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In 1988, Eubanks left The Newlywed Game to pursue other interests (though he was still hosting Card Sharks on CBS for another seven months) and was replaced by Paul Rodriguez.
In 1996, Eubanks appeared as a substitute host of Prime Time Country on the Nashville Network.
He attended Pasadena High School, where he graduated in 1955.
After graduation from high school, he attended Los Angeles Pierce College (according to his commentary on a Card Sharks episode) and then went on to become one of California's most popular disc jockeys.
Eubanks was born in Flint, Michigan, but was raised primarily in Pasadena, California, where he grew up listening to music, most notably favorites like Frank Sinatra and Doc Watson.
His parents, John Otho Leland Eubanks (September 28, 1905 – April 11, 1995) and Gertrude Eubanks (née Mc Clure) (February 15, 1907 – July 24, 1997), were originally from Missouri.
Besides producing Hill-Eubanks's All Star Secrets, the company also produced The Guinness Game in 1979–80, The Toni Tennille Show in 1980, Buddy Hackett's You Bet Your Life revival in 1980, and Infatuation (which Eubanks also hosted) in 1992.
He also hosted the successful revamp version of Card Sharks from 1986 to 1989.Prior to hosting Card Sharks, he appeared as a special guest on the original NBC version alongside Jim Perry to promote his 1979 game show All Star Secrets, which he also produced. In recent years, he has hosted or co-hosted all five of NBC's Most Outrageous Game Show Moments specials.Eubanks was also one of three rotating hosts (along with Chuck Woolery and Jamie Farr) of the "0,000 Game Show Spectacular" at the Las Vegas Hilton until the show closed in April 2008.Eubanks watched popular classic television and quiz game shows.Also growing up in the 1940s and 1950s, he was influenced by Cary Grant, Howard Hughes, Buddy Hackett, and Bill Cullen.