Show #4128 - Wednesday, July 10, 2002


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Emilie Bruchon, an international relations specialist from Arlington, Virginia

Jeremy Proctor, an actor from New York, New York

Sean Scarry, a substitute teacher and graduate student from Mount Laurel, New Jersey (whose 1-day cash winnings total $26,200)

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Jeopardy! Round

    $200 23
His middle name, Baines, was his mother's maiden name
    $200 1
As Oscar host in 2001, Steve's gentle ribbing didn't seem to amuse this Best Actor winner
    $200 3
(Sarah gives the clue.) If you like symmetry & balance, you may have been born under this sign, whose symbol is seen here
    $200 8
The Ski resort town of Park City is the home of this film festival sponsored by Robert Redford's organization
    $200 16
A short inhalation, it's paired with "scratch" in magazine ads
    $200 11
"He reached the very pineapple of success"
    $400 24
This president's grandfather was nicknamed "Honey Fitz" because of his honey-sweet singing of "Sweet Adeline"
    $400 2
Steve got a break in '68 when he was hired to write for these brothers' "Comedy Hour"
    $400 4
This layered bulb perennial seen here is often used as a symbol in heraldry
    $400 9
Each May 10, a reenactment of the driving of the Golden Spike takes place at a summit near this point of the same name
    $400 17
Of something described as fulsome, redolent or rank, the one that smells good
    $400 12
"The Minnesota Twins play their home games at the Metronome"
    $600 25
While his father's last words were "Thomas Jefferson still survives", his last words were "This is the last of earth. I am content"
    $600 28
It's the musical instrument with which Martin is most associated
    $600 5
(Cheryl gives the clue from FBI HQ, in Washington.) The three main types of fingerprint patterns are whorls, arches & this most common type
    $600 10
The 300-, 500- & 600-mph land speed barriers were broken at the speedway located on these salt flats
    $600 18
This British slang term for a bad smell is also the title of an early video game
    $600 13
"Be it ever so hovel, there's no place like home"
    DD: $1,200 26
His wife's name, Hannah, was also spelled J-A-N-N-E-T-J-E, Dutch for Hannah
    $800 29
The 2 adjectives for Steve's & Dan Aykroyd's pair of Czech playboys on "Saturday Night Live"
    $800 6
Because of their nocturnal habits, the name of these critters comes from an old Roman term for "restless ghosts"
    $800 14
Most people in Utah live just west of this range of the Rocky Mountains
    $800 19
A secretion of the gland of a male deer, it's used in making perfume
    $800 21
"Abe Lincoln's pictures make him look so thin & emancipated"
    $1000 27
(Sarah gives the clue from San Francisco.) This U.S. president was staying here at the Palace Hotel when he passed away suddenly in 1923
    $1000 30
Steve's book "Pure Drivel" consists of humor pieces written mostly for this Big Apple magazine
    $1000 7
It's the European country of a half-million souls outlined here
    $1000 15
Glen Canyon Dam, completed in 1964, created this 186-mile-long lake on the Colorado River
    $1000 20
It's the term for the perfume or essential oil extract from flowers
    $1000 22
"It sure is good to be back on terra cotta again"

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

Sean Jeremy Emilie
-$400 $1,600 $1,600

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Sean Jeremy Emilie
$3,000 $2,800 $2,000

Double Jeopardy! Round

    $400 1
Dinosaurs flourished during this geologic period that followed the Triassic Period
    $400 26
It's currently the shortest metric sprint distance run in indoor track meets
    $400 21
On June 18, 1815 the French suffered 25,000 casualties at this battle site
    $400 10
In human anatomy the colon is part of this major body system
    $400 9
In March 2001 this soft drink company said it would end its exclusive sales deals with schools
    $400 3
In the 1940 cartoon "A Wild Hare", Bugs Bunny uttered this tag line for the first time
    $800 2
Because there were few political battles during James Monroe's administration, it was known as this "Era"
    $800 27
He not only won 4 Olympic long jump gold medals, he won 5 sprint events as well
    $800 22
Without kissing & telling, it's the famous tourist attraction at the site seen here
    $800 11
In this form of literature, a colon is a certain sequence of feet
    $800 12
This hyphenated "Charlie" is an affable, fun-loving guy
    $800 4
Admittedly, it was the Sparrow, with his bow and arrow
    $1200 5
The Copper Age was an early phase of this age of development in human culture
    $1200 28
The trophy for top international amateur athlete of the year is named for this great U.S. sprinter of the 1930s
    $1200 23
The ultimate place to learn cooking is at the school founded in Paris in 1895
    $1200 18
Quantities being separated by the colon seen here
    DD: $1,000 15
More common adjective for an animal described as an ectotherm; some killers are described as it, too
    $1200 6
This famous joke inspired the title of Brian Lamb's book that tours presidential gravesites
    $1600 13
Picasso's "Two Acrobats with a Dog" represents this 1904-1906 period of his career (Hint: it's not "Blue")
    $1600 29
His 1988 100-meter record of 9.79 seconds was revoked due to steroids; 11 years later Maurice Greene matched it
    $1600 24
Attend the Royal Opera in London & you're at a square & a theatre called this
    $1600 19
The Colon Classification system is used by some of these in India (We get Dewey-eyed just thinking of it)
    $1600 16
This hyphenated language is also known as Old English
    $1600 7
Bette Davis was a real rat to Joan Crawford in this creepy 1962 flick
    DD: $2,200 14
This period of Japan's history, 1603-1867, was given Tokyo's earlier name
    $2000 30
The world record holder at 200 & 400 meters, he's the only man to win those events in the same Olympics
    $2000 25
Abbreviated ESA, its launch site is at Kourou, French Guiana
    $2000 20
In math, a colon denotes this
    $2000 17
Prominent in the 1850s, the American Party was also known by this "uninformed" name
    $2000 8
In this play, later a movie, a young man paralyzed from the neck down fights for his right to die

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Sean Jeremy Emilie
$11,400 $6,000 $8,800

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

He once said, "If I can make a deaf-mute talk, I can make metal talk"

Final scores:

Sean Jeremy Emilie
$2,400 $12,000 $12,001
3rd place: $1,000 2nd place: $2,000 New champion: $12,001

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Sean Jeremy Emilie
$11,400 $6,000 $12,400
14 R,
2 W
15 R,
7 W
21 R
(including 1 DD),
4 W
(including 2 DDs)

Combined Coryat: $29,800

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

Game tape date: 2002-03-05
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