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Her Atonement (1913)

Oceola, an Indian maiden, has been annoyed by the attentions of Black Hawk, a renegade, who makes his home with the tribe. One day Black Hawk forces her to listen to his drunken wooing, but... See full summary »

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Cast

Cast overview:
Carl von Schiller ...
Tom Hopkins - a Cowboy
Dolly Larkin ...
Occola - an Indian Maiden
...
Rose's Father
Nellie Hopkins ...
Rose - Tom's Sweetheart
Joseph Holland ...
Black Hawk - a Renegade
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Storyline

Oceola, an Indian maiden, has been annoyed by the attentions of Black Hawk, a renegade, who makes his home with the tribe. One day Black Hawk forces her to listen to his drunken wooing, but is stopped by Tom Hopkins, a cowboy, who hears her cry and goes to her assistance. Tom beats the renegade and receives the Indian girl's heartfelt thanks. Tom's manly bearing and good looks have made an impression upon the little Indian maid, and she sets to work upon an elaborate tobacco pouch which she intends to give him as a present. One day, the bag being complete, she goes to present it, but is followed by Black Hawk. Oceola finds him talking to Rose, his employer's daughter, to whom he is engaged. The Indian girl presents her offering. Tom, who has no idea of the furor he has started in the Indian girl's heart, is rather surprised, but accepts the gift carelessly, and when Rose expresses her admiration for it, does not hesitate to give it to her. The two then depart, leaving Oceola ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Drama | Short

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Release Date:

30 June 1913 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

For those who are not critical as to details
22 September 2017 | by See all my reviews

A melodramatic picture by Wilbert Melville that will be popular with many spectators, especially in the gallery. It is a story of the West, clearly told and acceptably produced for those who are not critical as to details. The heroine (Nellie Hopkins), hero (Carl Von Schiller) and villain (Joseph Holland) are what is demanded in such offerings and will please. Dollie Larkin plays the Indian girl, a tragic-heroic part. It is clearly photographed. - The Moving Picture World, July 12, 1913


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