When she overhears her employer, Banker Trent, tell that his son, Jack, has gone to Beverly Hills for the summer, Virginia Scott, the typist, is bitter with envy of the wealth and freedom that the young man enjoys. In her shabby room she is inspired with an idea to spend all her saving upon clothes, go to Beverly Hills, pose as a rich woman and win this most desirable young man for a husband. Her chum, Jane, agrees to go as her maid. Arrived at the fashionable hotel, Virginia and Jane take possession of a splendid suite of rooms. Jack Trent, having invited as his guest, his cousin Jim, has already arrived. Jim is a lover of the good things of life, but is poor and too indolent to make a manly struggle for them. Jack, wishing to be free from social restrictions, so as to sketch and paint, suggests to Jim that he take his name and pose as a millionaire. This Jim is glad to do, and so the men exchange identities. The story of Virginia's wealth, cleverly started by Jane, soon reaches ...
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