Episode 18: The Big Bet

Greetings once again!  Thank you for joining me this week to review “The Big Bet”!  It is the first episode of what would become a Brady trend.  That being where some member of the family found himself (or herself) to be indentured to some other family member after making some bet or proclamation.  This time around, Greg finds himself at the mercy of Bobby’s whims after losing a bet.  There is a subplot where Mike and Carol attend Mike’s high school reunion and Carol is challenged to find Mike’s old flame known as “Bobo”.


The episode opens with Bobby whizzing down the driveway on his bicycle.  He is really moving quite quickly.  His speed would raise concern outdoors, much less on a soundstage!  Bobby runs inside in search of his parents so he can share some exciting news about his day.  A savvy viewer here will notice the curtains pass through the sliding “glass” door.  The adults are no place to be found.  Bobby finds Greg in the family room.  Greg is talking on the phone to a girl he has recently become acquainted with.  He is trying to remind the girl who he is by the meal he had purchased in the cafeteria.  This form of recognition brings to mind a funny visual, “Hi, I’m Charley, I have potato salad. ”

It’s the special kind of glass that lets things pass through it!

“Hello, don’t recall seeing you around before, my name is Tim and I am eating veal cutlets.”  “What’s up?  Greg Brady, spaghetti and meatballs”.  He says he didn’t have a chance to talk with her in the cafeteria because he had to get to basketball practice.  Does this cafeteria serve dinner or afternoon snacks?  One would think basketball practice would be after school.  While Greg tries to woo this girl with memories of lunch, Bobby is interrupting him with news of completing five chin-ups.  Greg says while this is impressive for a fellow Bobby’s size, it doesn’t compare to his own chin-up ability.  This leads to the “big bet” that Greg can do twice as many chin-ups as his youngest brother.  If he fails to double Bobby’s efforts, he will do whatever Bobby says for a week.  If he is successful in besting Bobby two times over, Bobby will serve at Greg’s instruction for the same amount of time.



The next scene has Bobby training to win the big bet.  It is a bit refreshing to see a Brady in training for something realistic.  Greg trained only because he thought he was on his way to the big leagues.  Marcia became a diva/tyrant in her delusion of being a modern day Shakespeare actress.  Bobby just wants to show up his brother and have him doing as he says for a week.  Bobby could have ended any chance he had with his attempt at a bench press, minus the bench.  He tries to lift a barbell that is too heavy for him by lying on the ground and reaching back for it.  Just watching this scene made my rotator cuffs wince in pain.


Back inside, the b-plot begins.  Mike is reviewing the mail and receives a notice that his 20 year high school reunion will be on Saturday.  This reunion planning committee is not on the ball.  Most people would need more than a few days notice to attend such a momentous occasion.  In the days before social media, high school reunions were a much bigger deal and remain as such to older people.

Upstairs, Greg and Marcia discuss the bet he and Bobby made and Greg’s lack of worry concerning it.  Marcia hopes Greg beating Bobby will put the brakes on Cindy’s always making wagers against her.  Greg assures Marcia that he won’t be too rough on Bobby when he has him at his disposal for a week; he won’t be too easy on him either though.  Oh, pride goeth before destruction!


Down in Mike’s den, Carol is looking through Mike’s old high school yearbook.  While social media is making a reunion increasingly obsolete, it is also doing the same for yearbooks.  This is sad.  A yearbook makes available a school year’s memories, in print, that can be thumbed through and remembered.  While all this content can be stored on a device, clicking through pages on a computer or device doesn’t trigger memories like the pages of a yearbook.  Mike’s yearbook prompts memories of his senior year crush, Bobo.  A bet is made between Mike and Carol that she will identify the girl who was nicknamed Bobo; the stakes are the same as Greg and Bobby’s bet.  If Carol fails to guess the identity of Bobo, she has to do whatever Mike says for a week and vice-versa.  Most adults might politely tolerate such stakes amongst children and possibly even discourage it.  In the Brady house, the grown ups take inspiration from childish bets!

