(1971). Appeared in three Oscar Best Picture nominees: He has appeared in four films that have been selected for the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically or aesthetically" significant: I never did feel there was anything mystic about Hollywood.

Was the bombardier/executive officer for the top secret Adams Plan (Project X-ray), which was designed to drop incendiary bat bombs on Japan during World War II, as detailed in the book "Bat Bomb" by. [34] He was also a recipient of the Distinguished Flying Cross. This was Tim's first appearance in a film. The three, however, never performed together in a single film.Tim was born Charles John Holt, Jr. in Beverly Hills on February 5, 1918, to Jack and his wife, Margaret Woods, at a time when Jack was just making a dent in silent films. He also promised a bigger budget for Holt's Westerns such as The Arizona Ranger (1948), which cast him opposite his father. [4] Wanger was going to use him in Blockade, but that film was postponed.

https://dudeperfect.fandom.com/wiki/Tim_Holt?oldid=7534. During World War II Holt was a member of the Army Air Corps and was wounded - ironically, on the last day of the war - in a bombing raid over Tokyo, for which he received a Purple Heart. He smoked a pipe. [2] One of his classmates was Budd Boetticher who recalled Holt "used to walk around in our suite of rooms there…and he often had on his .38 revolvers and holster. Had one son from his first marriage, Lance Holt. He was diagnosed with bone cancer in August of 1972 and passed away rather quickly on February 15, 1973, shortly after his 54th birthday.

|  [39], Holt was next borrowed by Warner Bros for the role for which he is probably best remembered — that of Bob Curtin to Humphrey Bogart's Fred C. Dobbs in John Huston's The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948), about two friends who team up to prospect for gold, only to have greed tear apart their partnership. Holt had been to Oklahoma in 1947 with a rodeo, and met the woman who became his final wife.

Chito performed the crucial functions of a B western movie sidekick: he was somebody with whom the hero could discuss the plot, and he provided some comedy relief. RKO signed Holt to a seven-year contract in December 1938.[11][12][13]. The characters were pretty much the same: Tim, with his boyish good looks, is drawn into situations where he must right some wrongs. The latter lost $30,000 so it was decided to end the series.[3].

Youtube Info In the latter the Los Angeles Times said Holt "confirms the favourable impression he gave" in Stella Dallas.[8].

After his father died in 1951, he became less interested in making films. He starred in a series of dusty RKO features partnered with comic Cliff Edwards by his side and also appeared solo elsewhere.World War II interrupted his thriving career. [2] He was the inspiration for his father's book, Lance and His First Horse. At this point he decided to try to put together an acting career. In 1991, Tim Holt was inducted posthumously into the Western Performers Hall of Fame at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Holt later recalled, "I believe George O’Brien quit over money so RKO needed another Western star and I was put forward. Publicity Listings 1942 they were replaced by Cliff Edwards as Ike. He was going to make a sequel to Treasure of the Sierra Madre with Nick Adams, but Adams died.[21]. According to his biographer David Rothel, "No more was he the callow, youthful cowboy with big, silly grin on his face. On September 1, 2018 he proposed to D'Ann. - IMDb Mini Biography By: Official Sites.

Appearing almost exclusively for RKO from 1939 on, Tim eventually became disillusioned with the quality of his pictures and decided to abandon films after appearing in RKO's Desert Passage (1952) while still a popular draw.

Tim had always had to answer to others (first his parents, then RKO, then the military, and then RKO again), and now that his contract with RKO had ended, he didn't have to answer to anyone. [26]:113 The Washington Post thought Holt "gives an excellent account of himself". Holt was married three times and had four children: three sons (one from his first marriage) and a daughter. "[3] Immediately after graduation he went to work in the Hollywood film business. [46], Instead it was back to Westerns: Pistol Harvest (1951), Hot Lead (1951), Overland Telegraph (1951), Trail Guide (1952), Road Agent (1952), Target (1952), and finally Desert Passage (1952). Made a couple of NRA gun safety films called "Shooting Straight with Tim Holt" in the 1950s. After Gunplay (1951), Saddle Legion (1951) had a higher quality female lead – Dorothy Malone – and then Holt unexpectedly appeared in an "A", supporting Robert Mitchum and Jane Russell in His Kind of Woman for director John Farrow. He lent Holt to Paramount to play the juvenile lead in Sons of the Legion[9] then RKO asked for him again in The Law West of Tombstone, supporting Harry Carey.

