming the cowboys who go to his rescue. The pictorial features are of the same high quality that are characteristic of the Pathes' mechanical department. It is unnecessary to say more, except that Pathe's American company of producers have scored a headliner in their first picture. - The Moving Picture World, May 28, 1910


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