Determined to win the bet, Bobby continues his strength training.  Alice offers encouragement via a foul tasting vitamin drink.  Mike gives Bobby some pointers on lifting dumbbells for optimal benefit and cautions him to exercise safely.  Marcia is the jerk in this episode.  She comes along and tells Bobby he is wasting his time and efftort; she is certain Greg can beat Bobby with one hand tied behind his back.backout

Marcia’s comments unnerve Bobby enough that he approaches Greg with a subtle request to end the bet.  Bobby cautions Greg that he is now able to do seven chin-ups.  Greg says there is no way the bet will be cancelled.  I felt bad for Bobby here.  He was trying to end this foolishness and save face.  Greg, his older and wiser brother, had to know this but chose to still see that Bobby was humiliated and his slave for a week.

The day of the contest arrives.  Bobby’s training sees that he completes eleven chin-ups.  Peter tells Bobby he is rooting for him and follows this statement with a wink at Greg, showing his true support.  Peter echoes the same statement to Greg while he does his chin-ups but with no wink Bobby’s way.  This was funny.   Greg’s chinning efforts see that he does only nineteen; three short of doubling Bobby’s effort.  Bobby’s celebratory effort while annoying is understandable for a kid his age.

The scenes that follow are of Greg’s suffering at the whims of Bobby.  While he shines the young lad’s shoes, he is informed that Bobby’s sneakers need cleaning too.  After wheeling the trashcan back to the house, he is informed he is chauffeuring Jan and Marcia to the library.  At first he refuses, but then learns this is Bobby’s orders.  Not only must Greg do whatever Bobby says, the other kids have him at their will by proxy!  A funny line from Cindy comes as Greg receives the message that Bobby want him to sand his skateboard.  Greg angrily says, “Do you know what you can tell Bobby?”  Cindy replies, “Sure, that you’ll do it.”  The montage of Greg’s misery concludes with Bobby deciding he wants the last slice of pie just as Greg was about to enjoy it.  Alice comes down and takes it from Greg.  Did Bobby send Alice all the way downstairs for the slice of pie?  She lost no bet to him; she should have sent him down to get it himself!


The b-plot continues in the next scene.  Carol is thumbing through the yearbook in search of Bobo.  Mike pretends to be talking in his sleep and begins naming names.  Carol, unwise to the ruse, begins searching the yearbook for the names Mike mentions.  When he mumbles the name Zelda she knows something is up and they both have a laugh over it.


The next scene takes place in the family room.  Greg is on the phone trying to make a date with Rachel.  Based on Greg’s comments, she suggests that seeing one another at school suffices for her level of interest in him. Perhaps she was just playing hard to get.  Greg suggests they attend a double bill at the drive-in.  Bobby walks in and eavesdrops on Greg’s plans.  In a funny moment, he nods in agreement at Greg’s drive-in suggestion.  Upon being informed by Bobby that he will be joining him, Greg makes it known he is dead set against it.  Bobby threatens to tell Mike and Carol that Greg is welching on the bet.


The argument escalates to the kitchen.  Both boys plead their case.  Greg says the bet didn’t include dates.  Carol disagrees and sides with Bobby stating the bet had no exclusions.  Greg threatens the most logical course of action, he will cancel the date.  Bobby has no objection to a trip to the drive in with or without Rachel.  During this scene, regular viewers will recognize Wakey Flakies, Bran Shreddies and Sunflower Girl cookies in the cabinet.

For reasons not explained, Greg keeps his date with Rachel and brings Bobby along!  Maybe Rachel is such a catch that it was worth Greg’s effort to show her a strange and annoying time than cancel plans.  If I were in Greg’s shoes, Bobby and I might have wound up at the movies, but certainly not with a new girl I was trying to get to know.  driveinBobby is his predictably annoying self, demanding snacks and seating arrangements to his liking.  In a funny line, Greg chides Bobby for not even watching the movie and Bobby counters with neither are Greg and Rachel watching it.  A frustrated Rachel suggests they all watch the movie.  We get a brief glimpse of the western playing on the screen.  I’d be curious to know if this was from an actual movie or just some stock footage that was on hand for the scene.  The link shared in last week’s review gave the location of this drive-in theater in southern California.  The theater is no longer there.

As Bobby goes mad with power, he becomes increasingly annoying.  He decides he wants the top down on the convertible.  This may have been the only time we see the top up on this vehicle on The Brady Bunch.  Greg obliges Bobby and lowers the top.  As he does, the other patrons at the theater honk their horns as their view is obstructed.  How low were their seats or how tall was this top that it warranted aggravated horn honks?  With the top down, Bobby decides the threat of rain makes necessary an umbrella.  Why this irritated Greg so is not made known.  He won’t have an umbrella up in his car at the drive-in.  He tells Bobby to put the umbrella away and begins raising the top.  Bobby, refuses to do and the top is punctured as it comes down on top of the umbrella!  Bobby makes the tear much worse as he tries to close the umbrella through the ripped top.

