With the marriage ceremony due to begin within the hour, Janet, mother of the bride, is getting worried. She feels that by now June should be putting the finishing touches to her bridal array instead of luxuriating in the bath. But June is approaching the event with great calm: after all, she suggests, this is "just another day". Gradually the bride's self possession is worn away until flying in the face of much superstitious advice, she feels she must phone the groom's bachelor flat to make certain all is well. It is much too early for him to have left, but there is no reply. Where can he be? June cries a little, suspecting that her attendants are delighted to have their worst fears realized, but George contributes his usual calm commonsense and order is restored. Thanks to father's timely intervention, June is perfectly composed once more, and happily assures him that the "old, new, borrowed, and blue" arrangements have been made.