Final Jeopardy season 19

  1. After a demonstration of this, the April 8, 1927 New York Times said, "Commercial use in doubt"
  2. He's the only athlete in history to play in both the Super Bowl & the World Series
    Deion Sanders
  3. Dating back to the revolution, it's the oldest continuously occupied military post in the United States
    West Point
  4. The first winning presidential ticket of 2 sitting U.S. senators was the ticket of these 2 men
  5. The oldest of the 7 wonders of the ancient world, they're also the only ones still standing today
  6. Sailing on behalf of Spain in 1519, this Portuguese explorer's trip proved the Americas were a new world
    Ferdinand Magellan
  7. Of the world nations whose English names contain "land", this nation has the most people, 60 million
  8. It's the only U.S. island allowed to use a possessive apostrophe by the U.S. Board on Geographic Names
    Martha?s Vineyard
  9. This Mediterranean country is the world's only nation whose flag bears a geographic outline of itself
  10. A Civil War general, he was the last man to go directly from the House of Representatives to the presidency
  11. The 1930 U.S. Census was the first to ask if residents owned one of these & 12 million were counted
  12. It's the westernmost state to border any of the Great Lakes
  13. Given its current name by John Wesley Powell, it was called Kaibab, or "mountain lying down" by the Paiutes
    Grand canyon
  14. It only has 3 communities with a population over 15,000 & is the least populous state east of the Mississippi
  15. Used one way, this word is one of the official titles of the Pope; used another, it's an order of mammals
  16. It is an official language of about 30 countries, second only to English
  17. Phrase associated with very dissimilar events of April 19, 1775 & October 3, 1951
  18. Shot heard from around the world
  19. In the continental United States, this city is the southernmost state capital
    Austin TX
  20. He was the first man to become U.S. president as a result of the 25th Amendment
    Gerald Ford
  21. Baptist minister Francis Bellamy penned this oath in 1892 to reflect his Christian Socialist beliefs
    Pledge of allegiance
  22. This brand won a top prize at the 1893 Chicago Expo & has carried the award in its name ever since
    Pabst blue ribbon
  23. 1 of the 3 U.S. Presidents to run on a third-party ticket after having already served as president
    Teddy R, Fillmore, Van Buren
  24. The National Mall is bounded by these 2 avenues whose names recall historic documents
    Constitution and Independence Ave
  25. From the Greek for "womb", this disorder was once thought to be peculiar to women
  26. This common expression of distress comes from an English representation of the French for "help me"
  27. Over its 200-plus years, this country has had 28 different flags, a record for any country
  28. Scooby-Doo's name was inspired by a line in this 1966 song standard
    Strangers in the night
  29. This state is 2nd in blueberry production, 3rd in cranberries, 4th in peaches but 1st in chemical production
  30. It was inspired by support for economist Henry George's idea that only land should be taxed
  31. This 5-letter word can refer to one type of work by a composer, or to several works of different types
  32. Highly diversified, it's the only co. in the Dow Jones Industrial Average that was included in the original index of 1896
  33. Alphabetically, they're the first & last of the 7 countries where the Andes are found
    Argentina and Venezuela
  34. It only has 3 communities with a population over 15,000 & is the least populous state east of the Mississippi
  35. One of the 2 state capitals whose names end with the letter "U"
    Honolulu Juneau
  36. He was the first president to use a middle name
    John Quincy Adams
  37. 1 of the 3 national capitals in the Western Hemisphere that have "City" in their English names
    Mexico City, Panama City, Guatemala City
  38. By virtue of the great quantity eaten, this vegetable is the leading source of vitamin C in the American diet
  39. This brand's famous logo originally represented Vulcan about to strike his anvil
    Arm and Hammer
  40. It may come from a ship travel acronym for port windows on the outward journey & starboard coming home
  41. Of the more than a dozen countries through which the equator passes, this country stretches farthest south
  42. Robert Chesebrough named this brand for the German word for water & the Greek word for olive oil
  43. By size, it's the largest country that borders only one other country
  44. Over 260,000 people have been buried here, starting in 1864
    Arlington National Cemetery
  45. The world's highest city of over 1 million people sits at about 12,000 feet in these mountains
    The Andes
  46. This '71 film opens on the words "To the police officers of San Francisco who gave their lives in the line of duty"
    Dirty Harry
  47. On September 26, 1960 these 2 men squared off in the studios of WBBM in Chicago
    JFK Nixon
  48. In area, they're the largest & smallest states that joined the Union in the 19th century
    TX and WV
  49. Originally called "Prima Donna", it was renamed for a Renaissance painting & won an Oscar
    Mona Lisa
  50. The DVD of this 1961 film includes "picture-in-picture commentary on how to make the trick shots"
    The Hustler
  51. Of the 7 Wonders of the Ancient World, this one was the smallest
    Statue of Zeus at Olympia
  52. It's the common English word that is pronounced differently when it becomes the name of a language
  53. One of the only 2 Canadian provinces that do not border a saltwater ocean or bay
    Alberta Saskatchewan
  54. This 1995 double Oscar winner takes its title from a line used by Claude Rains in 1942's "Casablanca"
    The Usual Suspects
  55. Walter Cronkite said it was first used in 1952 for "Not exactly a reporter, not exactly a commentator"
  56. 2 of the 3 4-letter countries of Africa
    Togo, Mali, Chad
  57. All of the mountains in the U.S. over 14,500 feet are in this state
  58. French physicist Leon Foucault gave it its name, which is from the Greek for "to view the rotation"
  59. This 2-word term was first used to describe advisors who spoke to the press after a 1984 Reagan-Mondale debate
    Spin Doctor
  60. This phrase meaning "discuss the most important matter" dates back to 1920s movie editing
    Cut to the chase
  61. After killing his wife's lover in Washington, D.C. in 1859, Rep. Daniel Sickles was the 1st to claim this, a 2-word term
    Temporary insanity
  62. According to U.N. data, it's the world's most populous city named for a person
    Sao Paulo Brazil
  63. The food item that some named for Vienna, others named for this city 400 miles away
  64. Before the first income tax was levied, the U.S. government got 90% of its revenue in the form of these
  65. Partly from the Greek algos, "pain", it was first noted in 1688 in Swiss soldiers fighting far from home
  66. The only 2 Democratic presidents defeated for reelection since the Civil War
    Cleveland Carter
  67. It's the largest U.S. city in population that's named for an American individual
  68. Bill Harmsen, who raised horses in Colo., happily founded this candy co. in 1949 to make money during the winter
    Jolly Rancher
  69. The only man named Time's Man of the Year 2 straight years, he shared the distinction with Kissinger in 1972
  70. his word that begins with the Greek word for "all" was coined by John Milton & means "tumultuous disorder"
  71. At about 63%, there are more atoms of this element than any other in your body
  72. Odobenus, the genus name of this animal, comes from the Greek for "one who walks with his teeth"
  73. Wilton, Connecticut, a quiet, affluent town near New York City, was the basis for this title town in a 1972 novel
  74. This department contains the Federal Emergency Management Agency, the Secret Service & the Coast Guard
    Department Homeland Security
Card Set
Final Jeopardy season 19
final jeopardy questions season 19