Back at the Brady house, the mood is light for the moment.  Carol determined the true identity of Bobo as the woman simply included the nickname in her introduction.  All good humor ends when Bobby and Greg return home in a damaged convertible.  A replacement top will cost approximately $150.  The Brady Six could have bought more studio time for that price!  I wondered why an entirely new top would be needed.  Surely convertible tops can be repaired.  I suppose if I had that sweet, sweet Cuda, I’d want the top replaced and not just repaired.  For a family on a budget though, a repair might have to do.  Mike really should have more family friendly vehicle anyway and not some convertible muscle car.   The episode concludes with the knowledge that Bobby has learned his lesson about being bossy and getting his way; he also learned a lesson about umbrellas at the drive-in.


The epilogue is fairly simple and straightforward.  As winner of she and Mike’s bet, Carol is being annoyingly troublesome in having Mike fulfill her needs.  Twice after he has laid down for the night she requests he fetch her another item.  It ends with a playful kiss between the two of them.

“The Big Bet” is another serving of that classic Brady formula that made the show itself so memorable.  There is sibling rivalry, crazy bets and questionable parenting for allowing such.  This episode is solid in a Brady sense and a lot of fun.  There is no “talking to” until the episode’s end and other than not being a bossy little brother if you win a bet, no real lesson to be learned.  Next week we review “The Power of the Press”.  I haven’t seen this one in ages, so it will be fun!  Have a great week!  I look forward to your thoughts and comments!



Author: bradybunchreviewed

I am a lifelong fan of the Brady Bunch. I love it for it's wholesomeness, it's absurdity and how it serves as a time capsule for a time that really never existed, but so many of us wish it did. The show was off the air by the time I was born, but I enjoyed it daily at 4:35 PM for years on Atlanta's Superstation 17, TBS. Through the years I've enjoyed the Brady Bunch spinoffs (however short lived), revivals in pop culture, books, reunions, movies and spoofs. Now, I am excited to be revisiting the show after nearly a decade's hiatus from viewing. I am a parent now, so there may be some new perspectives never before experienced. I hope my fellow fans, lovers and haters alike of the Brady Bunch will join me on this blogging adventure and share your own thoughts and observations.

22 thoughts on “Episode 18: The Big Bet”

  1. The Western film at the drive-in must have been good, as it was the same flick playing when Greg and Peter (aka Phil Packer) double-dated with Sandra and Linda. The music was from the Grand Canyon episode, when they rode down on mules. I think that the scene on the screen must have been from some Paramount property, as I’m sure that I’ve seen it shown in other programs.

    I always found Rachel strangely compelling. Maybe it was because she was Schwartzie’s daughter who appeared in four episodes (two as Rachel), but maybe it was because I like redheads.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Huge fan of this episode!

    It’s realistic, shows normally brotherly conflict, and a good lesson is learned about how you have to live up to your promises, and that no bet is a sure thing. Like Mike says, “When you make a bet, you have to be prepared to pay off.” However, I think Bobby was a real jerk in this episode! He took advantage of the situation. This is very similar to the “Greg Gets Grounded” episode, regarding Greg’s conflict with his parents that he did not disobey when he drove a friend’s car for a week, and Mike demanded that Greg could not drive the car for a week, he assumed that Greg understood that this meant, any car.

    Greg wanted his parents to use exact words on the condition that he had to live by the same rules. Greg learns that living by exact words is almost impossible because there can always be conditions that come up, which can change plans. In The Big Bet, Bobby took advantage of the loser having to do everything that the winner says. In Greg Get’s Grounded, Greg thought exact words would create less future conflicts in communication. Both instances proved disastrous!

