Show #2686 - Monday, April 15, 1996

Michael Dupée game 5.

Contestants

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Jeff Corrigan, a medical secretary from Atlanta, Georgia

Bea Kosla, a secondary school teacher from Townsville, Maryland

Michael Dupee, an attorney from Cleveland, Ohio (whose 4-day cash winnings total $49,401)

Jeopardy! Round

U.S. SKYSCRAPERS
BIRTHDAY'S THE SAME
THE 1880S
INCREDIBLE EDIBLES
THE PIANO
HODGEPODGE
    $100 6
Skyscrapers in this city include 191 Peachtree Tower, Westin Peachtree Plaza & One Peachtree Center
    $100 21
This cartoonist might serve "Peanuts" at a Nov. 26 party for himself, Tina Turner & Robert Goulet
    $100 11
An 1882 act excluded laborers from this Asian country from entering the U.S.
    $100 16
French chefs cook these in butter & sprinkle them with brandy; in a nursery rhyme, they were "baked in a pie"
    $100 1
A piano of this type that required insertion of a nickel to operate was called a nickelodeon
    $100 26
Newspaper is most often the basic ingredient for making this modeling material
    $200 7
This Northwest city's Columbia Seafirst Center is more than 300 feet taller than its Space Needle
    $200 22
A twist of fate gave this "twist king" the same birthday as Gore Vidal, October 3
    $200 12
This baron for whom a hockey trophy is named became governor-general of Canada in 1888
    $200 17
Joy of Cooking suggests jellying these pig extremities & serving them cold with remoulade sauce
    $200 2
In 1768 his son Johann Christian gave London's first public solo piano recital
    $200 27
This unit used to measure the power of engines is equal to 746 watts
    $300 8
In the 1970s windows kept falling out of this city's new John Hancock Tower
    $300 23
"Let's Make A Deal" & have a surprise party on Aug. 25 for this TV host, Sean Connery & Elvis Costello
    $300 13
The Congo Free State was established in 1885, with this country's King Leopold II as ruler
    $300 18
The gray type of this furry-tailed arboreal rodent is less gamy in flavor than the red
    $300 3
A piano built by Anton Walter & played by Mozart is at Mozart's birthplace in this Austrian city
    $300 28
The former palace of the League of Nations in this Swiss city houses a philatelic museum
    $400 9
Automotive icons were incorporated into the design for this Manhattan tower, briefly the world's largest
    $400 24
He could sing his Oscar-winning song "I'm Easy" to Mel Tillis & Connie Stevens on Aug. 8, their mutual birthday
    $400 14
In 1886 Charles M. Hall developed the electrolytic method for getting this metal from bauxite
    $400 19
Despite its skunklike odor, this "skunk" plant may be cooked & eaten
    $400 4
Many European pianos lack a middle, or sostenuto, one of these
    $400 29
The fundamental cause of this 1337-1453 conflict was England's possession of the Fief of Guienne
    $500 10
NationsBank Corporate Center towers 871 feet over this city, North Carolina's largest
    $500 25
This author of "Happy Birthday, Wanda June" could celebrate his November 11 birthday with Jonathan Winters
    DD: $700 15
The Organic Act of 1884 applied the laws of Oregon to this area purchased by the U.S. in 1867
    $500 20
Onions, oatmeal & sheep innards are stuffed into a sheep's stomach to make this Scottish taste treat
    $500 5
A piano has 52 white keys & this many black keys
    $500 30
From 1938 to 1952 Walter Gropius served as chairman of this department at Harvard

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

Michael Bea Jeff
$3,000 -$1,000 $800

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Michael Bea Jeff
$5,700 -$700 $300

Double Jeopardy! Round

ARTISTS
WORLD GEOGRAPHY
BIRDS
20TH CENTURY WRITERS
ESPIONAGE
WORD ORIGINS
    $200 7
In 1639 this Dutch master bought a home in Amsterdam that later became a museum
    $200 2
Cape Agulhas near the Cape of Good Hope is this continent's southernmost point
    $200 17
Benjamin Franklin called this national symbol "a bird of bad moral character"
    $200 1
It reportedly took him about 10 years to write "The Catcher in the Rye"
    $200 26
In 1962 the CIA enlisted the Mafia to assassinate this Cuban leader
    $200 12
A chatty person has "the gift of" this, a word derived from Middle English for "to scoff"
    $400 8
His 1770 work "The Blue Boy" resides in the Huntington Art Gallery in San Marino, California
    $400 3
The central part of this Australian capital is divided into 2 sections by Lake Burley Griffin
    $400 18
The males of this familiar "redbird" have a black mark around their eyes & bill
    $400 22
In 1905 this "Call of the Wild" author ran for mayor of Oakland, California as a Socialist
    $400 27
He wrote about cryptography in "The Gold-Bug" & had readers send him cyphers to solve
    $400 13
This word for a ceremonial procession is from old Italian cavalcare, "to ride on horseback"
    $600 9
His "Birth of Venus" was painted for the Medici villa at Castello, Italy
    $600 4
Surtsey, a volcanic island of this country, was named for Surtur, a mythical god of fire
    $600 19
Sailors refer to these large, wandering seabirds as gooneys
    $600 23
This poet's annual Christmas greeting for 1949 featured "On a tree fallen across the road"
    $600 28
In 1956 a program that deployed balloons with cameras over Russia ended & this new plane replaced it
    $600 14
The Ismaili sect of this religion is named for Ismail, a son of the sixth imam, Jafar
    $800 10
In 1916 she met her future husband, Alfred Stieglitz
    DD: $1,000 5
The European part of Turkey lies entirely on this peninsula
    $800 20
The ancient Greeks used these birds to carry news of the Olympic Games
    $800 24
He was admonished by the LAPD in 1971 for not getting permission to publish "The New Centurions"
    DD: $900 29
John Honeyman's spying helped take this city in 1776; a plaque in Washington Crossing State Park honors him
    $800 15
From the Latin for "shaggy" or "bristly", it's a synonym for hairy
    $1000 11
The father of this "Marriage of the Virgin" Renaissance artist was a court painter to the Duke of Urbino
    $1000 6
This gulf between Sweden & Finland is the largest arm of the Baltic Sea
    $1000 21
This bird was named for the resemblance of its colors to those of the Calvert family
    $1000 25
"The Godwulf Manuscript" in 1974 was his first book about Boston policeman-turned-private eye Spenser
    $1000 30
In the 1940s Kermit, this president's grandson, served in the OSS & the CIA
    $1000 16
Anatomists know the islets of this are named for the German physician who first described them

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Michael Bea Jeff
$13,500 $800 $2,900
(lock game)

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

SCIENTISTS
In 1543 he wrote, "Finally we shall place the sun himself at the center of the universe"

Final scores:

Michael Bea Jeff
$17,000 $1 $1,601
5-day champion: $66,401 3rd place: Magnavox 27-inch table model TV 2nd place: Lane Chippendale game table & chairs

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Michael Bea Jeff
$13,300 $700 $2,700
36 R
(including 1 DD),
3 W
10 R
(including 1 DD),
6 W
10 R
(including 1 DD),
3 W

Combined Coryat: $16,700

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

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