WWE PPV Flashbacks: Survivor Series – November 19, 2000

Survivor Series
November 19, 2000
Ice Palace, Tampa, FL

With Fall coming to an end and winter drawing near, that could mean only one thing in the WWF – time for the Survivor Series. Tonight, WWF Champion Kurt Angle puts his newly won gold on the line against the American Bad Ass, the Undertaker. But the real story tonight is the no DQ match between Stone Cold Steve Austin and the man who served as the mastermind behind the whole run down a year prior, the Cerebral Assassin himself, Triple H. But more on that later – we have some other stuff to get to first including some traditional elimination tag matches. I remember having fond recollections of this event as a kid. Lets find out if it lives up to them. Please share your thoughts with me on Twitter at @Mpmcc91.

For the second month in a row the WWF Championship match is an afterthought as our opening video package is all about the big heel turn for Triple H and his subsequent match with Austin. We head into the arena where our announce team as usual is comprised of Jim Ross & Jerry Lawler.

Steve Blackman, Crash Holly & Molly Holly vs T&A & Trish Stratus
We kick the night off with six person intergender tag team action. I actually don’t recall much build to this match actually. T&A are wearing APA gear after taking out the former Acolytes last month at No Mercy, so they are still really treading water until that feud can continue. On the face side, we have the two stars of the Hardcore division this year – current Hardcore Champion Steve Blackman, and the Houdini of Hardcore himself, Crash Holly. Teaming with them is the newest member of the Holly family, Molly Holly, who arrived on the scene a few weeks ago on Raw is War. She was an accomplished wrestler and would become a mainstay in the women’s division over the next few years. Anyway, the heels take the early advantage here, utilising their size and power to their advantage over their opponents. Blackman actually has a bit of history with Test and Albert from earlier in the year, so this isn’t entirely random. Crash ends up fighting back using his speed to his advantage, and the women end up coming in. Trish is still just a manager at this point, so after a brief scuffle, she runs around ringside as Molly gives chase. Test interferes to cause the distraction, but this leads to Blackman coming in and cleaning house, taking out his two male opponents. Among all this, Molly hits a Sunset Flip on Trish to pick up the victory for her team at 5:00. Decent enough for a quick match that was really about introducing Molly into the mix. She wouldn’t become a big player in the ring for a year or so, but she looked great and was a welcome addition to the Holly Family on TV. T&A are nearing the end of their shelf life as a team, but I’m surprised they didn’t go over here to keep them strong for the APA on their return.
Grade: **

In the back we get the reunion of Team ECK as Edge & Christian converse with Kurt Angle. They attempt to get out of interfering in Kurt’s title match against Taker later on by claiming Christian has a case of food poisoning, but Angle says not to worry – he already has a plan.

We now see footage from earlier in the day of Lo Down, now joined by Tiger Ali Singh (remember him?) not being able to get into the arena tonight. The idea was they were sick of being overlooked, but it wouldn’t go anywhere.

Elimination Tag Match:
Billy Gunn, Chyna, Road Dogg & K-Kwik vs Eddie Guerrero, Chris Benoit, Dean Malenko & Perry Saturn w/Terri
Speaking of reunions, here’s a match full of them. Firstly, this is an extension of the Eddie/Chyna feud following Eddie costing Billy & Chyna a match against the RTC last month at No Mercy. A few weeks later, Eddie defeated Chyna to retain his Intercontinental Championship (a title he still holds here) and beat his former lover down after the match. Billy Gunn would make the save, but would lose a match to Steven Richards later in the night, and as a result lose the right to go by Mr Ass. Hence he became “The One” Billy Gunn, and got one of the best entrance themes of all time in the process. In the weeks that followed, Road Dogg began teaming with a newcomer on the roster by the name of K-Kwik (a man you know today as R-Truth), whilst the Radicalz would also reunite, with Eddie, Malenko & Saturn coming together to assist Benoit in a match against a still face Triple H a few weeks before this show. Anyway, as a result of all these interwoven rivalries, Commissioner Foley set up this elimination tag match to settle things. By the way, Dean Malenko is still the holder of the forgotten Light Heavyweight Championship, whilst Terri is still managing Saturn. We start this one out with Saturn against Billy, but Chyna quickly comes into the match. She takes the fight to Saturn, but unfortunately for the Ninth Wonder of the World, after laying him out with a DDT, Eddie comes in illegally and whacks her with the I.C title. This allows Saturn to get the pin and Chyna is eliminated minutes into the match, putting the face team at the disadvantage. Road Dogg comes in and gets worked over by the Radicalz for a bit, but we get a flash back to the days of the New Age Outlaws when he gets the hot tag to Billy, who puts Eddie away with a sleeper slam to even the sides back up. K-Kwik now comes into the match and gets to show his stuff, but he doesn’t last for too long, as Benoit takes him down with a German Suplex. The Radicalz continue to control the numbers game from here, as Saturn eliminates Road Dogg about a minute later with the Rings of Saturn. Now going three on one, Billy ends up fighting off Benoit and Saturn on the outside and comes back in with the Fameasser to eliminate Malenko. The numbers game proves to be too much to overcome despite this, as Saturn and Benoit work the One over, with Benoit delivering the Diving Headbutt in the process. Gunn attempts a suplex on Benoit, but the Wolverine counters it into a pinning predicament. Saturn holds down Billy’s legs for leverage as Benoit makes the cover, and the ref counts to three at 12:33. Chris Benoit & Perry Saturn survive in a decent enough match. It wasn’t anything spectacular, but it was a good way to kill twelve minutes. Nothing wrong with that, but you expect a little more with the talent on the heel side.
Grade: **1/2