    Mike pretending to talk in his sleep about nick names for Bobo and Carol actually thinking he is asleep is one of the funniest moments in the series! The name “Zelda” had me laughing to the point of tears! LOL! I wonder how they filled Bobby with the Umbrella scene? That was hilarious! I wonder if Mike Lookingland improvised that third lesson that Bobby learned. “If you’re going to a drive in movie in a convertible, NEVER take an umbrella!” Watch how Robert Reed looks angry throughout the whole scene and never changes his expression, even with that joke. Was Robert staying in character, or did he just scowl at what he thought was a stupid line? The anger works, because the damage to the top, would anger any parent. The only thing that’s not realistic in this episode, is that mail notification for Mike’s high school reunion is much too close to the date. They should have extended the date in the script to say something like ” I have been invited to my high school reunion, three weeks from Saturday night.” Or something like that, and that’s still too close. Those things are mailed out several months in advance.

    Was the Drive in though a real drive in? Remember that California child labor laws said that kids could not work past 6pm at that time. Darkness could have been generated by the lighting people. If not a real drive in, props to all for making it look amazing real! This is also true in Greg Gets Grounded. Very good preparation for those scenes. The music and picture shown seems to be stock footage from a Paramount Western in both episodes. In Bobby’s Hero, to my knowledge as well, they may have used discarded Western stock footage. Notice that in Bobby’s Hero when the scenes show the Jessie James movie on TV, that there is no dialogue. I don’t think there is a movie called “Jessie James on the Vengeance Trail. If anyone has any different ideas about any of these topics, please post!


    Liked by 2 people

    1. I’m not sure that line was improvised by Bobby. I believe a similar “lesson” pattern happened in the “Peter and the Wolf” episode…

      Mike: I hope you learned something.
      Peter/Bobby: I sure did. (describes lesson #1)
      Mike: Is that all?
      Peter/Bobby: no, (describes lesson #2)
      Mike: Good…anything else
      Peter/Bobby: Oh yeah, I almost forgot the most important thing.. (lame description of lesson #3).

      As noted by ClassicTVLover, both episodes used the same drive in movie western scene…and the same “lesson learned” dialog pattern. I was curious whether the same writer wrote both episodes, but turns out that wasn’t the case.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Bobby’s “almost forgot the most important thing” was used yet a third time.. when he saves the cat and got his suit dirty… The most important thing being never put a whole box of laundry soap in the washing machine.

        Liked by 2 people

      1. Thanks for sharing that Jack. I hate that drive-in theaters went the way of the dinosaur. There is one still operating near me (built in the past 10 years!). However, there are memories of so many more that are gone forever.


  3. 1) When Bobby comes home from school, he’s yelling out “MOM! DAD!” Does Bobby expect Mike to be home when he gets home from school?

    2) Greg identifying himself to Rachel by saying “No I wasn’t spaghetti and meatballs, I was barbecued ribs” was kind of stupid. And I also remember thinking “a high school cafeteria that serves barbecued ribs??”. Spaghetti, sure, but ribs? Now, I’m speaking as someone who never ate lunch at my high school. We were on split sessions all four years, with freshmen and sophs having school from 12:30 until 5:00, and juniors and seniors going from 7:30 until noon. So lunch was never served. Great catch on your part to observe that Greg told her he had to get to basketball practice right after lunch!

    3) As excited as he was, Bobby knows better than to get in Greg’s face while he’s trying to talk on the phone. Bobby is lucky Greg didn’t punch his lights out.

    4) It was ridiculous for Mike to get a letter inviting him to his high school reunion which is that very week.

    5) Carol asks “what is that?” when Mike is looking at his yearbook. She’s never seen a yearbook before?

    6) Then Carol says to Mike “I’m going to see if I can find you”. Well, Carol, if you’re not sure, just look for a picture labeled “Michael Brady”, that’s probably him. Even so, the scene with the yearbook was very well played by Robert Reed and Florence Henderson. They really did have great on screen chemistry

    7) It was funny when Alice gave Bobby the “sports” drink. Bobby tries it and didn’t like it so he gives it back to her then she tells him how it help Greg make the football team. In a great bit of comic timing, as Alice is walking away she hands it to him and he grabs it and drinks it… very well played there

    8) That was a funny discussion Bobby had with Mike about muscles

    9) At the chin-up up contest Carol says “come on Bobby don’t overdo it”. For cryin’ out loud, there she goes again. she’s been worried about Bobby over doing it ever since the teeter totter episode.

    10) Pete was funny rooting for both Greg and Bobby. And the annoyed look Bobby gives him when he tells Greg he’s rooting for him is priceless. And that’s a typical behavior for a middle brother who has no rooting interest in the outcome.

    11) lol, Zelda! That was a wonderful scene…again, great chemistry between Reed and Henderson.