Law of the Badlands (1951) was the cheapest Tim Holt vehicle since the war years, made for $98,000, but still recorded a loss of $20,000.[45].

The Holts also had a small ranch in the San Fernando valley.Over the years he suffered many bruises, sprains, and broken bones, having broken both arms and shoulders, his leg once, and his nose countless times. Role in DP His horseback riding capabilities and fast-drawing technique quickly kicked in with The Law West of Tombstone (1938), and he joined a superb cast in John Ford's classic western Stagecoach (1939) as a by-the-book cavalry lieutenant.Hardly confined to westerns at this early stage, Tim showed impressive acting abilities in comedy (Fifth Avenue Girl (1939)), adventures (Swiss Family Robinson (1940)), and high drama (Back Street (1941)), all for RKO Pictures. Beverly Hills, Los Angeles, California, USA, View agent, publicist, legal and company contact details on IMDbPro. [22] O'Driscoll and Holt were meant to reteam in Sir Piegan Passes but it was not made.

Aliases Wanger wanted to star Holt opposite Henry Fonda and Louise Platt in an adaptation of Vincent Sheean's Personal History; however after the problems Wanger had making Blockade he decided to postpone the project.

The two actually appeared together as father and son in the western The Arizona Ranger (1948), and Jack was glimpsed (as a hobo in the Mexican flophouse that Humphrey Bogart, Walter Huston, and Tim were staying in) in the classic The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948).

Tim Holt died from bone cancer on February 15, 1973[47] in Shawnee, Oklahoma, where he had been managing a radio station. Robert Mott of the Washington Post later said of Holt: Holt was the hero, strong and silent and always more comfortable in the presence of boots and saddles, horses and he-men, than with the heroine – though he almost invariably ended up marrying her... Like many sons of famous entertainers, Tim Holt never achieved the stature of his father, and projected a bland image in contrast with the elder Holt's strong characterisation.[13].

Holt usually played a cowboy who had one or two friends, who occasionally sang. Perhaps best remembered as the younger partner of. [29]) RKO announced they had purchased two stories for Holt, Five of Spades (which became The Avenging Rider) and Adventures of Salt Valley. Holt was married three times and had four children: three sons (one from his first marriage), and a daughter. Went to work at Oklahoma City radio station KLPR in 1961, doing sales and making personal appearances. He smoked pipes from an early age and had an impressive collection. Marshall P. Smith, Other Works "[3][37] Tom Stempel argues that "While Holt had lost his baby fat during the war, he still had a wonderful grin and cute dimples. The latter lost $50,000. [1] He got a degree in animal nutrition from Iowa, worked as a builder, produced rodeos, staged and performed Western music jamborees, and worked as an advertising manager for a radio station from 1962 onwards. They married on March 30, 2019. "His father, Jack Holt, from an aristocratic Virginia family, was known in the Hollywood British colony as "Sir Charles." [3], In 1948 Tim Holt also featured as the hero of a series of comic books[43]. While studying at college, he married his college sweetheart, Virginia Ashcroft, in 1938. [13] Holt later said of this period: Do you realize that this is the first time in my life that I can make my own decisions and do what I want to do? He campaigned for Atkinson in his run for lieutenant governor and developed an interest in politics. He was interred in the Memory Lane Cemetery in Harrah, Oklahoma. First it was my parents who told me what to do, then RKO told me what to do, then I went into the service and Uncle Sam told me what to do. He is known as a Senior Production Editor which he videotapes and edits the videos. The Los Angeles Times said Holt had "some splendid scenes towards the end".

They later co-starred in The Arizona Ranger (1948). Gary Brumburgh / gr-home@pacbell.net. Virginia herself made a very brief foray into acting.Tim apprenticed at various stock companies before he eased his way back into films with an unbilled part in History Is Made at Night (1937). By the mid '40s, however, Tim had settled into the western genre. Let's have one good actor in the family. At the peak of his career in the 1940s "B" westerns, he was the "fastest draw" in the movies with the ability to draw his revolver in five frames of film (slightly over one-sixth of a second). RKO gave Holt his first lead, in the B-film The Rookie Cop. [17] He was also meant to star in a Western, Silver City, with Betty Grable, but it was not made. After leaving VMI, Jack went to Alaska for six years, working as a prospector, miner, surveyor, and trapper. In September 1950 it was announced Holt would support Montgomery Clift for director Nicholas Ray in The Flying Leathernecks (1951) but the film was made without either actor. It was there that he met his first wife, Virginia Ashcroft. He was often photographed with a pipe in family pictures.

