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JEOPARDY! Game - February 6, 2004

Contestants

Lorraine Stalberg, Writer from Malibu, CA
Arthur Gandolfi, Commercial real estate executive from New York, NY
John Maloy, Legal assistant from New York, NY (Returning 1-day champ with $12,600)

JEOPARDY! Round - February 6, 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.

NATIVE AMERICAN PLACE NAMES
THE "I"s HAVE IT
THE '60s
ENGLISH CLASS
ARMS & THE MAN
LEGS & THE WOMAN
$200 - Arthur

(6) This Kansas capital derives its name from the Siouan for "a good place to dig potatoes"; can you dig it?


$200 - John

(16) Twins are either fraternal or this


$200 - John

(11) In 1965 this city completed the USA's tallest man-made monument at 630 feet


(-$200) - Lorraine

(21) In handwriting, to indicate italicized words, do this to them


$200 - John

(1) The .45 with this man's name on it was the official sidearm of the U.S. Army until 1984


$200 - Lorraine

(26) James Brown is "the hardest working man in show business"; she's "the hardest working legs in show business"


$400 - Lorraine

(7) "Buffalo fish & Tyler too" doesn't sound quite as poetic as this Indian name for the river


$400 - Lorraine

(17) UNESCO estimates that this rate tied to reading dropped from 20 to 13 percent in Latin America from 1980 to 1990


$400 - Lorraine

(12) In 1967 Apollo 1 & the first mission in this Soviet program both suffered fatalities


$400 - John

(22) Adverbs generally end in these 2 letters


$400 - John

(2) First name of Israeli gun designer Gal


$400 - Lorraine

(27) (Video) Amy Acuff, seen here, has reached 5 inches above her own height in this sport


$600 - Arthur

(8) As a child George W. Bush spent summers with his family at their home in this Maine town


$600 - John

(18) One of the 2 island nations of the North Atlantic with no indigenous snakes


$600 - Lorraine

(13) In a 1961 speech FCC chairman Newton Minow called television a "vast" this


$600 - John

(23) "At", "by" & "of" are all this part of speech


(-$600) - John

$600 - Arthur

(3) The family firm run by this man starting in 1826 became known as the "arsenal of the Reich"


$600 - John

(28) A 1984 video by this band featured some great legs, if you weren't distracted by the red 1933 coupe


(-$800) - Lorraine

$800 - Arthur

(9) You'd have a whale of a good time visiting this Mssachusetts island whose name may mean "the faraway land"


$800 - John

(19) (Video) The flag of this nation seen here was adopted in 1947


$800 - Arthur

(14) In 1969 the title of Chief Justice passed from this Warren to Warren Burger


$800 - Lorraine

(24) Lay is the past tense of lie; this is the past tense of lay


(-$800) - Lorraine

$800 - Arthur

(4) Gen. Patton called this alphanumeric rifle designed by John Garand "the greatest battle implement ever devised"


(-$800) - Lorraine

$800 - John

(29) During WWII, Yanks in the U.S. Army appreciated the gams of this star of "A Yank in the R.A.F."


(-$1000) - Lorraine

$1000 - Arthur

(10) Appropriately, this lake near the Everglades has a Seminole name meaning "big water"


$1000 - John

(20) Any group claiming enlightenment, especially an 18th century German secret society with Deist & Republican ideas


$1000 - Arthur

(15) In 1963 a lot of people were smiling over this new Kodak camera that used a drop-in film cartridge


$1000 - John

(25) "City" is a common noun; Virginia City is this kind of noun


$1000 - Arthur

(5) (Video) He's holding the invention named for him


$1000 - John

(30) In an off-ice incident, she suffered an injury to her landing knee Jan. 6, 1994

DAILY DOUBLE WAGER $1000


Scores at the first commercial break:
Arthur: $6,800
John: $200
Lorraine: -$1,200

Scores at the end of the JEOPARDY! Round:
John: $7,200
Arthur: $6,800
Lorraine: -$400


Double JEOPARDY! Round - February 6, 2004

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

ART HISTORY
THE OLD NEGRO LEAGUES
MUSICAL NUMBERS
"G" MEN
VICE PRESIDENTIAL BIRTHPLACES
THAT'S THE KIND OF GUY I AM
$400 - Arthur