    12) It never occurred to Carol that Bobo could have been part of someone’s last name; she was only trying to match it up with first names.

    13) When Greg first refuses to take Bobby on his date, Bobby accuses him of welching on the bet. He threatens to go to Mike and Carol and the look of panic on Greg’s face is funny… sheer panic.

    14) On the date it was funny when Greg tells Bobby “you’re not even watching the movie” and Bobby snaps back with “neither are you!” Very realistic comeback!

    15) The other cars were jerks for honking when Greg put the top down. They probably start leaning on their horn the moment a traffic light turns green in order to demonstrate their superior reflexes.

    16) Bobo? WT heck kind of nickname is that? I’m sure there’s a reason the writers never went into any explanations.

    17) Bobby certainly was a jerk for making Greg do things for all the kids. Of course, he did offer Greg (and himeslf) a way out, but Greg adamantly refused the offer. Bobby probably figured, “ok, I’ll show you”.

    18) When Greg was taking out the garbage, man, that garbage can looked HEAVY!! He needed a hand truck to transport it. What was it there?

    19) Marcia’s being a jerk is understandable because she probably looks at Bobby the same way she looks at Cindy. Although frankly, I find it hard to believe that Cindy was that competitive with Marcia about making their beds or getting dressed. Where’d THAT come from?

    20) Totally agree with you about yearbooks. Nothing like having an actual book to flip through. Same with photos. Almost everyone has all their pictures on their phones. It’s kind of a shame. But of course, people younger than a certain age don’t know what their missing, just as I’m sure there were great things I didn’t know about as a kid that previous generations enjoyed.

    21) Mike and Carol making a bet might seem silly, and I guess it is…but they were still in love with each other, and being in love can sometimes make people do silly things.

    22) Rachel seemed like a complete mismatch for Greg…she was a beautiful girl, to be sure, but way too quiet and soft spoken for a casanova like Greg.

    23) The rip in the car roof seemed kind of small considering the way Bobby was yanking on the umbrella for as long as he was. And you’re right, it was crazy for them to have a car like that on the Brady’s budget…Greg wasn’t even working himself.

    24) Carol was great in the final scene, making Mike get out of bed a couple of times to fetch her book and a tissue. Harmless needling, great stuff!

    I’d put this episode well into the “classic” category. Plot wise and acting wise, it’s probably as good as anything that came before it. I think it ranks very high on the list of best episodes.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks for commenting Tweety! Something I have noticed when you share your thoughts is that you often share things that were at the tip of my fingertips when writing the review, but left out for whatever reason. The example this time around was Greg using the hand truck for the garbage can. I wondered the same thing! Very true on the chemistry of Mike and Carol Brady. Florence Henderson and Robert Reed owned the part of man and wife and that is what helped me the show as memorable as it was. Greg’s Casanova ways might have seen Rachel as a challenge as she was a complete mismatch for him. The teenage mind works in mysterious ways. I found your high school’s scheduling very interesting. If there were teachers who had sophmores and juniors to teach, that would make for one long workday. Was that schedule due to the size of the school not accommodating the number of students? Do schools in your area still adhere to that schedule?

      Liked by 1 person

      1. As far as chemistry between a TV husband and wife, the top two couples ever (on shows that I’ve watched) are Ward/June Cleaver and Mike/Carol Brady. Once LITB really got going after the first few episodes, Ward was one of the top two TV dads ever (imho, along with Mike Brady). In the first few episodes of LITB, Ward would occasionally lose his temper with the boys about things that he shouldn’t have lost his temper over, but once things calmed down, he was the best. And I loved his and June’s on-screen chemistry during the run of the show.

        Mike Brady was a great dad not only to the boys but also to the three girls that he adopted. One would never know the family was “blended” unless a reference was made to it during the course of an episode.

        Re: Greg, the Casanova… It just occurred to me that his asking Rachel out may itself have been the result of a “bet”:

        Greg: I can go out with any girl I want in this school !

        Hank: Oh yeah? What about Rachel? Miss Cool herself…bet you can’t get a date with her!

        Greg: Bet I can!

        Hank: Oh yeah? Let’s see ya do it then!

        Greg: Just watch me!

        (The rest is history)

        Re: My high school… the split sessions were indeed the result of having more students living in our town than the school could accommodate. The high school itself was built in the early 1950s. By the early 1960s, an entire development had been added to the town with (I’m guessing) something close to 2,000 homes. Lots of families with lots of very young children moved in, including my family.