Lillian Garcia attempts to get a word with the Rock backstage as he arrives at the arena, but the Great One is in no mood to talk tonight, and walks right past her. We then go to a video package highlighting the rivalry behind our next match.

Chris Jericho vs Kane
This is the infamous coffee feud, but its not as ridiculous as some would have you believe. Basically, the feud started the night after No Mercy on Raw, when Jericho bumped into Kane backstage and accidentally spilled his coffee on the Big Red Machine. This would cause Kane to snap and attack Y2J and then go on to cost him a WWF title match against Kurt Angle later that week on Smackdown. Kane would later explain his actions, stating that the spilled coffee signified a reminder of his fragile and disfigured state compared to the “pretty boys” like Jericho. The two would continue to cross paths in the weeks that followed, with Jericho getting some revenge by costing Kane a Hardcore title match against Steve Blackman a few weeks later on Raw. Anyway, that brings us to where we are tonight, and the two men go at it by trading blows to start, with the Big Red Machine getting the upper hand. Jericho gets some offence including a springboard dropkick, but for the most part its all Kane of offence, working over Y2J. Kane ends up exposing the turn buckle, but rather than using it to his advantage, he instead decides to just beat on Jericho some more. Jericho won’t stay down though, and after taking a large degree of punishment, he fets his window by crotching Kane on the ropes and following up with a missile dropkick shortly afterwards. He continues to dictate things as he sends his opponent into the exposed turnbuckle and follows with the Walls of Jericho. Kane struggles but eventually gets to the ropes to break the hold. Jericho attempts to stay in control, ultimately going for the Lionsault, but Kane catches him in a Chokeslam which takes Y2J out for the three count at 12:32. As a match, this wasn’t anything special, but I liked the story being told here. Kane absolutely destroyed Jericho for most of the match, but Y2J kept in it and followed through when he found his opening. It wasn’t enough though as he ultimately fell to Kane’s wrath. This feud is not over though.
Grade: **

We now go backstage where the Radicalz are celebrating their victory until Terri tells them Triple H has arrived and has plans for them later on.

WWF European Championship:
William Regal (c) vs Hardcore Holly
This match was made earlier in the night on Heat, so its essentially just filler. Hardcore Holly has actually been out of action since June, when he suffered a broken arm during a match with Kurt Angle on Smackdown. Holly would return on Raw the week before this show, saving his cousin Crash from a beating from Angle to get a little payback. Obviously with Angle in the WWF title picture, a full on feud between the two was now off the cards though, so instead Holly interrupted William Regal before the PPV in his attempt to teach the crowd good etiquette. Hence this match was made by Commissioner Foley, and Regal is none too happy about having to defend his title on such short notice. Regal rips on the crowd once he gets in the ring, but his rant is interrupted by Holly, who now has his more familiar theme music that he would use for basically the rest of his career. The crowd is pretty dead for this unfortunately, and after some initial offence from Hardcore, Regal takes control and works over the challenger’s arm in some nice continuity from his injury. They go back and forth a little, with Regal taking time to taunt the crowd to attempt to get them into it, but its not really working. Regal resorts to a low blow to go back after his opponent’s arm, buT Hardcore decides he has had enough and whacks Regal with the title belt, getting himself disqualified at 5:43. This was basically filler, but the ending was really bad as it made Hardcore Holly look stupid. Then again he was always portrayed as being a hot head. Still, I understand not wanting Holly to job in his first match back, but at least make Regal, as the heel, be the one to use the belt to get disqualified to save his title. Really illogical stuff, and Hardcore Holly would fade into the background for the most part over the next few years.
Grade: *

We now get a video package highlighting the Rock/Rikishi rivalry, which comes to a head up next. Before we get to that though, Kurt Angle is preparing for his title defence when Trish Stratus comes across him. She offers him her ‘assistance’ tonight, but in complete naive fashion, Angle says he can defeat the Undertaker without T&A’s interference. Classic stuff.

