Show #4475 - Friday, February 6, 2004

Arthur Gandolfi game 1.

Contestants

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Lorraine Stalberg, a writer from Malibu, California

Arthur Gandolfi, a commercial real estate executive from New York, New York

John Maloy, a legal assistant from New York, New York (whose 1-day cash winnings total $12,600)

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Jeopardy! Round

NATIVE AMERICAN PLACE NAMES
THE "I"s HAVE IT
THE '60s
ENGLISH CLASS
ARMS & THE MAN
(Alex: And a better category...)
LEGS & THE WOMAN
    $200 6
This Kansas capital derives its name from the Siouan for "A good place to dig potatoes"; can you dig it?
    $200 16
Twins are either fraternal or this
    $200 11
In 1965 this city completed the USA's tallest man-made monument at 630 feet
    $200 21
In handwriting, to indicate italicized words, do this to them
    $200 1
The .45 with this man's name on it was the official sidearm of the U.S. Army until 1984
    $200 26
James Brown is "The Hardest Working Man in Show Business"; she's "The Hardest Working Legs in Show Business"
    $400 7
"Buffalo Fish & Tyler Too" doesn't sound quite as poetic as this Indian name for the river
    $400 17
UNESCO estimates that this rate tied to reading dropped from 20 to 13 percent in Latin America from 1980 to 1990
    $400 12
In 1967 Apollo 1 & the first mission in this Soviet program both suffered fatalities
    $400 22
Adverbs generally end in these 2 letters
    $400 2
First name of Israeli gun designer Gal
    $400 27
Amy Acuff, seen here, has reached 5 inches above her own height in this sport
    $600 8
As a child George W. Bush spent summers with his family at their home in this Maine town
    $600 18
One of the 2 island nations of the north Atlantic with no indigenous snakes
    $600 13
In a 1961 speech FCC chairman Newton Minow called television a "vast" this
    $600 23
"At", "by" & "of" are all this part of speech
    $600 3
The family firm run by this man starting in 1826 became known as the "Arsenal of the Reich"
    $600 28
A 1984 video by this band featured some great legs, if you weren't distracted by the red 1933 coupe
    $800 9
You'd have a whale of a good time visiting this Massachusetts island whose name may mean "the faraway land"
    $800 19
The flag of this nation seen here was adopted in 1947
    $800 14
In 1969 the title of chief justice passed from this Warren to Warren Burger
    $800 24
Lay is the past tense of lie; this is the past tense of lay
    $800 4
Gen. Patton called this alphanumeric rifle designed by John Garand "The greatest battle implement ever devised"
    $800 29
During WWII, Yanks in the U.S. Army appreciated the gams of this star of "A Yank in the R.A.F."
    $1000 10
Appropriately, this lake near the Everglades has a Seminole name meaning "big water"
    $1000 20
Any group claiming enlightenment, especially an 18th century German secret society with deist & republican ideas
    $1000 15
In 1963 a lot of people were smiling over this new Kodak camera that used a drop-in film cartridge
    $1000 25
"City" is a common noun; Virginia City is this kind of noun
    $1000 5
He's holding the invention named for him
    DD: $1,000 30
In an off-ice incident, she suffered an injury to her landing knee Jan. 6, 1994

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

John Arthur Lorraine
$200 $6,800 -$1,200

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

John Arthur Lorraine
$7,200 $6,800 -$400

Double Jeopardy! Round

ART HISTORY
THE OLD NEGRO LEAGUES
MUSICAL NUMBERS
"G" MEN
VICE PRESIDENTIAL BIRTHPLACES
THAT'S THE KIND OF GUY I AM
    $400 11
The leader of the post-WWII style, sometimes called action painting; his work is seen here
    $400 6
By 5 games to 4, the Kansas City Monarchs won the first "Negro" version of this in 1924
    $400 21
James Galway has recorded this group of Vivaldi violin concerts on the flute
    $400 1
He said of the Mercury capsule that carried him into orbit in Feb. 1962, "You don't get into it, you put it on"
    $400 26
October 30, 1735:
Braintree, Massachusetts
    $400 16
I'll do all my own home repairs because I'm a DIYer, one of these
    $800 12
In the 1600s this country produced some of the greatest masters; in the 1700s its best painter was Cornelis Troost
    $800 7
In 1972 this organization's Negro League committee selected Josh Gibson
    $800 22
Queen Victoria pardons Mack the Knife in this Brecht-Weill collaboration
    $800 2
In 1957 he preached to a crowd of 100,000 at Yankee Stadium
    $800 27
March 31, 1948:
Washington, D.C.
    $800 17
I'm like one of these 19th century bandits in the west; the Eagles like to sing about me
    $1200 13
Andrea Mantegna developed sotto in su, the technique of making paintings here look like they're floating
    $1200 8
This ageless pitcher who played with the Birmingham Black Barons later made it to the majors with Cleveland
    $1200 23
It's the 1976 No. 1 pop hit heard here
    $1200 3
In 1882 a religious fanatic named Charles Guiteau was hanged for the murder of this man
    $1200 28
December 5, 1782:
Kinderhook, New York
    $1200 18
I'm carefree, I'm this hyphenated 3-word term, like a Disney dwarf who won the lottery
    $1600 14
Because Koranic knowledge was all-important, this became the supreme Muslim art form, as illustrated here
    DD: $2,500 9
Martin "El Maestro" Dihigo was a Negro Leagues star from this baseball-mad island
    $1600 24
Schonberg's system of this many tones is also called serial composition
    $1600 4
This king donated the "Royal Library" of the English kings to the British Museum in 1757
    $1600 29
January 30, 1941:
Lincoln, Nebraska
    $1600 19
From the Latin for "of a flock", I'm this adjective, a guy who likes to socialize, perhaps with diver Louganis
    $2000 15
Tintoretto's goal was to match the colors of this earlier Venetian master
    $2000 10
Negro Leaguers got to play against major leaguers while doing something called this, like stunt flyers
    $2000 25
(Sofia of the Clue Crew at the piano) The chord I'm about to play is a diminished one of these
    $2000 5
Of the men on the front of currently printed U.S. paper bills he was the most recent to have been president
    DD: $3,400 30
November 9, 1918:
Baltimore, Maryland
    $2000 20
Hey, I'm this, "with it"; which is better than this replacement (that's a few years away)

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

John Arthur Lorraine
$19,700 $19,800 $800

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

19th CENTURY PHILOSOPHY
This 3-word quote, originally in German, comes soon after "We have killed him--you and I, all of us are his murderers"

Final scores:

John Arthur Lorraine
$0 $39,500 $200
3rd place: $1,000 New champion: $39,500 2nd place: $2,000

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

John Arthur Lorraine
$18,800 $18,400 $800
24 R
(including 2 DDs),
2 W
19 R
(including 1 DD),
0 W
10 R,
5 W

Combined Coryat: $38,000

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