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JEOPARDY! Game - January 5, 2004

Contestants

Tom Walsh, Writer from Washington, D.C.
Naomi Brokaw, Math adviser from Santa Cruz, CA
Joe Wolke, V.P. of IT communications & information from Northbrook, IL (Returning 1-day champ with $14,800)

JEOPARDY! Round - January 5, 2004

Click here for the correct responsesClick here for the correct responses.

The number in parentheses preceding the clue denotes the order in which the clue was played.

COME HERE OFTEN?
CAN I BUY YOU A DRINK?
DO I KNOW YOU FROM SOMEWHERE?
WHAT'S YOUR SINE?
WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE IN THE MOVIES?
ARE YOU GIVING ME A LINE?
(-$200) - Joe

$200 - Tom

(17) In 1998 it became the seventh continent to get an ESPN feed


$200 - Naomi

(1) Ingredient in common to a tequila sunrise & a screwdriver


$200 - Joe

(3) This poet died in Dumfries, Scotland in 1796, aged just 37


$200 - Joe

(2) Trigonometry is from Greek words for this shape & "measure"


$200 - Naomi

(12) First brought to the big screen by D.W. Griffith in 1909, this hugely popular star was once known as "Little Mary"


$200 - Joe

(24) Running down the coast of California is a big one of these -- the San Andreas


(-$400) - Joe

(-$400) - Naomi

(18) Cry "Yoo-hoo!" in Canada's Yoho National Park from a peak in this range


$400 - Joe

(4) If you don't have one of these small appliances, you can forget about making those frozen daiquiris


$400 - Tom

(8) Also known as Abu Mazen, or "Father of Mazen", he became Palestinian Prime Minister in 2003 but later resigned


$400 - Naomi

(6) Using trig with the periodic movements of the sun & moon, the times of high & low these can be determined


$400 - Triple Stumper

(13) Born in South Africa, this female star of "The Italian Job" was discovered in line at a Hollywood bank


$400 - Joe

(27) Until the early '70s, this Moscow-Washington link had no speech facilities -- it was a teletype


$600 - Tom

(19) For our final fling, let's head off to Loch Sunart in this famous northern region of Scotland


$600 - Naomi

(5) 2 oz. of white wine & 6 oz. of this & you've got the standard white wine spritzer


$600 - Joe

(9) In 1984, with a thousand bucks & a dream, he founded the computer company named for himself


$600 - Joe

(7) Trig comes out of the geometry rules spelled out by this Greek around 300 B.C.


$600 - Joe

(14) Sophia Loren was a struggling teenage model when she met this future husband & beauty contest judge


$600 - Tom

(25) "Scabs" cross them


$800 - Tom

(20) Benbulbin is a peak in this country; you can take a peek at Yeats' grave nearby


$800 - Naomi

(10) Traditionally, before you dip the rim of your margarita glass in the salt, rub it with this


$800 - Tom

(22) Born in France in 1596, he was a law student & soldier before becoming the Father of Modern Philosophy


$800 - Tom

(29) Trig comes into play in figuring out distances between points on one of these math shapes, like the Earth


$800 - Triple Stumper

(15) Jack Nicholson discovered this Arkansas native & 2 years later she won an Oscar for "Melvin and Howard"


$800 - Naomi

(26) It's 60 feet from the head pin on an alley


$1000 - Tom

(21) Hoste is an island in this fiery-sounding archipelago off Chile


$1000 - Triple Stumper

(11) To make this type of martini, add a splash of olive juice


$1000 - Triple Stumper

(23) A socialite whose name is still on magazines, he published Mademoiselle & Glamour starting in the 1930s


$1000 -

CLUE NOT REVEALED FOR LACK OF TIME


(-$600) - Joe

(16) She was discovered while performing at the 1940 Aquacade in San Francisco

DAILY DOUBLE WAGER $600


$1000 - Triple Stumper

(28) (Video) In 1957, this chain of about 60 radar sites along the 70th parallel, went into operation


Scores at the first commercial break:
Naomi: $2,200
Joe: $2,000
Tom: $400

Scores at the end of the JEOPARDY! Round:
Tom: $5,200
Naomi: $2,600
Joe: $2,000


Double JEOPARDY! Round - January 5, 2004

Click here for the correct responsesClick here for the correct responses.

