Show #3942 - Tuesday, October 23, 2001

2001 Tournament of Champions quarterfinal game 2.


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Pam Mueller, a college student from Wilmette, Illinois

Andrew Garen, a project manager from Austin, Texas

Larry Cloud, a computer consultant from Inglewood, California

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Jeopardy! Round

(Alex: We'll give you the presenters, you have to name the honor in the category...)
(Alex: And finally, I hope this bring--brings back wonderful memories...)
    $100 1
Saltwater taffy originated in this New Jersey resort in 1883
    $100 7
In 1799 this pioneer left Kentucky because it was "Too crowded! I want more elbow-room"
    $100 24
500-million-year-old fish are the first known fossils of this backboned group of animals
    $100 19
The Royal Swedish Academy of the Sciences, the Swedish Academy & the Karolinska Institutet
    $100 12
The Spanish version of this judicial body was set up in 1478; the Roman one, in 1542
    $100 3
His human friend
    $200 2
This city's metropolitan area consists of 6 Missouri counties & 5 Illinois counties
    $200 8
This former member of the Partridge Family turned 40 in August 1999
    $200 25
Its tooth, mentioned in "Mack the Knife", is Georgia's state fossil & can date back 375 million years
    $200 20
National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences
    $200 13
In 1848 this U.S.-Mexico peace treaty was signed not far from the Basilica of the Virgin of Guadalupe
    $200 14
His creator
    $300 4
The site of the University of Colorado's main campus, it owns Arapahoe Glacier, from which it gets most of its water
    $300 9
He was first elected to the U.S. Senate as a Democrat from Hawaii in 1962
    $300 26
(Cheryl of the Clue Crew is at the Page Museum in Los Angeles.) The paw I'm holding belonged to a ground type of this, also one of the seven deadly sins
    $300 21
The League of American Theatres & Producers & the American Theatre Wing
    $300 16
The Boxer Protocol, signed in September 1901, forced this country to pay about $330 million
    $300 15
Tiny Pooh friend who went to school in a pocket
    $400 5
Served by Blue Grass Airport, this Kentucky city was named for the first battle of the American Revolution
    $400 10
In 1971 he gave us the "History of U.S. Decision-Making Process on Viet Nam Policy", a 47-volume study, to the New York Times
    $400 27
The Sandhill type of this can fly; Diatryma, the predatory 7-foot "terror" type, couldn't
    $400 22
The Downtown Athletic Club of New York
    DD: $900 17
This ship left Tahiti April 4, 1789, apparently to the regret of many of the crew
    $400 29
Mother & son marsupials
    $500 6
It's the easternmost port on Lake Erie
    $500 11
A major Dublin street is named for this man who helped pass Catholic emancipation in the 1820s
    $500 28
Trilobites were among the first creatures to have these; they were compound crystals that survive as fossils
    $500 23
The International Academy of Digital Arts & Sciences
    $500 18
Vermeer's view of this city dates from a few years after its devastating powder magazine explosion
    $500 30
The imaginary creature who one night "set a trap" for Pooh

Scores at the first commercial break (after clue 15):

Larry Andrew Pam
$100 $2,600 $300

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Larry Andrew Pam
$1,700 $5,100 $1,300

Double Jeopardy! Round

    $200 1
Pejorative name for any group with odd religious leanings & a charismatic leader
    $200 21
Though they were designated a landmark in 1964, you can still ride them up & down the streets of San Francisco
    $200 16
It's the answer to the classic joke "What's big & purple & swims in the ocean?"
    $200 8
Stephen Crane's Civil War story "Private Fleming, His Various Battles" has a more classic ring with this title
    $200 6
It's a mixture of lime or cement with other ingredients used to bond bricks together
    $200 26
Dustin Hoffman learns about plastics & then busts up a wedding in this classic 1967 film
    $400 2
In "Born Yesterday", Judy Holliday drops an "un" & tells boorish Broderick Crawford, "You're just not" this
    $400 22
Check it out! You'll find this landmark at Independence Ave. & 1st Street in Washington, D.C.; now keep it down!
    $400 17
The 1990 film "Graffiti Bridge" was the sequel to this 1984 hit film
    $400 9
F. Scott Fitzgerald regretted changing the title of "Trimalchio in West Egg" to this
    $400 7
Oy! Jim Berg & Tim Nyberg believe "if it ain't stuck, & it's supposed to be," use this tape
    $400 27
She was repeatedly a bride, not a bridesmaid, to Alec Baldwin in "The Marrying Man"
    $600 3
Seen here, this flower gives its name to a vivid shade of blue
    DD: $2,400 23
Designed by Eero Saarinen, this is the tallest monument in the U.S.
    $600 18
Seen here, it's a purple variety of quartz
    $600 10
He used "Dark House" as the working title for both "Absalom, Absalom!" & "Light in August"
    $600 13
Though called tar, the black sticky pitch is really this, used as a glue by early Indians & today, to pave roads
    $600 28
Peter Cook officiated the "mawwidge" of Robin Wright & Chris Sarandon in this fairy tale film
    $800 4
From the Chinese for "breath", it's the vital life force in the body
    $800 24
(Jimmy of the Clue Crew is in New Orleans.) The bar I'm about to enter was once a blacksmith's shop used by this man as a front for his pirate operations
    $800 19
Nicknamed the "Purple Heart Battalion", WWII's 442nd Regiment was made up of Americans of this ethnicity
    DD: $2,700 11
Hemingway considered "To Write It Truly" & "Love is Hunger" as titles for this memoir of living in Paris in the '20s
    $800 14
In food processing, monoglycerides are added to bond these 2 opposite liquids to improve smoothness
    $800 29
During "Rocky Horror", audiences throw rice when this TV mayor attends a wedding with Susan Sarandon
    $1000 5
The fact that 9 plus 3 is equal to 3 plus 9 demonstrates this property, from the Latin for "exchange"
    $1000 25
The Little White Schoolhouse in this Wisconsin city claims to be the "Birthplace of the Republican Party"
    $1000 20
A gunman named Lassiter is the hero of this Zane Grey novel
    $1000 12
Sinclair Lewis' conformist was G.T. Pumphrey of Monarch City, but became this title character of Zenith
    $1000 15
In 1951 this company put its Elmer's glue into a plastic squeeze bottle with an orange top
    $1000 30
Here's a wedding & a funeral; this "Muse" star played "Private Benjamin"'s husband who died on their wedding night

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Larry Andrew Pam
$7,000 $4,900 $6,700

Final Jeopardy! Round

These 2 companies whose products complement each other are the only 2 that have ever topped the Fortune 500

Final scores:

Larry Andrew Pam
$2,000 $900 $6,399
2nd place: $2,500 if eliminated 3rd place: $2,500 if eliminated Automatic semifinalist

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Larry Andrew Pam
$7,500 $4,400 $6,700
18 R
(including 1 DD),
3 W
(including 1 DD)
19 R
(including 1 DD),
3 W
16 R,
2 W

Combined Coryat: $18,600

[game responses] [game scores] [suggest correction]

Game tape date: 2001-09-24
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