|Writers||J.V. Hurley (writer)
|Cast||Wally Van Courtenay Foote Louise Beaudet Zena Keefe Tom Powers|
|Plot||Seeing Cutey play the part of a maid of all work at a college play, Alys Trevor seeks an introduction to him and they soon become good friends. She takes him with her to present him to her mother, whom she finds talking to a stranger, Lord Goodbluff. Mama does not seem very pleased to meet Cutey. Later Cutey calls at the Trevor house to see Alys and meets Goodbluff there, who soon quarrels with him. Mrs. Trevor, entering in the midst of the dispute, requests Cutey to leave the house and apologizes to Goodbluff for the young man's behavior. Then she sends a note to Cutey, telling him that her daughter is no longer free to receive his calls. By a strange occurrence, Cutey's suspicions of Goodbluff are aroused and he determines to watch him. Noticing an advertisement in the paper for a maid of all work, inserted by Mrs. Trevor, he obtains the necessary disguise and applies for the position, which he gets. On two occasions he is able to interrupt Goodbluff just as he is on his knees proposing to Alys, who has recognized Cutev and is enjoying the joke immensely. Mrs. Trevor gives a ball, to which many guests are invited, including a Miss Whitehouse and her admirer. Cutey, who is watching in the conservatory from behind the portieres, sees Goodbluff steal a pearl necklace from Miss Whitehouse, who is sitting behind the palms with her beau, and then sees him hand the necklace to a confederate. Drawing a revolver from under his skirts, he holds up the two men and exposes the thief. The "maid of all work" receives the plaudits of all the guests and then takes off "her" wig, disclosing the fact that "she" is a man. Mrs. Trevor is at first inclined to be angry when she recognizes Cutev, but forgives him and offers no further objections to his attentions to Alys, who is overjoyed at having got rid of an objectionable suitor.... search for Cutey Plays Detective on IMDb|
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