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"He loved doing local radio, especially before it was computerized." Lange himself once told the Bay Area Radio Digest that he loved the medium because "you don't have to worry about lighting directors and cameramen or scriptwriters and all that." "Good radio is still the most fun," he said. Plus, you don't have to wear makeup and you don't have to shave." Lange is survived by a sister, five children, two stepchildren and four grandchildren.
, died Tuesday of a heart attack in his Mill Valley, CA home. Lange hosted the game show for more than a decade after it debuted in 1965, and over those years played host to contestants including Michael Jackson, Steve Martin, Farrah Fawcett and Arnold Schwarzenegger competing for the right to win a date by answering questions that were intended to illicit PG-13 responses well before there was such a thing as PG-13.
Red Benson (1952-June 1954)Bill Cullen (September 1954-March 1955)George De Witt (September 1955-1959)Richard Hayes (1970-1971)Dennis James (1974-1975, daytime)Tom Kennedy (1974-1981, syndicated/1977, daytime)Jim Lange (1984-1985) The contestants stand across the stage from two large ship's bells and the band starts playing tunes.
I think that’s definitely the future of a lot of media. I made my roommate Alon play through it, because he can beat anything.
Bachelor number two: I really don't know but I'll take a chance We can go to Hawaii or even Japan Hop in my jet and get cold ill Fly to China or maybe Brazil Take a ride down binal(?
), eat escargot Swing through the jungle and beat a bongo Yummy: Now bachelor number three, today's my day I brought a friend home, what do you say?
PHOTOS: 2014's New Broadcast and Cable TV Shows Lange also worked as a disc jockey for decades in Los Angeles and the San Francisco Bay Area, and upon his retirement from broadcasting in 2005, he was the morning DJ for KABL-FM, which specializes in playing classics from the Big Band era to the 1970s.
"As much as he's known for his television work, his real love was radio," his wife said.
In a previous experiment, they had shown how romantic songs played as background music in a flower shop encouraged men to spend more money.