College of Communications
Robert W. Chambers

proprietary research for upcoming 
Miskatonic University Press 
copyright 2003 MUP / yankeeclassic.com
all rights reserved

. . .
. .
Title and Credits
. . .
The Hidden Children (1917)

USA 1917 B&W
Sound Mix: Silent
Produced by: Metro Pictures

Directed by
Oscar Apfel   (as Oscar C. Apfel)

Writing credits 
Oscar Apfel   scenario (as Oscar C. Apfel)
from the novel by Robert W. Chambers 

Cinematography by
Tony Gaudio  (as Antonio Gaudio)

Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Charles Stallings .... assistant director


The Hidden Children
Director: Oscar C. Apfel (Dir)
Release Date: 26 Mar 1917
Duration (in reels): 5
Print this page
Display Movie Summary

Cast: Harold Lockwood (Evan Loskiel)
May Allison (Lois de Contrecoeur)
Lillian West (Jeanne de Contrecoeur)
Henry Herbert (Mayaro)
George MacDaniel (Amochol)
Lester Cuneo (Lieut. Boyd)
A. B. Ellis (Calvert)
Lillian Hayward (Mrs. Rannock)
Howard Davies (General Sullivan)
Daniel Davies (Hiatowoc)
Clara Lucas (Marie Loskiel)
A. Allardt (Capt. Jean de Contrecoeur)
Charles Cummings (Guy Johnson)
Summary: To save her son Evan from the St. Regis Indians, a dying Marie Loskiel, gives her little boy to English officer Guy Johnson who, with the help of Mayaro, Chief of the Mohicans, raises the boy. Similarly, Lois Contrecoeur becomes a "hidden child" when her mother Jeanne, held captive by the Indians, sends her daughter to a colonist named Calvert in order to prevent the child's sacrifice. Each year, her mother sends Lois a little pair of moccasins, and when she reaches adulthood, the girl becomes determined to locate her mother. Learning that her mother is in the village of Catherines-town in Iroquois territory, Lois follows Morgan's riflemen on their mission into the territory, hoping that they will blaze a trail to her mother. On her journey, Lois meets Evan Loskiel, who has become the chief scout for the division. Evan falls in love with Lois and eventually wins her confidence. They reach Catherines-town just in time to witness the execution of the White Sorceress, Jeanne de Contrecoeur, for interpreting ill fortune. Evan and Mayaro intervene and rescue Jeanne, finally reuniting mother and daughter.
Production Company: Yorke Film Corp.
Brand Name: A Metro Wonderplay
Distribution Company: Metro Pictures Corp.
Director: Oscar C. Apfel (Dir)
Writer: Oscar C. Apfel (Scen)
Photography: Antonio Gaudio (Cam)
Source Text: Based on the novel The Hidden Children by Robert W. Chambers (New York, 1914).
Authors: Robert W. Chambers
Copyright Claimant Copyright Date Copyright Number
Yorke Film Corp. 28/3/1917 dd/mm/yyyy LP10469
Physical Properties: b&w:

Genre: Drama
Sub-Genre: Historical

Subjects (Major): Foundlings
Great Britain. Army
Iroquois Indians
Mothers and daughters
United States--History--Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775

Subjects (Minor): Colonies
Missing persons
Mohegan Indians
Officers (Military)
Scouts (Frontier)
Bibliographic Sources: Date Page
ETR 14 Apr 17 p. 1321.
Motog 21 Apr 17 p. 846.
MPN 14 Apr 17 p. 2365.
MPW 10 Mar 17 1594
MPW 24 Mar 17 p. 1854 (ad insert).
MPW 31 Mar 17 p. 2166.
MPW 14 Apr 17 p. 285.
NYDM 7 Apr 17 p. 27.
Variety 6 Apr 17 p. 25.
Wid's 5 Apr 17 p. 222.

