Fibber tries to think of a good way to celebrate Prosperity Week. He’d rather give away his old things to an antique dealer, but Molly would rather celebrate the day by being prosperous. Will anybody other than him think his artifacts are actual art that’s worth big money?
Other schemes to get money back garantees on his common household products is planned. Will he actually be able to prove that he is a dissatisfied customer, and get his money back?
Fibber is about out of ideas to appear prosperous, but Molly points him at some chores including making the car look nicer. With Fibber’s enthusiastic responce, Molly wonders if she has created a monster.
If prosperity is so important, why doesn’t Fibber just go out and get a job? Is it considered a job if all you do is cut your hair to sell it? Is it going to be worth it to have a polished cue ball for a head?
Teeny visits, and gets a lesson on what prosperity means. Will she be impressed with the profits that McGee has made this week?