~1001-14: Blanche Sweet & Neil Hamilton~
~Plot Synopsis~
At Deauville, an informal conference of diplomatic powers is attended by: Julian Weymouth (Neil
Hamilton) and his brother Sir Henry (Earle Williams), of the British Diplomatic Service; Count Orloff
(Arthur Edmund Carewe), a young Russian royalist; the Marquise de Zares (Julia Swayne Gordon)
and her daughter, Dora (Blanche Sweet); and Countess Zicka (Arlette Marchal), who sells political
secrets to Baron Ballin (Gustav von Seyffertitz), reputedly an agent of the Bolshevik Government.
Count Orloff, believing that Dora has been responsible for his arrest in Russia, hastens to warn his
friends at the British Embassy, unaware that Julian and Dora, who have just been married, are
leaving for London with a treaty from the Chinese delegation. Julian's trust in Dora is shattered
when the document is stolen. Julian and Sir Henry make a desperate effort to regain the lost treaty,
addressed in Dora's handwriting to Ballin. With the aid of Robert Lowry (Matt Moore), an American,
Zicka is tricked into admitting her guilt. Julian and Dora renew their vows of love.   

Plot Synopsis from allmovie.com
Directed by: Marshall Neilan   

Written by: Benjamin Glazer

Based on the play Diplomacy by Victorien Sardou (New York, 1 Apr 1878).

Blanche Sweet ...  Dora de Zares
Neil Hamilton ...  Julian Weymouth
Arlette Marchal ...  Countess Zicka
Matt Moore ...  Robert Lowry
Gustav von Seyffertitz ...  Baron Ballin
Earle Williams ...  Sir Henry Weymouth
Arthur Edmund Carewe ...  Count Orloff
Julia Swayne Gordon ...  Marquise de Zares
David Mir ...  Reggie Cowan
Charles A. Post ...  Baron's Secretary
Mario Carillo ...  John Stramir
Sôjin ...  Chinese Diplomat
Edgar Norton ...  Servant
Linda Landi ...  Servant
Albert Schaefer ...  Fat kid
~Remaining Credits~

Produced by: Famous Players-Lasky

Released by: Paramount Pictures

David Kesson ... Cinematographer
Donald Biddle Keyes ... Cinematographer
Jesse L. Lasky ... Presenter
Adolph Zukor ...  Presenter

Length ... 7 Reels
Released: September 20, 1926