Cookie Monster drinks both of Kermit's glasses of milk, which he was going to use to explain "more" and "less". When Kermit insults Cookie Monster, several of Cookie Monster's monster pals gang up on Kermit, prompting him to point out that now there are more monsters and less frogs. Some of the monsters besides Cookie were Beautiful Day Monster, Snerk, and an unnamed Splurge-like monster.
Kermit tries to present a lecture about the letter B, but Cookie Monster eats the bottom of the B and turns it into an R. When Kermit tries to talk about the R, Cookie Monster snacks some more, and makes it a P. As Kermit tries to go on, Cookie continues to eat away at the letter, turning it into an F, then an I, and finally nothing at all. When Kermit chides Cookie Monster for ruining his lesson, Cookie gives him a kiss, then exits.
Kermit wants to talk about happy, sad, and angry. He becomes angry when Cookie Monster eats his styrofoam faces, Cookie Monster becomes sad when Kermit threatens to tell his mother, and Kermit is happy because he was able to do the demonstration without the faces.
Kermit and Cookie Monster demonstrate the idea of "some, more and most" using three piles of cookies, each one bigger than the one before. Cookie Monster gets his choice of the piles, but he doesn't want "some," "more," or even "most." He wants them all!
Kermit tests Cookie Monster with his new monster testing device. He wants to see if Cookie Monster can figure out how to get the cookie out of the machine. Cookie Monster proceeds to crush the cookie in the contraption into crumbs and pour water on them. But he's delighted with the results -- cookie soup.
Kermit trains Cookie Monster as a weather person. Kermit had a map of the United States and weather symbols and explained what each symbol meant to Cookie Monster. Kermit tells Cookie Monster to place them on the right spot on the weather map. After completing the weather map, Cookie decides to produce sounds of the weather. He pours the contents of a watering can for rain, for wind, blew a few blows of air for wind. Kermit asks what sound sunshine makes, Cookie Monster devours the sun symbol.
Cookie Monster encounters a green napkin. Every time he squeezes the napkin, a new number appears, allowing Cookie to count up to 20. This creeps him out, but what's even more creepy is when Kermit shows up inside the napkin at the end of the bit -- he's also green, after all.
Kermit instructs Cookie Monster to recite a poem, and reminds him that he promised not to do a poem about cookies. Cookie Monster decides to recite a poem about galoshes instead, but despite his best efforts, the poem ends with a line about cookies.
Kermit explains to the viewers that he put something in a box, and whoever guessed what was in the box could keep what is in the box. Cookie Monster comes along and guesses it's a cookie, but it's not. After three guesses, Kermit tells Cookie Monster that there's an orange in the box. At the end, Cookie Monster ends up getting a cookie anyway.
Kermit describes a black rotary dial telephone that is skinny in the middle,has a round base, and a big circle with a lot of little circles, and has cords at the back. Meanwhile Cookie Monster describes the same telephone and adds that it is delicious.
Kermit describes the beginning, middle and end using a cookbook with assistance from Cookie Monster. (YouTube)
Kermit Demonstrates the Number 5
Kermit tests two blindfolded monsters and asks them which number they're feeling. Herry Monster is the first to guess what the number is, and minus his blindfold describes how he figured out the number was a 5 and in the process breaks it into pieces. Cookie Monster attempts to feel the number and after Kermit tells him that he can't because it's broken, he proceeds to devour the pieces and tells Kermit it's a five. When Kermit asks Cookie how he could tell, Cookie says, "It taste like a 5!"