Show #4300 - Friday, April 18, 2003


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Jonathan Feuerman, an attorney from Miami, Florida

Pat Crawley, a senior law enforcement support technician from Las Vegas, Nevada

Gerry Waggett, a writer from Dorchester, Massachusetts (whose 1-day cash winnings total $23,600)

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Jeopardy! Round

    $200 18
"Because I could not stop for death, he kindly stopped for" this poet on May 15, 1886
    $200 9
It's also known as sonography, baby
    $200 1
In 1984 Sammy Hagar sang, "Write me up a 125, post my face wanted dead or alive... I can't drive" this speed
    $200 6
On a clear day you can see 60 miles to Mount Rainier from the 520-foot observation deck of this Seattle tower
    $200 16
It's the common variety of worm seen here
    $200 23
This noted Philistine-slayer ruled Israel for 4 decades starting around 1000 B.C.
    $400 19
In a poem titled "September 1" of this year, W.H. Auden wrote, "The clever hopes expire of a low dishonest decade"
    $400 11
(Sofia of the Clue Crew reports from a ski slope in Colorado.) On the slopes, protect yourself from the A & B types of these; snow reflects about 80% of them
    $400 2
Prince drove this tiny title auto to No. 6 in 1983
    $400 7
In 2001 you could have taken in performances of "Il Grande Gatsby" & "Turandot" at this famous opera house in Milan
    $400 17
Hirudinea medicinalis is a species of this bloodsucking worm used in medicine
    $400 24
Around 1720 B.C. the Minoans were shaken up by this event that destroyed their palace at Knossos
    $600 20
Pastoral poetry portrays rural life, in particular this occupation for which Spenser wrote a "calendar"
    $600 13
Used for TV transmissions between 300 & 3,000 megahertz, it's abbreviated UHF
    $600 3
This "Little" Beach Boys vehicle can "do a hundred & forty with the top end floored"
    $600 8
Sand on the floor of the Virgin Islands' St. Thomas Synagogue commemorates the Israelites' escape from this country
    $600 25
A worm that shares its name with this volcano-buried city lives in the scalding water of ocean vents
    $600 27
Dying in 149 B.C. finally stopped Roman statesman Cato from nagging, this African city "must be destroyed"
    $800 21
In 1650 Anne Bradstreet's poems appeared as "The Tenth" of these goddesses "lately sprung up in America"
    $800 14
A deep blue pigment made from the mineral lapis lazuli
    $800 4
(Cheryl of the Clue Crew reports from the Henry Ford Museum in Detroit.) In the opening to "All in the Family", Archie & Edith sang, "Gee, our old" one of these cars "ran great"
    $800 10
Caesars Palace, the Luxor & the Excalibur lie on this boulevard nicknamed "The Strip"
    $800 30
This disease in humans is caused by parasitic worms found in undercooked meat, usually pork
    $800 28
He died violently around 3,000 B.C. & lay in a glacier until he was found in 1991
    DD: $1,600 22
A stamp issued in 2002, for the 100th anniversary of his birth, included the full texts of 6 of his whimsical poems
    $1000 15
A single-seat aircraft powered by a small motor
    $1000 5
In 1976 Rose Royce did the dirty work & went to No. 1 "employed" here (Whoa Whoa Whoa Whoa!)
    $1000 12
The tossing of this very heavy, long wooden pole is a highlight of Scotland's Highland Games
    $1000 26
"Dracula" author Bram Stoker also wrote the spooky & supernatural novel "The Lair of" this
    $1000 29
In the 1400s B.C. Egypt ruled these supersailors of what's now Lebanon

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

Gerry Pat Jonathan
$2,400 $1,000 $4,800

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Gerry Pat Jonathan
$7,800 $1,000 $6,800

Double Jeopardy! Round

    $400 12
Mamet's "American Buffalo" didn't premiere in Buffalo, but at the Goodman Theatre in this Midwest city
    $400 1
Winston Churchill's father had this name, from the Old English rand, "shield" & wulf, "wolf"
    $400 6
Regis' Ripa
    $400 11
This word comes before "propre" to mean self-love or vanity
    $400 17
With circulation not so "stellar", this 129-year-old Washington D.C. paper folded in 1981
    $400 26
A World's Fair opened in this British Columbia city in May 1986 to great fanfare & a fainting spell by Princess Diana
    $800 13
Who -- the Who;
Where -- La Jolla Playhouse;
When -- 1992;
What -- this musical
    $800 2
This first name of one of the Olsen twins was the top girl's name of the 1990s
    $800 7
The fruit of Citrus aurantifolia
    $800 22
In French it's the first word of the pre-revolutionary phrase translated as "after us the deluge"
    $800 18
In a war of London papers for this title time of day, the News folded in 1980, leaving the Standard standing
    $800 27
The Okanagan Valley is a big producer of these, also the major fruit crop of Washington state, due south
    $1200 14
Fittingly, this Neil Simon play was booked into the Ahmanson Theatre in L.A. for its premiere in April 1976
    DD: $1,400 3
The Claus in Santa Claus came from this name
    $1200 8
A rare variety of beryl valued as a gem
    $1200 23
French word for the accent over the E in Andre
    $1200 19
This paper went under in 1950, but a new version using the same logo seen here debuted in 2002
    $1200 28
Yoho National Park, named for a Cree word for "awe", is in eastern B.C., in these mountains
    $1600 15
The Philadelphia Theatre Co.'s play "Barbra's Wedding" by actor Daniel Stern was about trouble caused by her ceremony
    $1600 4
Not using the diminutive, "Educating Rita" becomes "Educating" her
    $1600 9
The river that flows through Cairo
    $1600 24
(Jimmy of the Clue Crew reports from Paris.) The 7th of the Paris subdivisions called these is filled with government offices
    $1600 20
This St. Louis newspaper was on its last legs in the 1870s when it merged with the Post
    DD: $2,000 29
City where you'll find the statue seen here
    $2000 16
"Joe Turner's Come and Gone" by this playwright first came & went with the Yale Repertory
    $2000 5
Meaning "bright", it's the first name of the woman who brightened our TV screens yelling, "Where's the Beef?"
    $2000 10
A small nonflowering plant, like hairy cap or peat
    $2000 25
Literally "with the current", this phrase means "well informed"
    $2000 21
Publisher Sam Maxwell chose this imposing name for the Seattle paper that later merged with the Post

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Gerry Pat Jonathan
$13,800 $9,400 $10,600

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

"Climb the mountains and get their good tidings" was a goal of this group at its 19th century founding

Final scores:

Gerry Pat Jonathan
$21,300 $18,400 $2,000
2-day champion: $44,900 2nd place: $2,000 3rd place: $1,000

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Gerry Pat Jonathan
$13,200 $9,000 $12,000
19 R
(including 1 DD),
0 W
10 R
(including 1 DD),
1 W
19 R,
4 W
(including 1 DD)

Combined Coryat: $34,200

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

Game tape date: 2003-01-28
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