|April 3, 1946 57) (aged
Tom Herbert (November 25, 1888 – April 3, 1946) was an American character actor of the 1930s and 1940s.
Born in New York City on November 25, 1888, Herbert broke into the film industry in RKO's Traveling Husbands (1931). [ citation needed ]During the next seventeen years he would appear in over 50 feature films, usually in bit or supporting roles. Early in his career he was sometimes billed as Tom Francis, as he was in Traveling Husbands. His final picture, which was released after his death in 1946, was the Cole Porter biopic, Night and Day , starring Cary Grant and Alexis Smith. He was the brother to the actor, Hugh Herbert. Tom Herbert died on April 3, 1946.
(Per AFI database)
William Bletcher was an American actor. He was known for voice roles for various classic animated characters, most notably Pete in Walt Disney's Mickey Mouse short films and the Big Bad Wolf in Disney's Three Little Pigs.
Richard Damon Elliott was an American character actor who played in over 240 films from the 1930s until the time of his death.
Rolfe Sedan was an American character actor, best known for appearing in bit parts, often uncredited, usually portraying clerks, train conductors, postmen, cooks, waiters, etc.
Alfred Morton Bridge was an American character actor who played mostly small roles in over 270 films between 1931 and 1954. Bridge's persona was an unpleasant, gravel-voiced man with an untidy moustache. Sometimes credited as Alan Bridge, and frequently not credited onscreen at all, he appeared in many westerns, especially in the Hopalong Cassidy series, where he played crooked sheriffs and henchmen.
Thomas Donald Meek was a Scottish-American actor. He first performed publicly at the age of eight and began appearing on Broadway in 1903.
Francis Charles Moran was an American boxer and film actor who fought twice for the Heavyweight Championship of the World, and appeared in over 135 movies in a 25-year film career.
Hobart Cavanaugh was an American character actor in films and on stage.
Olaf Hytten was a Scottish actor. He appeared in more than 280 films between 1921 and 1955. He was born in Glasgow, Scotland, and died in Los Angeles, California from a heart attack, while sitting in his car in the parking lot at 20th Century Fox Studios. His remains are interred in an unmarked crypt, located in Santa Monica's Woodlawn Cemetery.
Al Thompson was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 170 films between 1916 and 1958.
Edgar Warren Hymer was an American theatre and film actor.
Forrester Harvey was an Irish film actor.
Cyril Ring was an American film actor. He began his career in silent films in 1921. By the time of his final performance in 1951, he had appeared in over 350 films, nearly all of them in small and/or uncredited bit parts.
Edward Gargan was an American film and television actor.
Jack Rice was an American actor best known for appearing as the scrounging, freeloading brother-in-law in Edgar Kennedy's series of short domestic comedy films at the RKO studio, and also as "Ollie" in around a dozen of Columbia Pictures's series of the Blondie comic strip.
Francis Thomas Sullivan, known professionally as Frank Sully, was an American film actor. He appeared in over 240 films between 1934 and 1968. Today's audiences know him best as the dumb detective in the Boston Blackie features, and as the foil in many Three Stooges comedies.
Max Wagner was a Mexican-born American film actor who specialized in playing small parts such as thugs, gangsters, sailors, henchmen, bodyguards, cab drivers and moving men, appearing more than 400 films in his career, most without receiving screen credit. In 1927, he was a leading witness in the well-publicized manslaughter trials of actor Paul Kelly and actress/screenwriter Dorothy Mackaye.
Samuel Rufus McDaniel was an American actor who appeared in over 210 television shows and films between 1929 and 1950. He was the older brother of actresses Etta McDaniel and Hattie McDaniel.
Harry C. Bradley was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 200 films between 1930 and 1946.
Charles Pearce Coleman was an Australian-born American character actor of the silent and sound film eras.
Charles Williams was an American actor and writer. He appeared in over 260 film and television productions between 1922 and 1956. He also worked as a writer on 30 films between 1932 and 1954.