Gerald Griffen is a young inventor, and the triumph of his genius is an aeroplane. With the perfected model, he calls on a broker, Robert Gemp, to back him. Gemp flatly refuses to assist him in his enterprise. With saddened hopes, the young man leaves his office. He now bethinks himself of the banker, Scott. Into the banker's house he comes with his precious model. The family cluster about the young man with his model. Once more his aspirations are squashed, for the banker is of the broker's turn of mind. But the daughter has become interested, not only in the machine, but in the inventor also. Of course she has her way and in short order our genius goes forth with a check of substantial figures in his grasp, and a young girl's affection in his bosom. Shortly afterwards. Robert Gemp pays a visit to his friend Scott, but the real motive of his call is Scott's daughter. Now, Robert Gemp being a handsome fellow, he was not to be '"sneezed at," nor up to this moment had Miss Scott ...
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