The Rock vs Rikishi
This is obviously happening as a result of the whole Rikishi running down Austin “for the Rock” thing, as well as Rikishi accidentally costing the Rock the WWF title last month at No Mercy. The following night on Raw, Rikishi would apologise to the Rock, but the Great One did not accept this apology. This led to Rikishi attacking the Rock the following week on Raw after the Great One defeated Chris Jericho in a number one contender match. Rikishi would follow the beat down by claiming that Rock was in on the hit and run on Austin all along, having given the keys to Rikishi at last year’s event. That would prove to not have been the case however, as we shall find out later on. Rikishi would continue to punish the Rock by costing him his WWF Championship match against Kurt Angle later in the week on Smackdown, which led to Commissioner Foley announcing this match to take place at Survivor Series. Rikishi is out first here, but Rock rushes to the ring and unloads on his opponent right from the outset. The Great One is furious, and he grabs a chair from the outside. The referee takes it off him though, and this allows Rikishi to take the People’s Champion down with a thrust kick and takes control of the match in the process. Rikishi proceeds to beat on Rock and ends up going under the ring for a sledgehammer once the referee gets taken out in the action. He goes to hit the Great One with it, but Rock grabs it off him and instead decks Rikishi with it. He follows with the Rock Bottom, but there is no ref to make the count. By the time he does recover, Rikishi manages to kick out and goes back on offence, splashing Rock and following up with the Stinkface. Thats a move he really shouldn’t have used as a heel in my opinion. Regardless, Rock comes back with a clothesline and takes the big man down with a Samoan Drop. That sets up the most electrifying move in sports entertainment, and Rock puts Rikishi away with the People’s Elbow at 11:19. After the match however, Rikishi decks Rock with a thrust kick and follows up with four consecutive Banzai drops to take the Rock out, getting some retribution for the loss. This match was actually pretty solid and was better than I expected it to be heading in. Rock and Rikishi had good chemistry together and it showed here. Much like last month, Rikishi comes out the loser despite his recent heel turn, but his heat had already been shifted off to someone else by this point anyway. He at least stays strong with the post-match assault on the Rock, which would give him the momentum to stick around the main event scene for another month or so.
Grade: ***

This month’s guest at WWF New York is Raven, and he looks on watching the people in attendance. Back at the arena, we cut backstage to see Stone Cold arrive at the building. We then go to Triple H who is talking to the Radicalz when they are interrupted by Commissioner Foley. Foley says the Radicalz are banned from ringside for his match with Austin, but the Game doesn’t seem phased by this news at all.

WWF Women’s Championship:
Ivory (c) vs Lita
This is the first time in quite a while that we have seen the Women’s Championship defended on PPV. Of course, Lita won the title over the summer from Stephanie McMahon-Helmsley, and we have seen her on PPV outside of title matches since. In the weeks since our last show however, Ivory returned to prominence by joining the Right to Censor on an episode of Raw and dressing in a white shirt and skirt attire from this point forward. The newest RTC member would go on to win the Women’s Championship from Lita a few weeks later on Smackdown, in a fatal four way which also involved Jacqueline and Trish Stratus. Tonight Lita exercises her rematch against the new champion. The former champion goes right after Ivory, but the RTC member fights back and takes her down with a clothesline. She follows up with a hard right hand which actually busts Lita open. And its not just a scratch either – ouch! Lita comes firing back with a hurricana to her opponent and starts to build back momentum, only for Steven Richards to come down to ringside. Lita throws Ivory outside and jumps out onto both her and Richards. The action goes back in the ring where Lita attempts the moonsault, but Richards intervenes. The distraction allows Ivory to whack her with the title belt. Lita comes back with a second attempt at the moonsault, but this time Ivory gets her knees up and cheap shots her opponent with the title, which allows the champion to score the pin at 4:53 to retain her title. The action was pretty sloppy here, but that shot busting Lita open had to hurt. The RTC continues to dominate.
Grade: *

Backstage we go to Jonathan Coachman, but he is unable to provide us with an update on the Rock’s condition following Rikishi’s attack earlier. Speaking of attacks, Jericho jumps Kane elsewhere in the back, attacking him with some pipes continuing their heated rivalry. We go to a video package highlighting the WWF Championship match from here, before going to the Undertaker who promises to get the job done against Kurt Angle up next.