Cast (in credits order)

Harold Lockwood .... Evan Loskiel
May Allison .... Lois de Contrecoeur
Lillian West .... Jeeanne de Contrrecoeur
Henry Hebert .... Mayaro (as Henry Herbert)
George A. McDaniel .... Amochol (as George MacDaniel)
Lester Cuneo .... Lieutenant Boyd
Albert Ellis .... Cavert (as A.B. Ellis)
Lillian Hayward .... Mrs. Rannock
Howard Davies .... General Sullivan
Daniel Davis .... Hiaowoc (as Daniel Davies)
Clara Lucas .... Marie Loskiel
Arthur Allardt .... Captain Jean de Contrecoeur (as A. Allardt)
Charles Cummings .... Guy Johnson

May Allison and Harold Lockwood

Lester Cuneo

Synopsis:   This picture, adapted from a Robert W. Chambers novel bearing the same title, involves an old Indian custom: alien children are "hidden" with a friendly tribe, and when they reach maturity, they are brought back to form new families amongst the old tribe. Euan Loskiel (Harold Lockwood) and Lois de Contrecoeur (May Allison ) are two such "hidden children." In the midst of trouble between the Mohicans, the Iroquois and the White Man, Euan and Lois fall in love. Lois wants to find her mother, and with Euan's protection, she does, in a dramatic climax that involves a fight between Euan and Amochol, an Indian chief (George MacDaniel). Beautiful location photography helped draw interest to this rather confusing story. ~ Janiss Garza, All Movie Guide


May Allison (1890-1989) was a major star of the silent screen who appeared in almost 60 films in her brief, 12-year film career. In 1926 she married the editor of Photoplay magazine, retired from films the next year, and after his death stepped into his shoes as editor. 


. . .
Fettered Woman (1917)
Country: USA
Color: Black and White
Sound Mix: Silent 
5 reels 
Status: LOST

Directed by
Tom Terriss

Written by Garfield Thompson
from the novel Anne's Bridge by Robert W. Chambers

Cinematography by
Joseph Shelderfer   (as Joseph Schelderfer)


The Fettered Woman
Director: Tom Terriss (Dir)
Release Date: 5 Nov 1917
Duration (in reels): 5
Print this page
Display Movie Summary

Cast: Alice Joyce (Angelina Allende)
Webster Campbell (James Deane)
Donald McBride (Jack Wolver)
Lionel Grey (Tobe)
Templer Saxe (Adolph Bink)
Summary: Dr. Allende has invested all of his own money as well as that of his daughter Angelina in the town of Anne's Bridge. When the town's factories fall idle, everything is lost and the doctor kills himself. Some unscrupulous real estate brokers attempt to steal the land from Angelina, and in the mix up, she is accused of shooting one of them and later is sentenced to a reformatory for three years. Upon her release, Angelina returns to Anne's Bridge where she is shunned as a jail bird. Driven by loneliness to advertise for summer boarders, Angelina receives only one response, from James Deane, a young New Yorker attracted by the trout streams on the Allende estate. Deane falls in love with Angelina and asks her to marry him, but she refuses because of her prison record, which she keeps a secret. Returning to New York, Deane learns the truth and proves that Angelina is innocent of the shooting charge. Then he returns to Anne's Bridge, and finds that he has removed the only barrier to their happiness.
Production Company: Vitagraph Co. of America; A Blue Ribbon Feature
Distribution Company: Greater Vitagraph (V-L-S-E)
Director: Tom Terriss (Dir)
Writer: Garfield Thompson (Scen)
Photography: Joseph Schelderfer (Cam)
Source Text: Based on the novel Anne's Bridge by Robert W. Chambers (New York, 1914).
Authors: Robert W. Chambers
Copyright Claimant Copyright Date Copyright Number
Vitagraph Co. of America 1/11/1917 dd/mm/yyyy LP11644
Physical Properties: b&w:

Genre: Drama

Subjects (Major): Bankruptcy
False arrests
Land rights

Subjects (Minor): Ex-convicts
Swindlers and swindling
Bibliographic Sources: Date Page
Motog 17 Nov 17 p. 1056.
MPN 17 Nov 17 p. 3485.
MPN 24 Nov 17 p. 3617.
MPW 7 Apr 17 p. 108, 157
NYDM 10 Nov 17 p. 18.
Variety 2 Nov 17 p. 48.
Wid's 8 Nov 17 p. 714.


