Show #5887 - Tuesday, March 30, 2010


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Emily Cloyd, a climate scientist originally from Troy, Michigan

Stacy Braverman, a public interest lawyer from Washington, D.C.

Manny Maldonado III, a high school chemistry teacher from Horizon City, Texas (whose 1-day cash winnings total $12,500)

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Jeopardy! Round

    $200 8
This 4-chambered double pump is gonna have to come out... What? Is that a problem?
    $200 26
In 1910 this inventor's company produced the first film depicting the fabled monster
    $200 1
"Joy of Cooking" calls it "classic Mexican avocado relish"
    $200 14
Unit of frequency
    $200 21
Asked how she survived the Titanic disaster, she reportedly replied, "I'm unsinkable"
    $200 2
Using electric clippers to trim your hair down to the scalp results in one of these
    $400 9
In your body, the small this is about 22 feet long & the long 5, but after the procedure, about 3; oops
    $400 27
Once voiced by Bob McFadden, he's breakfast cereal's animated equivalent of Frankenstein
    $400 13
Similar to a cruller, this long, thin stick of sweet dough is fried & coated with sugar & cinnamon
    $400 17
Owned, preserved or maintained by the federal government
    $400 22
2-word reply by Calvin Coolidge to a woman who said she'd made a bet she could get more that 2 words out of him
    $400 3
It's actually a type of broad-winged hawk
    $600 10
Each bronchus in the body leads to 1 of these organs, filled with millions of alveoli; how did I nick one during an eye exam?
    $600 28
This name for Dr. Frankenstein's assistant didn't appear until the 1939 sequel "Son of Frankenstein"
    $600 4
Ignacio Anaya is credited with creating this appetizer of tortilla chips topped with cheese and jalapenos
    $600 18
An itemized allotment of funds for a given period
    $600 23
It was John Paul Jones' response when asked to surrender his ship during a 1779 naval battle
    $600 5
A rapidly spinning steel disk with cutting teeth
    $800 15
The human this has 26 bones, including 7 tarsals; as your doctor, should I admit I just learned that today?
    $800 29
Mick Jagger wanted to play Dr. Frank-N-Furter in this 1975 film; Tim Curry got the role instead
    $800 11
This specialty of Sonora is actually a burrito that's been fried
    $800 19
The first nuclear-powered U.S. aircraft carrier
    $800 24
Asked what he did during this period in France of 1793 & '94, Father Emmanuel Sieyes simply replied, "I survived"
    $800 6
He teamed with Collins & Armstrong on a famous first
    $1000 16
Hmm...this pear-shaped sac that stores as much as 2 ounces of bile at a weren't overly fond of it, right?
    $1000 30
This popmeister made the monster 3-D in 1973's "Flesh for Frankenstein"
    $1000 12
Touted as a hangover cure, this hearty soup made with tripe is popular on New Year's morning
    DD: $1,200 20
Latin for "bird"
    $1000 25
When Oedipus answered its riddle, it killed itself
    $1000 7
An unguided jet-propelled missile used by the Germans against England in WWII

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

Manny Stacy Emily
$4,200 $2,400 $600

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Manny Stacy Emily
$3,800 $6,600 $1,200

Double Jeopardy! Round

(Alex: We will give you [*]; you identify the country it's in.)
(Kelly: Days of prosperity and pyromania from the Parque Histórico in Guayaquil.)
    $400 4
This member of the Bloomsbury Group was born Adeline Virginia Stephen
    $400 21
This little robot left its wheelmarks instead of footprints
    $400 9
    $400 16
This 19th century dress support is a synonym for excited activity; don't be alarmed if there's one in your hedgerow
    $400 1
This "What are you doing?" website's name also refers to a type of nervous laugh
    $800 5
This Holocaust survivor followed "Night" with "Dawn" & "Day"
    $800 22
This singing cowboy left his footprints, his horse Trigger's hoofprints & an impression of his six-gun too
    $800 10
    $800 17
This term for old-fashioned trousers ending just below the knee derives from a Washington Irving character
    $800 2
A joke that elicits boisterous laughter is sometimes called this kind of "slapper"
    $800 26
(Kelly of the Clue Crew stands on a streetcar.) October 9th Street is so named because Guayaquil won independence from Spain on October 9, 1820; it was soon annexed by this man
    $1200 6
This satirical novelist took a more serious turn with "Brideshead Revisited"
    $1200 23
This WWII pin-up girl also left an imprint of one of her million-dollar legs
    $1200 11
    $1200 18
These broad neckties got their name from the British racetrack where they were once de rigueur
    $1200 3
A sly laugh; pluralize & it's a candy bar
    $1200 27
Guayaquilenos with sensitive noses were pleased when in 1910 vehicles powered by this replaced quaint horse-drawn trams
    $1600 7
His "The Day of the Locust" is considered one of the best novels about Hollywood
    DD: $2,000 24
The 2 famous comedians' noses that made impressions
    $1600 12
    $1600 19
Popular in the mid-1800s, this tall type of silk hat is especially associated with Abraham Lincoln
    $1600 14
Switch out a vowel in a group of geese & you get this short spasmodic laugh
    DD: $4,000 28
(Kelly of the Clue Crew shows off a spiffy white hat.) Originally made in Ecuador, these were shipped from a country north of here, hence the name by which they're known
    $2000 8
He adapted "Le Morte D"Arthur" into a quartet of novels called "The Once and Future King"
    $2000 25
An imprint of the horn-rimmed glasses of this silent film star is next to his footprints
    $2000 13
    $2000 20
The high-waisted dresses of the early 19th century were known as this style after the First French one, ruled by Napoleon
    $2000 15
This laugh, a combination of 2 words, was coined by Lewis Carroll in "Through the Looking Glass"
    $2000 29
(Kelly of the Clue Crew reports from the Parque Histórico in Guayaquil, Ecuador.) The Malecón, or river walk, was rebuilt on a more grand scale after the 1896 fire, which some said was set on purpose to keep President Alfaro from moving the capital here to Guayaquil from this city

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Manny Stacy Emily
$1,000 $15,000 $400
(lock game)

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

When he was killed in battle in 1805, he was wearing a uniform coat with sewn-on replicas of his 4 orders of chivalry

Final scores:

Manny Stacy Emily
$801 $14,984 $50
2nd place: $2,000 New champion: $14,984 3rd place: $1,000

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Manny Stacy Emily
$7,000 $14,800 $400
12 R,
6 W
(including 2 DDs)
21 R
(including 1 DD),
1 W
10 R,
5 W

Combined Coryat: $22,200

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

Game tape date: 2010-01-13
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