OCEANOGRAPHY
"WILD" ABOUT ENTERTAINMENT
MR. & MYTH
TECH TV
NAVAL BATTLES
FIRST NAME'S THE SAME
$400 - Joe

(17) This 6-foot unit is used mainly in terms of marine depth, & gave its name to a "meter" that measures depth


$400 - Naomi

(1) From 1963 to 1985, this TV show was hosted by Marlin Perkins


$400 - Naomi

(15) Hephaestus became lame after his mother Hera or his father Zeus, we're not sure which, dropped him off this mountain


$400 - Tom

(20) One gadget on Tech TV's "Fresh Gear" was the roomba, a robot version of this cleaning device


$400 - Tom

(11) On March 9, 1862 these 2 ironclads fought for 4 hours with neither ship receiving much damage


$400 - Tom

(5) Morrison,
Cliburn,
Heflin


$800 - Tom

(18) The part of the ocean from about 300 to 3,000' down is called the thermocline, since this happens as you go deeper


$800 - Tom

(2) It's the groovy proto-punk hit from 1966 heard here


$800 - Joe

(16) When Zeus flooded the world, Deucalion built one of these; hmmmm, that story sounds familiar


$800 - Naomi

(21) (Video) The program shown here is called this Japanese style "Unleashed"


$800 - Triple Stumper

(12) In this 1805 battle Lord Nelson split Admiral Villenueve's fleet in half & then proceeded to destroy each half


$800 - Tom

(7) Costello,
Stojko,
Grbac


$1200 - Tom

(26) For scientists, not surfers, 1978's Seasat Satellite used radar to measure the heights of these


$1200 - Tom

(3) A popular children's book, this Maurice Sendak story was turned into an opera in 1980


$1200 - Tom

(22) He was called the second-bravest Trojan (Hector was first); Virgil wrote the book on him


$1200 - Joe

(25) A "Cybercrime" episode showed how students at Washington's Highline High used computers to change these


(-$2000) - Tom

(13) In a 1588 battle this fleet commanded by Medina Sidonia lost 63 ships due to high winds & the British Navy

DAILY DOUBLE WAGER $2000


$1200 - Tom

(8) Bradley,
Epps,
Khayyam


$1600 - Tom

(29) In 1919 the French tested one of these devices that measure the depth of the ocean (ocean ocean ocean)


$1600 - Joe

(4) Clark Gable starred in the 1935 big screen version of this Jack London adventure tale


(-$1500) - Tom

(23) Iolaos cauterized the places where this hero cut the heads off the Hydra & stopped them from growing back

DAILY DOUBLE WAGER $1500


$1600 - Triple Stumper

(27) (Video) It's the workhorse fighter plane profiled here in "Future Fighting Machines"


$1600 - Naomi

(14) The 1st extensively recorded naval battle was in 480 B.C. at Salamis where this Greek city-state beat the Persians


(-$1600) - Tom

(9) Walker,
Bernardi,
Johnson


$2000 -

CLUE NOT REVEALED FOR LACK OF TIME


$2000 - Triple Stumper

(6) Even though it was in Swedish, Ingmar Bergman was nominated for an Oscar for writing this 1950s film


$2000 - Tom

(24) While king of this city, Eteocles was killed by one of the seven against it


$2000 - Tom

(28) In 2003 Tech TV took a "First Look" at the new fee-charging version of this online music service


$2000 - Joe

(19) The U.S. lost the destroyer Hammann & the aircraft carrier Yorktown in this June 1942 battle in the north Pacific


$2000 - Tom

(10) Horowitz,
Nabokov,
Zworykin


Scores at the end of the Double JEOPARDY! Round:
Tom: $16,100 (Lock game)
Joe: $8,000
Naomi: $5,800


Final JEOPARDY!

INVENTIONS
On April 25,1792 Nicolas-Jacques Pelletier became the first person to have a bad encounter with this

Click here for the correct responseClick here for the correct response.

Final JEOPARDY! wagers:
Naomi: $5,800 - $5,700
Joe: $8,000 - $4,000
Tom: $16,100 + $0


Final Scores
Tom: $16,100
Joe: $4,000
Naomi: $100

Tom: $19,600 (22 right, includes 1 rebound; 3 wrong, includes 2 DDs)
Joe: $8,600 (13 right; 3 wrong, includes 1 DD)
Naomi: $5,800 (10 right; 1 wrong)
Total: $34,000

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