Cast (in credits order)

Alice Joyce .... Angelina Allende
Webster Campbell .... James Deane
Donald MacBride .... Jack Wolver (as Donald McBride)
Lionel Grey .... Tobe
Templar Saxe .... Adolph Bink (as Templer Saxe)

Alice Joyce and Webster Campbell

.The Fettered Woman (1917) Vitagraph Co. of America. A Blue Ribbon Feature. Distributor: Greater Vitagraph (V.L.S.E., Inc) Director: Tom Terriss. Scenario: Garfield Thompson. Camera: Joseph Schelderfer. Cast: Alice Joyce, Webster Campbell, Donald McBride, Lionel Grey, Templer Saxe. Woman unjustly sent to prison by real estate swindlers is shunned by neighbors . 
Synopsis:   When her father goes broke and commits suicide, Angelina Allende (Alice Joyce ) is left with no money, only the old homestead and a lot of worthless land. Some real estate sharks, Jack Wolver (Donald McBride) and Adolph Bink (Templar Saxe ) try to swindle her out of what little she has, but when they take her to a restaurant, Bink attacks her. An argument springs up between the two men, and Bink is shot. They accuse Angelina of the shooting, however, and she is sent to a reformatory. When she gets out and returns home to the village, she is ostracized. In need of money, she advertises for boarders and a man from the city, James Deane (Webster Campbell ) responds.This comedy-drama was based on the novel Anne's Bridge) by Robert W. Chambers, a very popular author during the days of silent cinema. ~ Janiss Garza, All Movie Guide
Review from Variety, November 2, 1917
Angelina Allende Alice Joyce
James Deane Webster Campbell
Jack Wolver Donald McBride
Tobe Lionel Grey
Adolph Bink Templar Saxe

Vitagraph's Nov. 5 release under the Blue Ribbon Brand is "The Fettered Woman," from the pen of Robert W. Chambers, directed by Tom Terris. While the denoument [sic] is evident very early in its progression, the story is, nevertheless, an interesting one, and quite a departure from conventional lines. A once prosperous village has gone to decay and Angelina's father commits suicide, leaving her only 3,000 acres of unsaleable land and no cash. Reared in refinement, the girl's future is a serious problem to her. A couple of unscrupulous real estate sharks persuade her to come to New York under the pretext of selling her property to a syndicate. They endeavor to get her to sign away her land and one of them covets the girl. They take her to a public restaurant and one of the men attacks her. The other interferes, there is a quarrel between the men, and one is shot in the arm. They swear the girl did the shooting and she is sent to a reformatory for three years. Being a high strung girl and chafing over the injustice she suffers great anguish, but finally is released. On her return to the little village she is shunned as a jailbird and lives alone on the vast estate. She advertises for summer boarders and a young man from the city comes there for his vacation. From that point on, although there are a number of interesting events, the finish is apparent. Mr. Terris has done some excellent work in his direction and the selection of the locations are in keeping with the narrative. Alice Joyce as the unfortunate girl gives her usual intelligent interpretation of a rather difficult role and the remainder of the cast is all that could be desired. A program feature that is certain to please.

Review from the New York Dramatic Mirror, November 10, 1917

Five-Part Drama by Robert W. Chambers. Produced by Greater Vitagraph Under the Direction of Tom Terriss.

The Players.--Alice Joyce, Webster Campbell, Donald McBride, Lionel Grey, Templar Saxe.

Personality of Alice Joyce. Celebrity of the author--Robert W. Chambers. A charming love story played with a delicacy that renders sit appealing and convincing.

"The Fettered Woman," made into a photoplay from Robert W. Chambers' novel "Anne's Bridge," is, apart from the somewhat lurid villain element of its plot, a film offering a rare sweetness and charm.

The story is of Angelina Allende, who is left an orphan by the suicide of her father, a real-estate visionary who has beggared not only himself but his friends in a vain attempt to "boom" the deserted hamlet of Anne's Bridge. Receiving news of his death, Angelina returns home, where she is presently inveigled into a trip to New York by two men, one of whom wants the property and the other of whom wants Angelina. In a restaurant scene which follows, Bink, the elder of the conspirators, makes advances to Angelina, is repulsed and then is shot by Wolver his fellow conspirator. The police enter, Angelina is accused of the shooting, and she is sentenced at length to a three-years' term in a home for delinquent girls.

Emerging at the expiration of her sentence, she returns to Anne's Bridge. Here, in the lonely days that follow, she advertises for boarders and is at last rewarded by the appearance of James Deane. It is here that the love story begins; and it progresses until Angelina is cleared, through Deane's efforts, and, finally, is free to marry him.

