Short-lived game show which used two formats and implemented the use of celebrities in an attempt to cash in on the trivia game craze. Two three-member teams -- the "Juniors" (whose members were younger than 30 years old) and the "Seniors" (contestants were older than 30 years old); one of them was the returning champions -- competed. Early in the show's run, host Eubanks announced two sets of four possible answers to a trivia question; the captain of the challenging team selected one set, to which Eubanks read the question. In turn, each team member had to eliminate the three incorrect answers, leaving just the right answer. Eliminating all three wrong answers was worth $300 to the team, but finding the right answer ended play on that question (though each wrong answer eliminated was worth $50). Each team played two such questions, with a new set of answers replaced the old one. After each team played two questions, the contestants competed in the "$1,000 Trivia Race," or simply a ...
Brian Rathjen <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
Many of the sound effects used in this show ended up being used in future Mark Goodson
Television Productions shows. The sound effect for a answer right in the first round was later used on Classic Concentration
(1987), the answer choice blip would later be used on Family Feud
(1988) as the Fast Money answer reveal blip, and the wrong answer sound was later used on The Price Is Right
(1972) as the bad choice sound effect on the pricing game, "Pathfinder". See more