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"Jim died July 3, 1989, of pneumonia at the age of 76.
He had suffered from Parkinson's disease for many years as the self-indulgent millionaire Thurston Howell III on Gilligan's Island for three seasons beginning in 1964.
He is the Jacksonville Jaguars Radio Network sideline reporter and a connoisseur of Jameson Irish Whiskey., Sam: KLAC, 1940s-.
Sam was one of the most popular sports broadcasters in Los Angeles radio history.
"I am the first ex-student to be elected president of this risk school." After graduating from the University of Texas, John started out in the newspaper business and WOAI-San Antonio. For part of his stay with KABC news he hosted a morning talk show.
John was the California press director for Vice President Hubert Humphrey in 19.
"When I was at Channel 7's news assignment desk I could get the reporters to do four stories a day.Then it was 3, then 2 and now they think they're doing a favor by covering one story." John retired in 1995 and was active writing and running the Boys school.His wife of 17 years was principal of the Dubonoff School for "kids at risk." Their daughter attended the Peabody Music Conservatory in Baltimore. Former KFWB newsman Al Wiman said unequivocally that John "was the best news person EVER!Magoo for the first time in the UPA cartoon Ragtime Bear; the actor later claimed that he based this character on his own businessman father.Beginning in the summer of 1957 he broadcast interviews from the upper deck of the “Big White Steamer” that crossed the channel from San Pedro to Avalon. He was briefly the announcer of the California Angels but his strength was behind the scenes.Life magazine carried a photo of Carl’s broadcast and he was made a “Commodore of the in 1925, he was a color commentator and producer of sports projects at KMPC for decades. Steve worked with such popular sportscasters as Bob Kelley and Dick Enberg, and produced game broadcasts of the Pacific Coast League L. He began his career in 1946, moving right out of college to go to work in his hometown of He died November 24, 1995, of complications following treatment for lymphoma. Sports announcer Dick Enberg reflected for Larry Stewart in the LA Times: "Steve was a producer before there were producers.He worked behind the scenes, but he was a real giant in the business."went "Color Radio" in 1958, Bill worked mostly evenings.Only problem: that job was at a small Country station, which no one listened to…Even ME! His nomadic jock journey took him to Indianapolis as pd for WNTR and later, was transferred to Memphis by Entercom.By age 18, I lucked in to an undeserved dream job, doing afternoon drive at B100 San Diego."When KTNQ became the high-powered "Ten-Q," Willie got the call to join the Top 40 station. He went on to WRKO-Boston and eight years at B104, the dominant station in Baltimore. "I left the country for a while, living in TEXAS..:-)." The “B” in Willie “B” stood for BOURBON Street (actually, he doesn’t drink! "I was actually on several Entercom stations simultaneously: afternoon drive in Indy, Madison, Memphis, etc." He cites several career highlights: voted ‘ Radio Personality of the Year’ in 1989, and several nominations for the same title with the Poe Awards.At the age of 70, he decided to get his pilots license.John: KDAY, 1955-57; KFWB, 1957-59; KMPC, 1959-61; KLAC, 1961-63; KABC, 1963-73.