There is a quality of lonely sweetness in the dark witchery of Alice Joyce's face which makes her performance of Angelina register so truly. Webster Campbell, as James Deane, is a wholesome young hero, while Donald McBride and Templar Saxe are abundantly sinister in their respective roles of greater and lesser villains.

Exhibitors should advertise the fact that the story is by Robert W. Chambers--indorsement [sic] which is sufficient in itself


Reviews from Moving Picture World, November 17, 1917

"The Fettered Woman"
Alice Joyce Excellent in Five-Part Vitagraph Blue Ribbon Feature Made from Mildly Interesting Story by Robert W. Chambers.
Reviewed by Edward Weitzel.

THERE was a time when a story by Robert W. Chambers meant vigorous situations and careful workmanship. Of late years quantity and not quality has been his motto. "The Fettered Woman" is not one of his best works, although, contrary to custom, it does not deal with the unhampered mortals that spend their time in the pursuit of pleasures as it is understood in certain artistic circles of New York. The five-part Vitagraph Blue Ribbon Feature version of the story, starring Alice Joyce, starts off in real melodramatic fashion. Angeline Allende, the heroine, has been raised in a little town known as Anne's Bridge. After the death of her father she finds herself the owner of a dilapidated old house and several thousand acres of worthless land. She falls into the hands of a pair of real estate swindlers and is induced to go to New York to dispose of her property. Both men try to make love to her, and plot her ruin. They quarrel over her and Angelina is falsely accused of shooting one of the men. She is convicted on the flimsiest kind of evidence and sent to a reformatory for three years.

After serving her term she goes back home, but the neighbors are ready to believe the worst of her and give her the cold shoulder. Forced to earn her living in some way, she advertises for summer boarders. A nice looking young chap from the city comes to Anne's Bridge, in answer to the "ad," and promptly falls in love with the girl. When he learns her story he takes the next train back to New York, hunts up the swindlers, gets the truth from them without any trouble, and goes back to Anne's Bridge with the proof of Angelina's innocence. Wedding bells finish. There is very little suspense in the story, and the director was obliged to put in a lot of local color, helped out by a white Polly and a handsome shepherd dog. But there is one thing he refrained from using that does him credit: Angelina is living all alone when she decides to take boarders. The city chap is the only one she has, but no reference is made to the remarks of the neighbors on the subject. One resolute old gossip to start things and the melodramatic punch that would follow is not difficult to imagine. But the neighbors mind their own business, and Angelina and her lover are not molested.

Alice Joyce contrives to put a great deal of quiet charm into the character of the heroine. Webster Campbell is also well adapted to the role of the city chap, and the spectator is honestly glad when the romance turns out happily for the two. Donald McBride, Lionel Gray and Templar Saxe impress favorably in their allotments, and director Tom Terriss has worked in quite a bit of picturesque scenery during the action of the story.

THE FETTERED WOMAN (Five Parts--Nov. 5.)--The cast: Angelina Allende (Alice Joyce); James Deane (Webster Campbell); Jack Wolver (Donald McBride); Tobe (Lionel Grey); Adolph Bink (Templar Saxe). Directed by Tom Terriss.

Anne's Bridge, a one-time prosperous village and its unused chemical factories, represent the former fortune of Angelina Allende's father. He and his daughter still live in the old estate which comprises 3,000 acres of land, on which he is trying to borrow money, as he has only $600 left in the bank and his daughter is in college. An unscrupulous real estate broker refuses the loan, but suggests that if he could have Angelina the loan might be forthcoming. Ordered from the house, the agent points to a rife and suggests that the old man would be doing the community and his child a favor if he used the weapon on himself. An hour later Anne's Bridge is shocked by the suicide of Allende.

The real estate broker seeks to force his attention on Angelina, on her return from college, but she loathes him. He induces her to go to New York on a pretense that a syndicate is prepared to buy her acres. His plan is to get her to sign away all title and thus get her in his power. With another man, and a woman posing as his wife, they take Angelina to a cafe when he attacks her in a private dining room The other man intereferes and is shot. By perjured testimony they escape and Angelina is sent to a Samaritan home for three years.

Returning to Anne's Bridge she is shunned as a jail bird by the older people and feared by the children, whom she loves. She advertises for summer boarders, but gets only one, a young New Yorker attracted by the trout streams on the Allende estate. He falls in love with Angelina and asks her to marry him, but she refuses on account of her prison record, which she keeps a secret. She loves him, nevertheless. He returns to New York and learns the truth. Then he returns to Anne's Bridge and finds he has removed the only barrier to their happiness.