WWF Championship:
Kurt Angle (c) vs Undertaker
Not exactly the greatest start for Angle’s first PPV title defence not being in the main event here, although it is understandable, with the Austin/Triple H feud being much hotter at this point. The Undertaker earned this title shot by defeating Kane, Chris Benoit and Chris Jericho in a number one contender fatal four way match on Smackdown a few weeks before this show. The feud basically consisted of Angle being the cocky heel champion whilst Taker promised to humble him. No major developments, but these two do have history going back to Fully Loaded where Taker defeated Angle as he was rising up the roster. Obviously that makes this about whether Angle can actuallt beat the American Bad Ass. Anyway, Angle gets on the mic as he comes out to the ring, but Taker rides out, green camo pants and all, to interrupt Angle’s speech about his successful rookie year. Angle goes to the outside to stall, but Taker goes after him and grabs a chair. Angle hides behind the ref, so Taker throws him the chair and proceeds to take his coat off. As he does so, Angle decks his opponent with the chair in a cheap shot, and that gets the match started. It doesn’t do much, as Taker comes right back and takes the fight to Angle, eventually hitting Old School and going for a chokeslam. Angle flees before he can be hit, and briefly comes back in to build momentum, but once again it doesn’t take long for the American Bad Ass to regain control. Edge & Christian end up coming to ringside and distract the referee as Angle taps out to a Taker arm bar and is being pinned following a chokeslam, but they are ejected moments later. Angle comes back briefly some more, targeting Taker’s leg, but the challenger dominates once more. Kurt ends up getting knocked to the outside, but this is where things get interesting. He goes under the ring to escape but Taker (seemingly) pulls him back out. He gets him back in the ring and hits him with the Last Ride. The ref doesn’t count to three though, as its apparently not Kurt Angle! Out of nowhere comes the real Kurt from under the ring though, and he rolls Taker up quickly with a handful of tights to retain his title in controversial fashion at 16:12. The switch was performed with Eric Angle, Kurt’s brother. Kurt quickly flees and gets out of the arena once he is presented with his title, and the American Bad Ass is furious. This was better than the match at Fully Loaded, but in terms of in-ring action this really wasn’t very exciting. In terms of character building though, it was excellent, as Kurt once again utilised his intelligence to his advantage, and as a result he successfully leaves his first PPV title defence with the gold around his waist. Taker and Angle would have much better matches together with time though.
Grade: **

Before our next match we get a brief ad about Vince’s own football league, the XFL. Yeah, that didn’t last long.

