Show #1273 - Wednesday, February 28, 1990

Contestants

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Barbara Lieberman, a librarian from Pinebrook, New Jersey

Jim Hennessy, a writer & consultant from San Clemente, California

Deborah Hummel, a proofreader from York, Pennsylvania

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Jeopardy! Round

EARLY AMERICA
THE COMICS
"H" ON THE MAP
PERFUME
WORDS
THE SPORT PLAYED
(Alex: We'll give you the names of individuals, you have to identify the sport.)
    $100 15
In 1790 the 1st of these was issued; it went to Samuel Hopkins of Vermont for a new method of making potash
    $100 8
From 1913-45 Arthur "Pop" Momand drew a comic strip called "Keeping Up with" them
    $100 10
This section of San Francisco was a hotbed of the hippie movement in the late 1960s
    $100 20
In a woman's perfume, this word precedes "Secret"; in a man's cologne, it comes before "Copenhagen"
    $100 6
Vinyl & vintage are both derived from "vinum", the Latin word for this
    $100 1
Isiah Thomas,
Patrick Ewing &
Manute Bol
    $200 16
It's "Common Sense" that he was the 1st to write an article regarding women's rights in America, in 1775
    $200 9
Jerome Siegel & Joe Shuster created this superhero when they were teenagers
    $200 11
The name of this mountain range comes from the Sanskrit word for "abode of snow"
    $200 21
A huge pair of lips adorns bottles of this late Spanish surrealist's perfume
    $200 7
Meaning "light bringer", it was originally the Latin name for the Morning Star, not Satan
    $200 2
John Elway,
Lawrence Taylor &
Marcus Allen
    $300 17
Folk hero who became widely known thru the book "Discovery, Settlement & Present State of Kentucky"
    $300 25
This expression for newspaper sensationalism came from "The Yellow Kid" which ran in the N.Y. World
    $300 12
Also called the Yellow River, it flows over 3,000 miles to the Gulf of Chihli
    DD: $600 22
This singer's new perfume is called "Only" & he might dedicate it by singing the following:

"To all the girls who cared for me, and filled my nights with ecstasy..."
    $300 27
This English cry probably comes from the French cry "taiaut", used to excite the hounds when deer hunting
    $300 3
Mike Schmidt,
Christy Mathewson &
Ernie Banks
    $400 18
In the 18th c. William Savery, John Goddard & Duncan Phyfe became famous in this field
    $400 26
The Dale Messick strip about this red-haired reporter came with cut-out paper doll outfits for her
    $400 13
It's the southernmost & westernmost major city in the U.S.
    $400 23
Geoffrey Beene's perfume named for this color didn't succeed, but now Giorgio is selling 1 with the same name
    $400 29
This type of tree from the Greek kalyptein, to cover, covers over 500 species
    $400 4
Rick Mears,
Darrell Waltrip &
Al Unser
    $500 19
New Yorker who wrote at least 50 of the 85 "Federalist Papers"
    $500 28
A 1960 No. 1 hit song was based on this V.T. Hamlin cave man strip
    $500 14
This N. American lake is said to have more islands than any other lake in the world, some 30,000
    $500 24
These 2 mammals are pictured on boxes of Lauren perfume
    $500 30
A Savoyard is a fan of this duo's works, which were 1st presented at the Savoy Theater
    $500 5
Mark Roth,
Marshall Holman &
Nelson Burton Jr.

Scores at the first commercial break (after clue 16):

Deborah Jim Barbara
$1,900 $700 $300

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Deborah Jim Barbara
$3,300 $1,500 $3,000

Double Jeopardy! Round

MYTHS & LEGENDS
MAMMALS
ARCHITECTURE
WASHINGTON STATE
ACTORS & ACTRESSES
REFERENCE BOOKS
    $200 6
Our word museum came from places associated with this group that included Erato, Calliope & Clio
    $200 18
These flying mammals aren't really "blind"; most have small eyes concealed by fur
    $200 11
Politician Andrew Hamilton designed this building that housed the Liberty Bell
    $200 26
The country's 1st municipal monorail line was built for this 1962 event
    $200 1
In jr. high school this "Rambo" star was voted the student most likely to end up in the electric chair
    $200 16
Her granddaughter-in-law, Elizabeth, has updated her book on etiquette
    $400 7
This Phrygian king who had the power to turn all into gold was later given donkey ears by an angry Apollo
    $400 20
These "river" mammals secrete a pinkish fluid that makes them appear to be sweating blood
    $400 12
Metal beams, electric motors & this invention made the construction of skyscrapers possible
    $400 27
Carbon, one of these on Mt. Ranier, is over 6 miles long
    $400 2
His son Patrick appeared with him in "The Searchers" & "The Comancheros"
    $400 17
Flemish cartographer Gerardus Mercator was the 1st to call a book of maps this
    DD: $600 8
He was the Greek equivalent of Cupid, the Roman god of love
    $600 21
This most complex of mammalian sense organs sits in a bony socket
    $600 13
In 1947 architects from 5 countries were engaged to design this complex
    $600 28
This pres. may not be famous for much, but he did sign the 1853 bill creating the Washington Territory
    $600 3
He was a trapeze artist & a model before he played the Lone Ranger on TV
    $600 19
Collier's calls it the most quoted of Shakespeare's plays & it fills almost 8 pages in Bartlett's
    $800 9
Roman goddess of crafts & war, she was identified with the Greek Athena, but was probably native to Italy
    $800 24
Anteaters feed mainly on ants & these other insects
    DD: $1,000 14
The world's largest church, newly opened in the Ivory Coast, is said to resemble this 1, now 2nd largest
    $800 29
Its state tree, the western hemlock, helps give Washington this nickname
    $800 4
Kate Hepburn said of this dance team's mystique, "He gives her class and she gives him sex"
    $800 22
Webster's Elementary Spelling Book was better known by this more colorful name
    $1000 10
The killing of the god of sunlight by this Norse god of mischief caused long winter nights
    $1000 25
Despite their incredibly long necks, giraffes have only this many neck bones, the same as humans
    $1000 15
Few examples remain of China's early architecture because most of it was made of this material
    $1000 30
Named for the nearby mountains, this city has an oyster named for it
    $1000 5
On TV he's played RFK in "The Missiles of October" & JFK in the miniseries "Kennedy"
    $1000 23
Sir George Grove is most famous for his massive dictionary on this subject

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Deborah Jim Barbara
$6,300 $5,700 $1,400

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

WORLD TRADE
3 of the 5 founding members of OPEC

Final scores:

Deborah Jim Barbara
$11,400 $11,398 $2,800
New champion: $11,400 2nd place: a Bassett Old World bedroom set 3rd place: Excel exercise machines

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Deborah Jim Barbara
$6,300 $5,500 $1,100
23 R
(including 1 DD),
6 W
18 R
(including 1 DD),
2 W
11 R
(including 1 DD),
4 W

Combined Coryat: $12,900

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