Review from Photoplay, February 1918

Here is Alice Joyce in an awkward utilization of Robert Chambers' book "Anne's Bridge," with all the Chambersesque cleverness successfully extracted. As it stands pictorially, it is a semi-sordid tale of a girl wrongfully sent to prison, and then shunned by her neighbors, living out her life alone on her vast tract of worthless land.

. . .
Who Goes There? (1917)

USA 1917 B&W
Sound Mix: Silent
Produced by: Vitagraph Company of America
Distributed by: Greater Vitagraph (V-L-S-E, Inc.)

Directed by: William P.S. Earle

Written by: A. Van Buren Powell
from the novel by Robert W. Chambers 

Cinematography by: John W. Brown

Billy Bletcher .... assistant director

Albert E. Smith .... presenter



Who Goes There!
Director: William P. S. Earle (Dir)
Release Date: 26 Nov 1917
Duration (in reels): 5
Print this page
Display Movie Summary

Cast: Harry T. Morey (Kervyn Guild)
Corinne Griffith (Karen Girard)
Arthur Donaldson (Gen. Von Reiter)
Mary Maurice (Peasant woman)
Anne Brody
Stanley Dunn
Summary: During World War I, Kervyn Guild, an American citizen who was born in Belgium, is captured with other Belgian refugees by the Germans. Brought before the commanding officer, General Von Reiter, Guild is offered his own freedom as well as that of the other refugees if he goes to London and returns with the officer's daughter, Karen Girard, who actually is his mistress. In the hope of saving lives, Guild consents and is sent to London where he locates Karen. Guild's suspicions are aroused when he notices that they are being protected by the German agents and hunted by the British. His instincts prove correct when he learns that Karen is carrying dispatches to the general. On their journey back, Karen falls in love with Guild and agrees to join the Belgian cause. Before they can escape, the general arrives and demands both Karen and the papers. Guild duels to defend both and fatally wounds the general. In a breach of military ethics, the dying general then gives the lovers his blessings, and grants them a pass to go through the German lines.
Production Company: Vitagraph Co. of America; A Blue Ribbon Feature
Distribution Company: Greater Vitagraph (V-L-S-E)
Director: William P. S. Earle (Dir)
Producer: Albert E. Smith (Pres)
Writer: A. Van Buren Powell (Scen)
Photography: Jack Brown (Cam)
Source Text: Based on the novel Who Goes There by Robert W. Chambers (New York, 1915).
Authors: Robert W. Chambers
Copyright Claimant Copyright Date Copyright Number
Vitagraph Co. of America 19/11/1917 dd/mm/yyyy LP11729
Physical Properties: b&w:

Genre: Drama
Sub-Genre: World War I

Subjects (Major): Belgium
Secret documents
Germany. Army
London (England)
Officers (Military)
World War I

Subjects (Minor): Duels
Foreign agents
Great Britain. Intelligence Service
War refugees
Note: The film was also called Who Goes There and Who Goes There? in some sources. Some reviews call the character played by Harry T. Morey Kevin Guild.
Bibliographic Sources: Date Page
ETR 24 Nov 17 p. 1951.
Motog 8 Dec 17 p. 1210.
MPN 8 Dec 17 p. 4044.
MPW 14 Apr 17 p. 282.
NYDM 1 Dec 17 p. 18.
Variety 23 Nov 17 p. 44.
Wid's 6 Dec 17 p. 779-80.

Cast (in credits order)

Harry T. Morey .... Kervyn Guild
Corinne Griffith .... Karen Girard
Arthur Donaldson .... General Von Reiter
Mary Maurice .... Peasant Woman
Ann Brody
Stanley Dunn

rest of cast listed alphabetically

Billy Bletcher
Erich von Stroheim

Corinne Griffith and Harry T. Morey

Erich von Stroheim and Mary Maurice

Synopsis:  At the beginning of World War I, when the Germans invade Belgium, Kervyn Guild, an American of Belgian descent, is captured with a group of refugees. He is threatened with execution, but the commander, General Von Reiter (Arthur Donaldson), offers to let him and the refugees go free if he goes to London and fetches his fiancée, a Swiss girl named Karen Girard (Corinne Griffith ). For the sake of the others, he agrees. But when he finds the girl and brings her across the channel, he realizes that she has some coded documents. Before reaching their destination, not only has Guild decoded the messages and handed them over to the British, he has also convinced Karen that she does not really want to align herself with the Germans. In an attempt to protect the girl, Guild gets into a duel with Von Reiter and stabs him. The dying General forgives him and gives him and Karen safe passage to Antwerp. This picture was based on a story by Robert W. Chambers, a very popular author of the day. ~ Janiss Garza, All Movie Guide

