The main four play a game of Me-Me-Nopoly when they can't agree on who should sit on the sofa, even though they can all sit on it comfortably at the same time.
Quack Quack is sitting on the sofa watching TV, and Stumpy walks up to the sofa. Quack Quack stretches himself out on the sofa so Stumpy has nowhere to sit, and Stumpy lifts the sofa and knocks Quack Quack off. They start fighting, and Kaeloo tells them that they should share the sofa since it belongs to all of them. Stumpy continues to beat up Quack Quack, and Mr. Cat says that eveything belonging to everyone is like communism. Stumpy says that Mr. Cat is right, and he decides that they should split Smileyland into four parts (and he should get the part with the TV and sofa). Quack Quack holds up a Mr. Coolskin comic book and tries to get Stumpy off the sofa, and Kaeloo tells them that they should learn to share.
A short while later, the main four are sitting around a Me-Me-Nopoly board. Kaeloo explains that they should buy property, and if anybody wins that person becomes the king. If anybody lands on somebody else's property, they have to pay rent to the owner of that property. Quack Quack goes first, and he buys the property he lands on. Stumpy rolls the dice, and he lands on Quack Quack's property. He says that since he is Quack Quack's friend, he shouldn't have to pay, but Kaeloo tells him it is a rule. The game continues, and Kaeloo also winds up having to pay Quack Quack. Stumpy lands on a square requiring him to pull a card, and the card he pulls sends him to prison.
Quack Quack continues to grow richer and richer, and Stumpy gets angry. Mr. Cat offers to add some bad luck to Quack Quack's day (by hitting him with a hammer) since all he has is good luck, but Kaeloo stops him. There turns out to be only one square left... the one containing the TV and the couch. Quack Quack buys it and wins the game, to Stumpy's horror. Kaeloo says it is just a game, but a tower rises out of the ground beneath Quack Quack and a crown floats down onto his head from the sky, indicating that he has become the king.
Stumpy is infuriated, and he says he hates the new king. Mr. Cat goes up to Quack Quack and offers to be his personal advisor, which Quack Quack accepts. Outside the tower, Stumpy holds up placards and protests against the king. Mr. Cat deals with the problem by shoving all the placards into Stumpy's mouth.
Stumpy says that the new king is a thief, to Kaeloo's shock. She tells him to just ignore the king, and they go off to smell flowers. Kaeloo smells a flower, but Mr. Cat informs her that all the flowers belong to Quack Quack. He also says that if they want to stay in Smileyland, they must pay $5000 of rent to Quack Quack. Stumpy asks where he will get that much money, as he doesn't even have enough money to buy clothes.
Quack Quack is playing Me-Me-Nopoly with a bunch of yogurts in the tower, and Stumpy comes up disguised as a yogurt, but it doesn't fool Quack Quack. Kaeloo tells Quack Quack to stop, but Mr. Cat pushes her away. She leaves angrily, and Stumpy is kicked out as well. Quack Quack starts to feel bad, and as he sadly stares into the distance, Mr. Cat asks him to sign a contract, and he signs it without reading.
This turns out to have been a bad idea, as signing the contract meant that Quack Quack was giving everything to Mr. Cat. Mr. Cat kicks Quack Quack out of the tower, and he announces his pland to the others: building offices everywhere, opening factories that pollute the air, and starting a nuclear power plant.
Kaeloo gets angry at Mr. Cat and transforms. Rather than apologize, he asks her to feed him, and she gets angry and starts to beat him up. He reminds her that she was the one who said that they should share everything, and she laughs evilly.
The episode ends as Bad Kaeloo and Stumpy play Me-Me-Nopoly, using parts of a severely beaten up Mr. Cat as currency.
- Quack Quack
- Mr. Cat
- Me-Me-Nopoly is an obvious parody of the board game Monopoly.
- This is the first episode where the characters play Me-Me-Nopoly.
- Stumpy refers to his lack of clothing, and explains it by saying he doesn't have enough money to buy clothes.
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