{{ links." />

(1971). Appeared in three Oscar Best Picture nominees: He has appeared in four films that have been selected for the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically or aesthetically" significant: I never did feel there was anything mystic about Hollywood.

Was the bombardier/executive officer for the top secret Adams Plan (Project X-ray), which was designed to drop incendiary bat bombs on Japan during World War II, as detailed in the book "Bat Bomb" by. [34] He was also a recipient of the Distinguished Flying Cross. This was Tim's first appearance in a film. The three, however, never performed together in a single film.Tim was born Charles John Holt, Jr. in Beverly Hills on February 5, 1918, to Jack and his wife, Margaret Woods, at a time when Jack was just making a dent in silent films. He also promised a bigger budget for Holt's Westerns such as The Arizona Ranger (1948), which cast him opposite his father. [4] Wanger was going to use him in Blockade, but that film was postponed.

https://dudeperfect.fandom.com/wiki/Tim_Holt?oldid=7534. During World War II Holt was a member of the Army Air Corps and was wounded - ironically, on the last day of the war - in a bombing raid over Tokyo, for which he received a Purple Heart. He smoked a pipe. [2] One of his classmates was Budd Boetticher who recalled Holt "used to walk around in our suite of rooms there…and he often had on his .38 revolvers and holster. Had one son from his first marriage, Lance Holt. He was diagnosed with bone cancer in August of 1972 and passed away rather quickly on February 15, 1973, shortly after his 54th birthday.

|  [39], Holt was next borrowed by Warner Bros for the role for which he is probably best remembered — that of Bob Curtin to Humphrey Bogart's Fred C. Dobbs in John Huston's The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948), about two friends who team up to prospect for gold, only to have greed tear apart their partnership. Holt had been to Oklahoma in 1947 with a rodeo, and met the woman who became his final wife.

Chito performed the crucial functions of a B western movie sidekick: he was somebody with whom the hero could discuss the plot, and he provided some comedy relief. RKO signed Holt to a seven-year contract in December 1938.[11][12][13]. The characters were pretty much the same: Tim, with his boyish good looks, is drawn into situations where he must right some wrongs. The latter lost $30,000 so it was decided to end the series.[3].

Youtube Info In the latter the Los Angeles Times said Holt "confirms the favourable impression he gave" in Stella Dallas.[8].

After his father died in 1951, he became less interested in making films. He starred in a series of dusty RKO features partnered with comic Cliff Edwards by his side and also appeared solo elsewhere.World War II interrupted his thriving career. [2] He was the inspiration for his father's book, Lance and His First Horse. At this point he decided to try to put together an acting career. In 1991, Tim Holt was inducted posthumously into the Western Performers Hall of Fame at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Holt later recalled, "I believe George O’Brien quit over money so RKO needed another Western star and I was put forward. Publicity Listings 1942 they were replaced by Cliff Edwards as Ike. He was going to make a sequel to Treasure of the Sierra Madre with Nick Adams, but Adams died.[21]. According to his biographer David Rothel, "No more was he the callow, youthful cowboy with big, silly grin on his face. On September 1, 2018 he proposed to D'Ann. - IMDb Mini Biography By: Official Sites.

Appearing almost exclusively for RKO from 1939 on, Tim eventually became disillusioned with the quality of his pictures and decided to abandon films after appearing in RKO's Desert Passage (1952) while still a popular draw.

Tim had always had to answer to others (first his parents, then RKO, then the military, and then RKO again), and now that his contract with RKO had ended, he didn't have to answer to anyone. [26]:113 The Washington Post thought Holt "gives an excellent account of himself". Holt was married three times and had four children: three sons (one from his first marriage) and a daughter. "[3] Immediately after graduation he went to work in the Hollywood film business. [46], Instead it was back to Westerns: Pistol Harvest (1951), Hot Lead (1951), Overland Telegraph (1951), Trail Guide (1952), Road Agent (1952), Target (1952), and finally Desert Passage (1952). Made a couple of NRA gun safety films called "Shooting Straight with Tim Holt" in the 1950s. After Gunplay (1951), Saddle Legion (1951) had a higher quality female lead – Dorothy Malone – and then Holt unexpectedly appeared in an "A", supporting Robert Mitchum and Jane Russell in His Kind of Woman for director John Farrow. He lent Holt to Paramount to play the juvenile lead in Sons of the Legion[9] then RKO asked for him again in The Law West of Tombstone, supporting Harry Carey.