Arthur Donaldson

A light opera baritone from Sweden, Arthur Donaldson originated the role of The Prince of Pilsen in 1903. In films almost from the beginning, 1908 to be exact, Donaldson joined the New Jersey-based Kalem Company on their famous expeditions to Ireland in 1910 and 1911. Known as the O'Kalems, the company produced scores of one- and two-reelers on the Emerald Isle, including two dramas based on local playwright Dion Boucicault, The Colleen Bawn (1911) and Arrah-na-Pogue (1911). Leaving Kalem in 1914, Donaldson went on to become on of the best regarded character actors of the World War I era, appearing as: nefarious German General Von Blahm in Vitagraph's For France (1917); as the equally contemptible Friedrich Von Emden kidnapping Lois Meredith in a submarine in Over the Top; and as Cap'n Abe a mousy storekeeper turned ferocious pirate leader in The Captain's Captain (1919). Donaldson returned to the stage with more frequency in the 1920s, but kept up a steady stream of film appearances as well, if mainly in programmers. His final role of any importance was as George III in D.W. Griffith's epic America (1924). The following year, Donaldson produced and directed Retribution an experimental sound film intended for a Swedish-speaking audience. Ironically, sound ultimately put an end to Donaldson's screen career. He returned to the stage permanently in 1927, making his Broadway directorial debut in 1934 with The Green Stick. ~ Hans J. Wollstein, All Movie Guide

Corinne Griffith

The Orchid Lady of the silent screen, Corinne Griffith (born Griffin) became a star with First National in the 1920s, her films more noted for their protagonist's much lauded beauty than any dramatic claims. Her later court testimony to the contrary, the former dancer had made her screen debut with Vitagraph as far back as 1915, when she was considered a replacement for the defecting Anita Stewart . Top stardom, however, eluded her until signing with First National in 1924. Tagged The Orchid Lady of the Screen, Griffith played a series of beautiful yet suffering women in dramas whose focal points became the star's ever-changing wardrobe. She made up for a lack of thespian talent by sheer beauty, however, much like the later Billie Dove and Hedy Lamarr . As a personality rather than an actress, Griffith was ill-equipped to tackle talkies, and is considered one of the more notorious casualties of sound.
     The studio did everything they could for her, however, and the expensively mounted The Divine Lady (1929), a silent with talkie sequences, for which she earned an Academy Award nomination for playing Lady Hamilton, was vastly popular and so was Saturday's Children (1939), from Maxwell Anderson 's stage hit. Griffith's voice, unfortunately, was not distinct and she retired in 1932, after a notorious string of flops. A wealthy woman due to shrewd real-estate investments, the outspoken, politically conservative Griffith proved a fine author, whose childhood memoirs were turned into Papa's Delicate Condition, a pleasantly nostalgic family comedy that featured the Academy Award-winning song "Call Me Irresponsible."
     Despite her literary triumphs, Griffith remained a controversial figure and never more so than during the divorce proceedings from one of her four husbands. On the witness stand, Griffith issued the startling claim that she wasn't the real Corinne Griffith at all, but her much -- MUCH! -- younger sister and stand-in, the original silent star having died years before. A parade of former coworkers, including actress Lois Wilson, then took the stand, all testifying that the plaintiff was unmistakably the one and only Corinne Griffith.
     Earning a bit of renewed notoriety when her memoirs were sold to Paramount, Griffith herself returned to the screen briefly in 1957, when she accepted a supporting role in something called Stars in the Back Yard, a cheap Hugo Haas production about former film actors making their own home movie. Retitled Paradise Alley, the film was finally released to stony silence in 1961.
~ Hans J. Wollstein, All Movie Guide


. . .
 Copyright © 1998, 2002, 2003Miskatonic University Press / yankeeclassic.com, all rights reserved .image restoration by