Elimination Tag Match:
Bubba Ray Dudley, D-Von Dudley, Matt Hardy & Jeff Hardy vs Bull Buchanan, The Goodfather, Edge & Christian w/Val Venis
Our second elimination tag match of the night has all the big players in the tag division at the moment. When we last left off, the WWF Tag Team Champions were the bizarrely reintroduced Los Conquistadors, who defeated the Hardy Boyz to win the titles at No Mercy. The next night on Raw is War however, the Conquistadors were revealed to be Edge & Christian after all (which we of course all knew anyway). Despite this they were challenged by the “real” Conquistadors later that night, and they would defeat the new champions to win the belts, only to be revealed as the Hardy Boyz, getting some payback for the night before. The Hardy Boyz reign with the titles would not last long though, as they lost the titles two weeks later to the RTC team of Bull Buchanan & the Goodfather, who are the current champs here. They have had issues with the Dudley Boyz as we saw last month, hence the reason these teams are all involved. Anyway, Bubba starts this one off with Buchanan as we get going. D-Von gets tagged in soon enough, and at this point the heels proceed to work him over. Matt eventually gets the tag and the Hardy Boyz clean house, ripping off their shirts in the process to reveal camo tops matching the Dudley Boyz attire. That was cool. The display is short lived though as Edge comes in and hits Matt with the Edge-O-Matic, and pins him to cause him to be the first man eliminated from the match. D-Von comes back in and fights off both Edge & Christian from here, but a few minutes later he is distracted by Buchanan, which allows Christian to pin the Dudley to bring the heels to the four on two advantage. At this point Bubba comes back in and he and Jeff attempt to build some momentum, but the heels continue to control things mostly. That is until Edge goes for a spear but accidentally hits Buchanan with it, allowing Bubba to eliminate one half of the tag team champs from the match. The heel miscommunication continues from here as Bubba hits Edge with the Bubba Bomb, which gets Christian to attempt a frog splash onto the pin. Bubba moves though so Christian hits Edge instead. Bubba follows up with a powerbomb to Edge eliminating him from the match. Goodfather is the next man to come in on the heel side, but the sudden momentum of the faces hits a speed bump when he delivers the Death Valley Driver to Bubba, eliminating the other Dudley from the match, leaving Jeff alone for his team. Jeff takes a beating from Christian, but he gets his chance to fire back when Christian misses a charge in the corner. Jeff capitalises with the Swanton Bomb and that eliminates his long time rival from the match. This brings it down to just Jeff and the Goodfather, but fellow RTC member Val Venis remains at ringside. He attempts to get in to beat down Jeff. He accidentally hits the Goodfather with a clothesline and this allows Jeff to follow up with a pinning manoeuvre to score the victory at 10:05 (I’m not sure where Wikipedia got 16 minutes!). Jeff hardy is the sole survivor in what was a decent enough match, but for the guys involved I would have preferred it got an extra five minutes or so to play out. After the match the RTC attempt to administer a beat down to Jeff, but the rest of his team comes back out to make the save. The Dudley Boyz get the tables and the RTC taste wood to the delight of the crowd. The right team went over here as the Dudley Boyz would look to get back into the tag title scene soon enough.
Grade: **

The main event is up next and we see Austin backstage, ready to head to the ring. Elsewhere Triple H is with the Radicalz and tells them they know what to do. We then throw to a video package highlighting how this all came together.

No DQ Match:
Steve Austin vs Triple H
Here we are, the culmination to the whole Austin run-down storyline. When we last left off at No Mercy, it was revealed that Rikishi had been the man to run down Austin. That was only part of the story. There was a more sinister plot in the works. Later that week on Smackdown, Austin was jumped by a mystery attacker, and in the weeks that followed, Rikishi would continue to stir the plot attempting to implicate the Rock as the man behind it all, as I have previously discussed. This all led to an episode of Raw where Austin was set to face Kurt Angle & Rikishi in a handicap match. Austin would take a beating from the heels when all of a sudden Triple H’s music hit, presumably to make the save and cement his face turn. Or so it seemed. He would run off the attackers but then beat Austin down with his sledgehammer, telling the Rattlesnake that he was behind it all along. He had gained the most with Austin out, having dominated the top of the card for most of Austin’s absence, so it made sense in the grand scheme of things. This attack would lead to Commissioner Foley making this match, a no DQ contest between the two hated foes. Now then, much as Austin debuted a new entrance theme last month, Triple H has a new one tonight, which is something of a mix of his previous “My Time” and future “The Game” entrance themes. It would not last long. No Stephanie with him as this is going to be an all out war. Austin gets a huge pop and we get a stare down to start. That quickly turns into a brawl with Austin beating on Triple H all around ringside. The two brawl up the aisle, into the production area, backstage and back out to the ring. Both men get their shots in, but its mostly Austin dishing out the punishment. The action returns to ringside and Austin busts Triple H open with a monitor from the announce table and Austin takes a break from the beating to drink a beer. Back in the ring Triple H takes over when he counters a stunner into a neckbreaker and the Game goes on offence, targeting his opponent’s back. They end up back on the floor and after going into the barricade, Triple H goes for a Pedigree on the ring steps, only for Austin to back drop out and send his adversary through the announce table! Trips tries to escape by heading back into the ring, but he gets cornered and Austin proceeds to stomp a mudhole in him before hitting a stunner. He’s not finished though – he wants to make Triple H suffer. He grabs a chair and ends up placing it around the Game’s neck, intending to crush it by jumping off the top, but Trips manages to escape outside and the two men end up brawling to the back again instead. They continue to battle through the corridors when all of a sudden the Radicalz come in and do a number on Austin. They didn’t come to ringside so its all legal despite Foley’s orders! Regardless referees come in to break things up and Austin recovers to chase Trips into the parking lot. Trips loses sight of Austin, and this is where things get a bit silly. Deciding he has had enough, the Game gets into his car, but as he attempts to start it up, Austin shows up in a forklift! He picks the car up a good thirty feet in the air with it before dropping it down and smashing it up. The idea was that Triple H was inside, but obviously there was no way he could really survive that. The best part was that he showed up the next night with a mere bandage and was back in action a few weeks later. Suspension of disbelief fella. Anyway, Austin just walks off and we go off the air, so I suppose thats a no contest at 30:00. Obviously this rivalry would continue. Now, ending aside, this was actually a pretty fun brawl between the two. Austin was out for revenge so he did just that, whilst the Game attempted to lure the Rattlesnake into the trap set by the Radicalz. As for the ending, yeah its ridiculous. You really can’t rationalise it. But hey, I thought it was awesome as a kid, so at least it worked there in providing a moment I will never forget.
Grade: ***

