Show #1373 - Wednesday, July 18, 1990

1990 Seniors Tournament semifinal game 3.

Contestants

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Margot Cameron, a junior high school teacher originally from Kimberly, Nevada

Bob Carman, an education administrator and editor from Easton, Pennsylvania

Hank D'Angelo, a retired Army officer originally from Brooklyn, New York

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Jeopardy! Round

MAMMALS
FILMS OF THE '40s
HOUSTON
FASHION HISTORY
THE BIBLE
GILBERT & SULLIVAN
    $100 1
This bear has hair on the soles of its feet to protect it from the cold & facilitate movement on ice
    $100 14
In 1943 Claude Rains played this title character who lived in the sewers under the Paris Opera House
    $100 24
It's officially known as the Harris County Domed Stadium
    $100 18
An ornamental cap often worn by brides was named for this Shakespearean ingénue
    $100 7
In the Bible you didn't just put these on, you "girded" them on, as David did in I Samuel 25:13
    $100 26
Gilbert hired a geisha girl to help at rehearsals for this operetta
    $200 2
African & Sumatran types of rhinos have 2 of these; the Indian & Javan have only 1
    $200 6
This 1945 film, based on a novel by James M. Cain, earned Joan Crawford a career boost & her only Oscar
    $200 15
The annual Offshore Technology Conference is the world's largest show for this industry
    $200 20
In 1988 a pair of 49-year-old sequined shoes once worn by this star was auctioned off for $165,000
    $200 8
He's said to have been the oldest person who ever lived, reaching the age of 969
    $200 27
Because Gilbert had ridiculed some British institutions, only Sullivan was knighted by this queen
    $300 3
World Book says the flesh of these bony-plated mammals is good to eat
    $300 9
Jeanne Crain, Linda Darnell & Ann Sothern played the 3 wives in the title of this 1949 film
    $300 16
Named for a person, not a crop, this university was tuition-free until 1965
    $300 21
Some nuns still wear these headcloths drawn in folds about the chin, popular during the Middle Ages
    $300 10
It wasn't the name of just one king but a dynasty that ruled in the Holy Land in New Testament times
    $400 4
Native to Africa, this nocturnal mammal that feasts on ants is the only living member of its order
    $400 12
He was a well-respected actor in England before taking his 1st U.S. role in "Anna & the King of Siam"
    $400 17
A 570-foot tall monument marks the spot where Sam Houston defeated Santa Anna in this 1836 battle
    $400 22
In the 1770s a fashionable one might reach 3 ft. in height & be adorned with a ship in full sail
    $400 11
The three languages in which Pilate wrote "Jesus of Nazareth King of the Jews" on the cross at the crucifixion
    $500 5
The horny substance most large whales use to filter food from the sea is called this
    DD: $1,200 13
Murder mystery whose theme, written over a weekend by D. Raskin, was the following: [Instrumental music plays]
    $500 23
The Houston ship channel linking the city with this bay has made Houston the USA's third busiest port
    $500 25
Knights wore jambeaux, also called greaves, on this part of the body
    $500 19
Psalms has the most chapters, 150, & this prophetic book is second with 66

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

Hank Bob Margot
$2,400 $400 $0

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Hank Bob Margot
$2,500 $2,400 $1,700

Double Jeopardy! Round

COUNTRIES OF THE WORLD
ARCHITECTURE
COLONIAL AMERICA
LITERARY QUOTES
CRIME
POTLUCK
    $200 2
Francois Mitterrand & Msgr. Joan Marti y Alanis are co-princes of this country in the Pyrenees
    $200 1
This college was founded in Connecticut in 1701 to counter the liberalism of Harvard
    $200 15
"Poor people know poor people, & rich people know rich people," he wrote in "Act One"
    $200 20
A Mouseketeer is a sweet little kid, & a muscatel is a sweet little one of these
    $400 3
This nation's land area includes the Jutland Peninsula & 482 islands
    $400 25
The Everson Museum of Art in Syracuse, New York was designed by this Chinese-American
    $400 7
A pillory locked a criminal's arms & head between 2 boards; this device held the legs
    $400 11
"I write from the worm's-eye point of view," said this WWII correspondent who was killed by Japanese fire
    $400 21
Attorney who defended Dr. Sam Sheppard, Patty Hearst & the Boston Strangler
    $400 16
In "Fugue For Tinhorns", a song from this musical, Paul Revere is the name of a horse
    $600 4
7 Trucial states merged in the early 1970s to form this independent country
    $600 8
In 1626 this Dutch governor bought Manhattan from the Indians using trinkets worth about 60 guilders
    $600 12
"It is much more difficult to judge oneself than to judge others," he wrote in "The Little Prince"
    $600 22
National detective agency founded in 1850 whose motto is "We Never Sleep"
    $600 17
A mournful poem composed to lament someone who has died
    $800 5
8 of the 10 highest mountains in the Andes are located in this Atlantic coast country
    $800 27
The tallest surviving Mayan pyramid is in this country, Mexico's neighbor
    $800 9
This document bound the 41 signatories in a "civil body politick" to enact "just and equall lawes"
    DD: $1,000 13
Poet who wrote of his friend John Keats, "I weep for Adonais--he is dead!"
    $800 23
Netting only £62,000 from a 1962 London airport holdup, the same gang carried out this job in 1963
    $800 18
American William Walker conquered & became president of this Central American country in 1856
    $1000 6
This country's chief seaport was named for an Indian chief, Guaya, & his wife, Quila
    $1000 26
In the early 1700s Sir J. Vanbrugh designed this palace in Oxfordshire for the Duke of Marlborough
    DD: $1,700 10
By 1775 it was the second largest city in the British Empire
    $1000 14
In "Negro" this poet wrote, "I am...black as the night is black, black like the depths of my Africa."
    $1000 24
Last name of Albert, Lord High Executioner of Murder, Inc., who was gunned down in a barbershop in 1957
    $1000 19
In the 17th century this English physician discovered how blood circulates in the human body

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Hank Bob Margot
$5,400 $7,800 $2,900

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

FIRST LADIES
The two 20th century first ladies whose first name was Elizabeth

Final scores:

Hank Bob Margot
$10,800 $4,799 $0
Finalist 2nd place: $5,000 3rd place: $5,000

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Hank Bob Margot
$6,400 $7,600 $2,900
17 R
(including 1 DD),
2 W
(including 1 DD)
21 R
(including 1 DD),
7 W
12 R,
4 W

Combined Coryat: $16,900

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