Doraldina (champion hula dancer); scenes filmed at Cypress Point in Pebble Beach.
A fantasy short subject about a young composer whose music coaxes a dryad (a spiritual nymph who is the soul of a tree) out of the tree she dwells in. He is immediately smitten, but she offers him a difficult choice. If he wishes to stay with her he must throw himself into the sea so his immortal soul can be released.
Documentary about California's fruit-growing industry made by George E. Stone; Scenes filmed at the Carmel Mission, Carmel River, elsewhere in the Carmel area and at Point Lobos; the film was done against a historical background, including the arrival of Father Junipero Serra who brought with him fruit trees from Spain; Monterey fishermen were used for the roles of soldiers and priests, and real soldiers from the Presidio of Monterey played the Indians.
Wanda Hawley; directed by Donald Crisp; Realart Pictures; comedy about a rich, flighty young woman whose latest cause is radical feminism: exterior scenes filmed in Carmel.
Mary Pickford and Fred Thomson; scenes filmed at Point Lobos.
Roy Stewart and Pauline Frederick; scenes filmed at Point Lobos.
Bert Lytell, Gibson Gowland and Leatrice Joy; directed by Jack Dillon; Metro; drama about a cynical attorney whose faith in mankind is restored; two endings were filmed -- one in which the hero dies, in line with the novel, "The Right of Way," by Sir Gilbert Parker, and the other a "happy ending," theater operators were allowed by Metro to show either ending -- or both at different showings; forest scenes filmed near Monterey.
Two schoolteachers, married for love, are parted by the husband's obsessive desire for wealth and social position.
Kathryn McDonald, Nigel Barrie, Leota Lorraine and William V. Mong; scenes filmed at the old Hotel Del Monte, now the Naval Postgraduate School.
A romantic drama based on Henry Kitchell Webster's novel, "A King of Khaki;" scenes filmed at the Pebble Beach golf course (turned into a village street in the semitropics) Carmel Beach and elsewhere on the Peninsula; Lockwood, a silent screen lover and early version of Rudolph Valentino, spent about three weeks here for the filming in June 1918; Lockwood died later that year; this was Lockwood's last film.