Show #6655 - Friday, July 19, 2013

Contestants

[<< previous game]

Cal Mason, a lawyer from Arlington, Massachusetts

Alan Baltis, a software developer and consultant from Lakewood, Ohio

Berek Marcus, a video game quality assurance tester from Northborough, Massachusetts (whose 1-day cash winnings total $25,199)

[next game >>]

Jeopardy! Round

LESSER-KNOWN NAMES
WORDS IN WORLD CAPITALS
(Alex: Each response will be a short word that's found in a world capital.)
SURVEY SAYS...!
GENEALOGY GLOSSARY
AS THEMSELVES ON TV
"A", BABY!
    $200 14
We can all thank Herb Peterson for coming up with this McDonald's breakfast staple in 1972
    $200 26
Poultry in Greece
    $200 11
Pew research reports these people have gone from 4 hours of household chores a week in 1965 to 10 hours today
    $200 6
Relict is a rather unkind-sounding term for this grieving person
    $200 21
On the 2012 season finale of "Two Broke Girls", the girls managed to pitch their cupcakes to this lifestyle maven
    $200 1
An indigenous Australian
    $400 15
So that certain letters wouldn't jam, Christopher Sholes came up with the typewriter keyboard layout called this
    $400 27
A prohibition in Thailand
    $400 12
A 14-country, 33-city survey by the Institute of Food Technologists found this beer really does taste better in Ireland
    DD: $1,000 7
Also a zodiac sign, in English marriage records this term referred to unmarried women
    $400 22
This physicist played cards (as a hologram) on "Star Trek: TNG" & saw the universe get destroyed on "Futurama"
    $400 2
To refrain from boozing or voting
    $600 16
20 years before Robert Fulton & his Clermont, John Fitch built an operable one of these
    $600 28
A container in Australia
    $600 13
A 2013 survey said unlike the CEO of Yahoo!, 65% believe working from home, aka this word, is productive
    $600 8
This term for a family tree comes from the Latin for "crane's foot" due to the appearance of the chart lines
    $600 23
In the 2011 finale of this always celeb-filled series, Mike Ditka turned up to point out Ari was a mess
    $600 3
Singer Cheryl Cole's regional British one got her booted from "The X Factor"
    $800 17
In 1928 Arctic explorer Louise Boyd led an expedition in search of this missing Norwegian
    $800 29
A journey in Libya
    $800 19
Oh, I'm a this & that's not OK says a careercast.com 2012 worst jobs list with this outdoor gig worst of all
    $800 9
2 couples out for the evening, or a genealogical reference using both the Gregorian & Julian calendars
    $800 24
This "wizard" of a young actor got a painful lesson in grammar from Dame Diana Rigg on "Extras"
    $800 4
A charm worn to protect against evil
    $1000 18
Harriet Lane acted as First Lady for this president, her uncle
    $1000 30
A bad kid in Slovakia
    $1000 20
In 2012 Travel + Leisure readers found La Guardia the nation's worst major airport; this one, MSP, was crowned best
    $1000 10
A PAF, or personal ancestral file, is software from this church that's very into genealogy
    $1000 25
"Garry called me up & asked if I would write his theme song" was an actual theme song lyric to his 1980s "show"
    $1000 5
This rock seen here lent its name to a type of shooting marble

Scores at the first commercial break (after clue 13):

Berek Alan Cal
$1,400 $3,400 $400

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Berek Alan Cal
$4,000 $4,800 $800

Double Jeopardy! Round

WHAT'S YOUR POLICY?
(Alex: We want you to name the film in the category...)
BEST ACTOR OSCARS
THE APPLE STORE
KIDDY LIT CHARACTERS
OLD NAMES ON THE MAP
A "TELL"-ALL CATEGORY
    $400 11
An early 20th Century U.S. policy was called this type of "Diplomacy" that substituted money for bullets
    $400 6
1984:
F. Murray Abraham as composer Antonio Salieri
    $400 13
The apple bred in the 1880s as this has "red" added to its name a few decades later
    $400 21
This Roald Dahl boy gets 1 chocolate bar a year on his birthday but makes it last a month
    $400 1
South Africa renamed a province in 1995, dropping this color that once preceded "Free State"
    $400 26
This adjective means "revealing something that was intended to be secret"
    $800 12
In WWII, in the face of the German advance, the retreating Soviet army adopted this policy, literally burning crops
    $800 7
2007:
Daniel Day-Lewis as prospector Daniel Plainview
    $800 17
For a computer introduced in 1984, Apple Inc. added an "A" to the name of this all-purpose apple
    $800 22
Chapter 17 of "Peter Pan" is "When" this girl "Grew Up"
    $800 2
From 1925 to 1961 Volgograd had this name, after a dictator
    $800 27
To predict
    $1200 14
Intervention was an essential part of TR's policy in Latin America, nicknamed this after a favorite saying of his
    $1200 8
1995:
Nicolas Cage as alcoholic screenwriter Ben Sanderson
    $1200 18
The Beatles used this green apple variety from Australia as the logo of Apple Records
    $1200 23
He's the peaceable character seen here
    $1200 3
Because it was the end of a railroad line, Atlanta had this original name, Latin for "end"
    $1600 15
An essential part of this policy of FDR's toward Latin America was nonintervention, either with the U.S. Army or advice
    $1600 9
1961:
Maximilian Schell as German defense attorney Hans Rolfe
    $1600 19
The fruit of choice for baked apples is this "beauty"
    $1600 24
His father, Raff, fell off a scaffold while working on the dikes & lost his memory
    DD: $2,600 4
In 2003, this name was abandoned in favor of Serbia & Montenegro, which went their separate ways in 2006
    DD: $2,300 16
On Sept. 25, 1980 the Chinese Communist Party called on all its members to adhere to this policy
    $2000 10
1945:
Ray Milland as alcoholic Don Birnam
    $2000 20
The Royal Gala & Braeburn were crossed to get this apple variety with a musical name
    $2000 25
In 2011's "I Want My Hat Back", he questions his fellow forest dwellers as to the whereabouts of his "red pointy hat"
    $2000 5
(Kelly of the Clue Crew reads the clue from Hanoi, Vietnam.) Built by August Henri Vildieu, Vietnam's Presidential Palace was originally the headquarters of the governor general of this now-defunct French region
    $2000 28
It's the IP in WIPO, a world organization protecting copyrights & such

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Berek Alan Cal
$8,800 $9,900 $3,600

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

PULITZER PRIZE-WINNING NOVELS
Its first line is "A green hunting cap squeezed on the top of the fleshy balloon of a head"

Final scores:

Berek Alan Cal
$0 $2,199 $2,000
3rd place: $1,000 New champion: $2,199 2nd place: $2,000

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Berek Alan Cal
$8,800 $14,800 $4,600
12 R,
2 W
22 R,
6 W
(including 2 DDs)
12 R,
3 W
(including 1 DD)

Combined Coryat: $28,200

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

The J! Archive is created by fans, for fans. The Jeopardy! game show and all elements thereof, including but not limited to copyright and trademark thereto, are the property of Jeopardy Productions, Inc. and are protected under law. This website is not affiliated with, sponsored by, or operated by Jeopardy Productions, Inc. Join the discussion at JBoard.tv.