Bonnie of the Hills (1913)

Bonnie, a wholesome girl of the western mountain country, becomes engaged to Ralph Stuart, a cowboy, after he promises her that he will stop drinking. John Trent, an Easterner, spending his... See full summary »

Director:

Lloyd Ingraham
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Cast

Cast overview:
Marguerite Clayton ... Bonnie
Fred Church ... Ralph Stuart
Lee Willard ... John Trent
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Storyline

Bonnie, a wholesome girl of the western mountain country, becomes engaged to Ralph Stuart, a cowboy, after he promises her that he will stop drinking. John Trent, an Easterner, spending his vacation in the little western town, falls over an embankment. Bonnie and Ralph see him fall and go to his assistance. Ralph notices that his sweetheart is very much concerned about the stranger's wounds, which infuriates him. With Bonnie's help, Trent manages to get back to the hotel. Jealousy drives Ralph to drink. He goes to Bonnie and upbraids her. She returns the ring and dismisses him. Almost insane from whiskey and jealousy, he attempts to kill Trent. Bonnie comes to Trent's assistance and he gets away on her horse. Ralph gives chase and brings Trent to earth in a very sensational manner. Bonnie, however, has followed the men and she pleads with Ralph to spare Trent, whom she has grown to love. Ralph, now sobered, grants her request, even though it is at the expense of his own happiness. Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Genres:

Short | Western

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

11 September 1913 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

Niles, California, USA

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Silent

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

The plot is not new, but it furnishes suspense
18 November 2017 | by deickemeyerSee all my reviews

There are a good many fine things in this drama, of the West in which two jealous men gun for each other and the girl has the third part working to help the man of her choice. These three characters are made real; they are not plot-ridden and each has natural failings and convincing virtues. They are human and this gives the picture a deeper interest than usual. The plot is not new, but it furnishes suspense. The photography is excellent. A good release. Marguerite Clayton has the girl's role with Lee Willard and Frederick Church as the men. - The Moving Picture World, September 27, 1913


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