(11) (Video) The leader of the post-World War II style sometimes called Action Painting, his work is seen here


$400 - John

(6) By 5 games to 4, the Kansas City Monarchs won the first "Negro" version of this in 1924


$400 - Lorraine

(21) James Galway recorded this group of Vivaldi violin concertos on the flute


$400 - Lorraine

(1) He said of the Mercury capsule that carried him into orbit in Feb. 1962, "You don't get into it, you put it on"


$400 - Arthur

(26) October 30, 1735:
Braintree, Masachusetts


$400 - Lorraine

(16) I'll do all my own home repairs because I'm a DIYer, one of these


$800 - John

(12) In the 1600s this country produced some of the greatest masters; in the 1700s its best painter was Cornelis Troost


$800 - John

(7) In 1972, this organization's Negro League Committee selected Josh Gibson


$800 - John

(22) Queen Victoria pardons Mack the Knife in this Brecht-Weill collaboration


$800 - Arthur

(2) (Video) In 1957, he preached to a crowd of 100,000 at Yankee Stadium


$800 - Arthur

(27) March 31, 1948:
Washington, D.C.


$800 - John

(17) I'm like one of these 19th century bandits in the West; the Eagles like to sing about me


$1200 - Triple Stumper

(13) Andrea Mantegna developed sotto in su, the technique of making paintings here look like they're floating


$1200 - John

(8) This ageless pitcher who played with the Birmingham Black Barons later made it to the Majors with Cleveland


$1200 - John

(23) It's the 1976 No. 1 pop hit heard here


$1200 - Arthur

(3) In 1882 a religious fanatic named Charles Guiteau was hanged for the murder of this man


$1200 - Arthur

(28) December 5, 1782:
Kinderhook. New York


$1200 - Arthur

(18) I'm carefree, I'm this hyphenated 3-word term, like a Disney dwarf who won the lottery


$1600 - John

(14) (Video) Because Koranic knowledge was all-important, this became the supreme Muslim art form, as illustrated here


$2500 - John

(9) Martin "El Maestro" Dihigo was a Negro Leagues star from this baseball-mad island

DAILY DOUBLE WAGER $2500


$1600 - Triple Stumper

(24) Schonberg's system of this many tones is also called serial composition


(-$1600) - John

$1600 - Arthur

(4) This king donated the "Royal Library" of the English Kings to the British Museum in 1757


$1600 - Triple Stumper

(29) January 30, 1941:
Lincoln, Nebraska


$1600 - Triple Stumper

(19) From the Latin for "of a flock", I'm this adjective, a guy who likes to socialize, perhaps with diver Louganis


$2000 - John

(15) Tintoretto's goal was to match the colors of this earlier Venetian master


$2000 - John

(10) Negro Leaguers got to play against Major Leaguers while doing something called this, like stunt flyers


$2000 - Triple Stumper

(25) (Video of Sofia at the piano)
The chord I'm about to play is a diminished one of these


$2000 - Arthur

(5) Of the men on the front of currently printed U.S. paper bills he was the most recent to have been President


$3400 - Arthur

(30) November 9, 1918:
Baltimore, Maryland

DAILY DOUBLE WAGER $3400


$2000 - Triple Stumper

(20) Hey, I'm this, "with it"; which is better than this replacement (that's a few years away)


Scores at the end of the Double JEOPARDY! Round:
Arthur: $19,800
John: $19,700
Lorraine: $800


Final JEOPARDY!

19th CENTURY PHILOSOPHY
This 3-word quote, originally in German, comes soon after "We have killed him -- you and I, all of us are his murderers"

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

Final JEOPARDY! wagers:
Lorraine: $800 - $600
John: $19,700 - $19,700
Arthur: $19,800 + $19,700


Final Scores
Arthur: $39,500
Lorraine: $200
John: $0

John: $18,800 (24 right, includes 2 DDs & 1 rebound; 2 wrong)
Arthur: $18,400 (19 right, includes 1 DD & 4 rebounds; 0 wrong)
Lorraine: $800 (10 right; 5 wrong)
Total: $38,000

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