        As the children grew into school-age, a couple more schools were built, elementary and Jr. High level… eventually, kids from (I think) three junior high schools ended up attending the one high school. When I was going there, I think there were more than 1,700 students (our graduating class had about 460) in the school. Those split sessions were held for a few years, including my entire time there, plus several years prior to that.

        I know that within a couple of years of my graduation, they were sending at least some 9th graders back to the Jr. High school and filtering younger kids into a new elementary school that had been built. But as far as I know, split sessions ended within a couple of years and students had a normal school day, which I believe is still the case.

        Re: teachers – IIRC, I think that some teachers would have their days scheduled in such a way as to teach the morning session (Jr and Sr) and part of the afternoon session (Fr and Soph), while others would teach in the latter part of the morning session plus the entire afternoon session. And I know that some teachers were there most of the day but had several free periods sprinkled throughout the day. Our class periods were 40 minutes with 4 minutes between classes with about 25 minutes between the morning and afternoon sessions. There was also a 15 minute “Homeroom” period during which announcements were made and attendance was taken, but this took place after a couple of class periods and not in the beginning or end of the day.

        During my time there, some students who participated in certain activities (e.g. band or certain sports) could have their class schedules adjusted so that the activity wouldn’t interfere with too many classes. They might go from say 10:00 to 2:30 or something like that. I never did that, I always had the 12:30-5:00 or 7:30-noon schedule, and I liked it that way. Ours was the only high school that I knew of that had split sessions. Most of the high schools we competed against in sports were in established towns that already had the educational infrastructure to handle the student population. But the construction of the development that I grew up in necessitated our high school going to split sessions. (I also had split sessions in 4th grade, going from 8-12 for half the year and 12:30-4:30 for the other half). I think that had to do with waiting for construction of another school to be completed.

        I loved split sessions. We didn’t have a lunch period and we didn’t have a “study hall” period; we had six periods during the school day, five academic classes plus gym class. If I had it to do over again I wouldn’t change a thing.

        Oh, and re: high school yearbooks… I found a web site that contained PDFs of every year book from my high school from the year it opened (early 50s) all the way through 2009 (I don’t know why it stopped that year). I wasn’t sure how long the PDFs would be available or how long the site would be up, but I downloaded all of them. It’s an amazing thing to see full copies of year books from that entire period… you can see how everything changed from clothes to hairstyles to sports uniforms to the size of the marching band to the different activities that were popular during each period. I also knew a lot of kids whose parents went to our school as well, and it was neat to see THEM in their high school days.


  4. Bobby certainly prepared for this Big Bet contest. A complete contrast from the season 4 episode where he and Cindy are trying out for the quiz show and he doesn’t prepare at all. We know he could have studied for the quiz show since in another recent ” woe is me” episode he focused on “Brain Power”.

    Liked by 1 person

  5. What if Bobby made Greg do his homework fr him, or at least tried to? When Carol pointed out to Greg that there were no exclusions to the bet, one would think she would at least draw the line there.

    Liked by 1 person

  6. Not that I have anything against Nora (Greg’s wife in all the later series), but wouldn’t it have been interesting to have Greg and Rachel end up married after all those disastrous dates?


  7. Greg was just as responsible for the top of the car being ripped, maybe more so. He didn’t give Bobby a chance to get the umbrella down before he put it up. Why didn’t he just wait until Bobby closed it up again? This ranks right up there with Marcia keeping her bulky charm bracelet on when they were building a card house. Or giving one ticket to each parent at Cindy’s play. Made no logical sense.

    Liked by 1 person

  8. I could have sworn when I watched this episode decades ago that right after Bobby backward somersaulted over the barbell after failing to lift it (which is hilarious), Peter quipped, “It looks like the bar lifted YOU!” However, that doesn’t happen on the DVD of that episode. Maybe I imagined it…but that would have been a fitting line for wisecracking Peter lol!


  9. RE the reunion– how does Mike know for sure that Bobo will be there? Its not like Everyone goes to their 20th reunion. Far from it. I went to my 5th, 15th, and 35th. We would have about 50 people out of 350 in the class. So 20 percent. So odds were Bobo wouldnt even show, invalidating the ‘bet’. But for the TV show she had to be there of course.


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