The Harvest of Sin (1913)

Jim Neal, proprietor of the Halfway Saloon, between Tucson and Gold Creek, is discovered selling liquor to the Indians by the minister. When Jim is asked to desist, he tells the minister ... See full summary »

Director:

Walter Edwards
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Cast

Cast overview:
Shorty Hamilton
Leona Hutton
Sherman Bainbridge Sherman Bainbridge
Clara Williams
William Clifford
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Storyline

Jim Neal, proprietor of the Halfway Saloon, between Tucson and Gold Creek, is discovered selling liquor to the Indians by the minister. When Jim is asked to desist, he tells the minister that he is running the place and he will please mind his own business. The minister pleads with him, telling him that the place is not a fit home for his little daughter. Mrs. Neal, realizing that which the minister says is true, takes the little girl and starts to visit her sister in a distant settlement. She is attacked by the Indians, crazed with firewater. Hiding the little girl in the bushes, she drives on alone, but is captured by the Indians and tied to a tree. In the meantime Jim has gotten into a fight at the saloon and is driven out. The minister finds the little girl and is returning to the settlement with her, when he is seen by Jim who, feeling that he is the cause of his trouble and feeling that he is kidnapping his child, fires at the minister, killing his horse. He is much surprised ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Genres:

Short | Drama

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

26 December 1913 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Kay-Bee Pictures See more »
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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Silent

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

There is action aplenty
17 February 2018 | by deickemeyerSee all my reviews

A spirited Western story, written by William H, Clifford. There is action aplenty in this reel and the story is acceptable throughout. The influence of the liquor sold by Jim to the Indians brings on some dramatic fighting scenes. One of the best Western releases recently shown. - The Moving Picture World, December 27, 1913


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