Suggest correction - #1744 - 1992-03-12

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    $400 5
The name of this country bordering Iraq comes from "kut", the Arabic word for fort
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Show #1744 - Thursday, March 12, 1992

Contestants

Gail Greene, a book editor from New York City, New York

Matt DiBiase, an archive technician from Delran, New Jersey

Al Levy, an engineer originally from Brooklyn, New York (1-day champion whose cash winnings total $10,201)

Jeopardy! Round

1892
HERBS & SPICES
FAMOUS ALS
MIAMI
CARS
MOOSE POTPOURRI
    $100 6
The Illinois legislature made the anniversary of his birth, February 12, a holiday
    $100 9
This sweet red spice is prominent in French as well as Hungarian cuisine
    $100 1
He played a cop in "Serpico" & a crook in "Scarface"
    $100 16
In 1987 this NFL team moved from the Orange Bowl to Joe Robbie Stadium
    $100 21
They can span 6 1/2 feet, weigh up to 100 pounds & are often covered in velvet
    $200 7
The final edition of his "Leaves of Grass" was published
    $200 10
The seeds of this herb of the parsley family are used to make a type of kosher pickle
    $200 2
In April 1986 his vault helped vault Geraldo Rivera to his own talk show
    $200 17
Public transportation in Miami is controlled by this county's board of commissioners
    $200 22
Mr. Moose is featured on this kids' show with another animal in the title
    $300 8
This beetle, later to devastate the cotton crop, was first seen in Texas
    $300 13
Take this "wise" advice -- don't forget to include this herb in the stuffing for your turkey
    $300 3
He ran on the 1928 Democratic ticket as the 1st major candidate for pres. who was Roman Catholic
    $300 18
Miami's name comes from an Indian word meaning "big water" which may refer to this lake
    $300 28
An Oldsmobile that can be "Ciera" or "Supreme", or a sword once swung by sailors
    $300 23
This state's Kenai Municipal Airport has ordered new security gates to keep moose out
    $400 11
This future Spanish "Caudillo" was born in El Ferrol, Galicia on December 4
    $400 14
The scarlet, lacy covering of the nutmeg provides this spice
    $400 4
This reverend was stabbed January 12, 1991 during a demonstration in Bensonhurst, New York
    $400 19
The northern part of this bay forms Miami's harbor
    $400 27
A Plymouth, or the intersection of the earth & sky
    $400 24
He starred in 4 of the Top 10 videos on the Billboard Video Sales chart the week ending April 6, 1991
    $500 12
Harry Dacre's song "Daisy Bell" cashed in on the popularity of this new pastime
    DD: $300 15
Sometimes used to flavor vinegar, this herb is essential to bearnaise sauce
    $500 5
The Al associated with the catch phrase "You ain't heard nothin' yet"
    $500 20
Miami was founded in 1870 on the site of Fort Dallas, which was built during this war in 1835
    $500 26
A Suzuki, or a "fast" bird that roosts in chimneys
    $500 25
It's the third largest city in Saskatchewan

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

Al Matt Gail
$1,000 $800 $1,200

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Al Matt Gail
$2,200 $1,900 $1,300

Double Jeopardy! Round

POLITICIANS
BIOLOGY
ANDREW CARNEGIE
LITERATURE
COUNTRIES OF THE WORLD
NOTORIOUS
    $200 9
In 1829 he resigned as Tennessee governor; 7 years later he became president of Texas
    $200 13
Humans have 23 pairs of these per cell, corn has 10 & the fruit fly 4
    $200 21
Feeling philanthropic & philharmonic, he helped purchase over 7500 of these for churches
    $200 1
T.H. White wrote about these 6-inch tall Jonathan Swift creatures in "Mistress Masham's Repose"
    $200 4
This principality on the French Riviera is only about 3/4 of a square mile in area
    $200 16
The Spanish name for this site of a former federal prison means "island of the pelicans"
    $400 10
Nicknamed "Scoop", this Democrat represented Washington state in the U.S. Senate for 30 years
    $400 15
In ruminants such as cattle, the abomasum is the fourth chamber of this organ
    $400 24
Carnegie & his corporation spent some $56 million to build over 2500 of these, free for public use
    $400 2
He continued the story of "Kidnapped" in his 1893 book "Catriona"
    $400 5
The name of this country bordering Iraq comes from "kut", the Arabic word for fort
    $400 17
Vincenzo Peruggia, a Louvre employee, stole this painting in 1911 & kept it for 2 years
    DD: $1,500 11
After serving as Richard Nixon's campaign manager in 1968, he was appointed attorney general in 1969
    $600 22
The eardrum, about 2/5 inch in diameter, is also known as this membrane
    $600 25
The Carnegie Museum displays the Diplodocus carnegii, a specimen of one of these
    $600 3
In a DuBose Heyward novel, Crown kills a dice player & this title character kills Crown
    $600 6
With U.S. recognition, Panama declared its independence from this country in 1903
    $600 18
In 1926, 2 people died in California searching for this allegedly kidnapped evangelist
    $800 12
This Colorado congresswoman is her state's senior member in the House of Representatives
    $800 23
It's the branch of biology that studies the development of organisms from fertilization to birth
    $800 26
In 1967 the Carnegie Institute of Technology merged with this institute
    $800 28
In a novel by this author, Maggie Verver buys the title object, a flawed golden bowl
    $800 7
In 1991 King Hassan II celebrated 30 years on the throne of this African country
    $800 19
In 1978 robbers took $5.85 million in cash & jewelry from this German airline at JFK Airport
    $1000 14
This Ohio Republican was co-author of a 1947 act which set up controls over labor unions
    $1000 27
Digestive juices secreted by the pancreas pass through a duct into this part of the small intestine
    $1000 30
A foundation was set up in 1905 to furnish pensions for members of this profession
    $1000 29
Apollyon is called a "foul fiend" in this author's "The Pilgrim's Progress"
    DD: $700 8
It's the largest country in area & population in southeast Asia
    $1000 20
Meyer Lansky tried to emigrate to this country in 1970 but was refused permanent sanctuary

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Al Matt Gail
$9,100 $7,200 $1,100

Final Jeopardy! Round

FAMOUS NAMES
In 1789, while commander of Paris' National Guard, he saved Marie Antoinette from a mob that invaded Versailles

Final scores:

Al Matt Gail
$14,401 $14,400 $2,100
2-day champion: $24,602 2nd place: Trip to Calgary, Canada 3rd place: Cazal sunglasses & sport systems

Game dynamics:

Coryat scores:

Al Matt Gail
$8,200 $7,900 $1,300
22 R
(including 1 DD),
2 W
17 R,
2 W
(including 1 DD)
9 R
(including 1 DD),
3 W

Combined Coryat: $17,400

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