Claude gives Yune a small amount of money to spend on her own and walk around the Gallery a little more freely. Yune does not know what to do with this new freedom. Oscar explains that in Japan they think more collectively. So Claude tasks Yune with polishing the lamps and candle stands in the shop and sit at the front desk. Just when Oscar is about to leave for the day, he comments about how a certain type of lamp will eventually fall out of use due to electricity and such. Yune, feeling somewhat useless, thinks that she is like the lamp.
Yune tries to be friendly with customers, but they don't seem to want to talk to her. Claude explains that you should be suspicious of people who are too friendly. Yune has a hard time accepting this, thinking that you should value your customers and treat all of them equally and with care. Claude says there is no customer worth more than Yune. Later a boy even younger than Yune wearing rags comes into the shop. He steals a candle stand and runs off. Yune tries chasing him, but ends up getting lost in the Gallery. She tries asking for help but no one wants to speak with her.
Eventually Claude finds Yune and leads her back to the shop. Yune tries apologizing for letting the boy run away with the candle stand. Claude says that there is no object in the store that is worth more than Yune's safety. He also explains that even though Yune followed his advice about strangers, the only reason people don't want to talk to you is because they don't know you. People that get to know you will know how precious you are and be your friends.
At dinner, Oscar lights an old lamp and says that Yune is like the lamp. When Yune came to Paris she lit up the store with warm light. He then proceeds to go out to dinner with a mistress.
At the end of the episode we see the homeless boy again. He trades in the candle stick for some change. He buys some bread and is seen eating it at night in an alley where he has a small bed of straw and hay.