|Plot||The business man was thoroughly disgusted with his son, for the boy was a failure at college and did not show any signs of ever amounting to anything. The last straw was when he announced his engagement to a fair co-ed. The father was a kindly man, however, and determined to give the youth a last chance. He presented him with a row of houses in a subdivision of a Western city, telling him that upon his success in disposing of the property would depend whether or not he was disinherited. It must be admitted that the father was handing his son a lemon, for "Beautiful Bismark," as the suburb was named, had been a drag on the market. For a while the son was in despair, but one day his chance came. A caller refused to get excited over the cottages, but gave it as his opinion that "Beautiful Bismark" was an excellent oil property. A good business man would have recognized that there was something wrong with the enthusiast, and arranged for his prompt return to the asylum from which he had escaped. The young college man, however, took the ravings of the other seriously, and improved the property with the last of his money. That is why in Beautiful Bismark today there are rows of cottages with oil wells in the front yards. The young man made good, much to everyone's surprise, was not disinherited, and married the woman he loved. And the father never knew that the son was simply lucky and went through life believing he was a remarkable business man.... see Beautiful Bismark on IMDb|
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