In this comedy we are introduced to the impulsive hearted Frenchman. For him to see a pretty woman is to love her, heedless of the disaster his attendant persistence may incur, as it is that when Mons. Borni espies the fair unknown he is anxious to become her abject slave. She, however, resents his independence and in his delection he writes to his dear friend, Mons. Renay, the following: "My dear Renay, I love, I worship a lady I do not know. From no one can I find out who she is. I have just seen her. I must know her and make her my wife. What shall I do? My dear friend. I crave your help. Gaston Borni." Mons. Renay hies to his dear friend's assistance and the first sight they get of the fair lady is as she speeds through the park in her auto. She is alone, and they engage a small runabout to follow her. Borni, of course, paying for it. As there is but one front seat, Renay takes this, while the lovestruck Borni is forced to occupy the footman's chair, but what cares he, so long as ...
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