Despite my fond memories of this show, looking back now, its quite the drop off quality wise from what we have seen on PPV for the rest of the year. Its not as bad as the King of the Ring, but its still in the lower few shows. We didn’t have that classic or at least high quality match that most PPVs this year have had, as only two matches reached the *** star range. They were Austin/Triple H, which ending aside was a great heated brawl, and Rock/Rikishi, which was a much better match than I was expecting. The chemistry there just clicked. The rest of the show was fairly unspectacular though, and the elimination tag matches were a bit of a let down. That said, it was a good show for character development as Austin took his quest for revenge to the next level, Angle showed his smarts to retain his WWF title, and Rikishi managed to get his momentum back on track as a heel after losing his match.

Three Stars of the Night:
1. Rikishi – I’m not sure if I’ll get another chance to give it to him, so I’m giving him the first spot tonight. I’ve always liked the big guy, and he looked good enough in there with Rock tonight. The post-match beat down made him look imposing, but it was a bit too little too late for him to catch on as a top level heel for the most part.
2. Steve Austin – out for revenge and got just that. The Rattlesnake was more relentless than ever before in this stretch following his return, and he put on a solid brawl with his hated rival Triple H tonight.
3. The Rock – solid showing with Rikishi as I already touched on.

FINAL GRADE: 3.5 out of 10

What I do here is add the three stars of the night with each review so as to keep track of who we can say overall is the greatest PPV performer to any given time. First place scores 3 points, second 2 and third 1. Rock ties things back up with Triple H in fourth.

Steve Austin = 86
Bret Hart = 83
Shawn Michaels = 67
Triple H = 46
The Rock = 46
Mick Foley = 38
Randy Savage = 28
Undertaker = 25
Owen Hart = 21
Hulk Hogan = 18
X-Pac = 18
Diesel = 15
Ultimate Warrior = 13
Vader = 13
Chris Jericho = 13
Matt Hardy = 13
Jeff Hardy = 13
British Bulldog = 12
Christian = 11
Ted DiBiase = 10
Razor Ramon = 10
Vince McMahon = 10
Edge = 10
Ric Flair = 8
Kurt Angle = 8
Jim Neidhart = 7
Jerry Lawler = 6
Bubba Ray Dudley = 6
D-Von Dudley = 6
Dynamite Kid = 5
Arn Anderson = 5
Roddy Piper = 5
Mr Perfect = 5
Marty Jannetty = 5
Bob Backlund = 5
Chris Benoit = 5
Ricky Steamboat = 4
Ax = 4
Smash = 4
Bobby Heenan = 4
D’Lo Brown = 4
Greg Valentine = 3
Tully Blanchard = 3
Tanaka = 3
Bam Bam Bigelow = 3
Sato = 3
Jake Roberts = 3
Hakushi = 3
Yokozuna = 3
Savio Vega = 3
Ken Shamrock = 3
Shane McMahon = 3
Chyna = 3
Rikishi = 3
Brutus Beefcake = 2
Paul Orndorff = 2
Andre the Giant = 2
Rick Rude = 2
Sgt Slaughter = 2
Jeff Jarrett = 2
Jesse Ventura = 1
Texas Tornado = 1
Tito Santana = 1
Virgil = 1
Scott Steiner = 1
Rick Steiner = 1
Lex Luger = 1
The Roadie = 1
Billy Gunn = 1
Bart Gunn = 1
Marc Mero = 1
Flash Funk = 1
Animal = 1
Hawk = 1
Taka Michinoku = 1
Test = 1
Big Show = 1
Dean Malenko = 1
Scotty 2 Hotty = 1

Don’t forget to follow me on Twitter: @Mpmcc91. Thanks for reading!