Chorus girl Blondie Marsh has many "stage-door Johnnies" eager to wine and dine her, but she is only interested in struggling songwriter Jimmy Stafford, who lives in the same boarding house. Jimmy gets a small cash advance and they are getting reading to go out and celebrate when Blondie, having trouble hooking up her evening dress, steps out in the hall and is helped by Marjorie Dodd, a jobless chorus girl who has taken up house cleaning. Mrs. Simmons, boarding house owner comes by and fires Marjorie for neglecting her duties. Blondie promises to help get Marjorie a job and she joins Blondie and Jimmy on their celebration. Wealthy-and-bored club man Jeff Gilbert is desperately trying to find something to do for the evening and his butler suggests taking in the show in which Blondie is working. While dressing, Jeff is informed that his estranged wife is returning from Paris agreeable to a divorce for a big cash settlement. The price is too high and Jeff decides to fight it. Jeff ...
Les Adams <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Peeking through a keyhole at society's racy revelers in gay parties - love intrigues and Reno endings.
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Did You Know?
The American Film Institute Catalog of Feature Films 1931-1940 gives the wrong role identifications to both leading ladies: Sue Carol plays "Sue aka Susie Marsh," not "Marjorie Dodd," and Cecilia Parker plays "Marjorie Dodd," not "Blondie Marsh." See more