Law of the Badlands (1951) was the cheapest Tim Holt vehicle since the war years, made for $98,000, but still recorded a loss of $20,000.[45].

The Holts also had a small ranch in the San Fernando valley.Over the years he suffered many bruises, sprains, and broken bones, having broken both arms and shoulders, his leg once, and his nose countless times. Role in DP His horseback riding capabilities and fast-drawing technique quickly kicked in with The Law West of Tombstone (1938), and he joined a superb cast in John Ford's classic western Stagecoach (1939) as a by-the-book cavalry lieutenant.Hardly confined to westerns at this early stage, Tim showed impressive acting abilities in comedy (Fifth Avenue Girl (1939)), adventures (Swiss Family Robinson (1940)), and high drama (Back Street (1941)), all for RKO Pictures. Beverly Hills, Los Angeles, California, USA, View agent, publicist, legal and company contact details on IMDbPro. [22] O'Driscoll and Holt were meant to reteam in Sir Piegan Passes but it was not made.

Aliases Wanger wanted to star Holt opposite Henry Fonda and Louise Platt in an adaptation of Vincent Sheean's Personal History; however after the problems Wanger had making Blockade he decided to postpone the project.

The two actually appeared together as father and son in the western The Arizona Ranger (1948), and Jack was glimpsed (as a hobo in the Mexican flophouse that Humphrey Bogart, Walter Huston, and Tim were staying in) in the classic The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948).

Tim Holt died from bone cancer on February 15, 1973[47] in Shawnee, Oklahoma, where he had been managing a radio station. Robert Mott of the Washington Post later said of Holt: Holt was the hero, strong and silent and always more comfortable in the presence of boots and saddles, horses and he-men, than with the heroine – though he almost invariably ended up marrying her... Like many sons of famous entertainers, Tim Holt never achieved the stature of his father, and projected a bland image in contrast with the elder Holt's strong characterisation.[13].

Holt usually played a cowboy who had one or two friends, who occasionally sang. Perhaps best remembered as the younger partner of. [29]) RKO announced they had purchased two stories for Holt, Five of Spades (which became The Avenging Rider) and Adventures of Salt Valley. Holt was married three times and had four children: three sons (one from his first marriage), and a daughter. Went to work at Oklahoma City radio station KLPR in 1961, doing sales and making personal appearances. He smoked pipes from an early age and had an impressive collection. Marshall P. Smith, Other Works "[3][37] Tom Stempel argues that "While Holt had lost his baby fat during the war, he still had a wonderful grin and cute dimples. The latter lost $50,000. [1] He got a degree in animal nutrition from Iowa, worked as a builder, produced rodeos, staged and performed Western music jamborees, and worked as an advertising manager for a radio station from 1962 onwards. They married on March 30, 2019. "His father, Jack Holt, from an aristocratic Virginia family, was known in the Hollywood British colony as "Sir Charles." [3], In 1948 Tim Holt also featured as the hero of a series of comic books[43]. While studying at college, he married his college sweetheart, Virginia Ashcroft, in 1938. [13] Holt later said of this period: Do you realize that this is the first time in my life that I can make my own decisions and do what I want to do? He campaigned for Atkinson in his run for lieutenant governor and developed an interest in politics. He was interred in the Memory Lane Cemetery in Harrah, Oklahoma. First it was my parents who told me what to do, then RKO told me what to do, then I went into the service and Uncle Sam told me what to do. He is known as a Senior Production Editor which he videotapes and edits the videos. The Los Angeles Times said Holt had "some splendid scenes towards the end".

They later co-starred in The Arizona Ranger (1948). Gary Brumburgh / gr-home@pacbell.net. Virginia herself made a very brief foray into acting.Tim apprenticed at various stock companies before he eased his way back into films with an unbilled part in History Is Made at Night (1937). By the mid '40s, however, Tim had settled into the western genre. Let's have one good actor in the family. At the peak of his career in the 1940s "B" westerns, he was the "fastest draw" in the movies with the ability to draw his revolver in five frames of film (slightly over one-sixth of a second). RKO gave Holt his first lead, in the B-film The Rookie Cop. [17] He was also meant to star in a Western, Silver City, with Betty Grable, but it was not made. After leaving VMI, Jack went to Alaska for six years, working as a prospector, miner, surveyor, and trapper. In September 1950 it was announced Holt would support Montgomery Clift for director Nicholas Ray in The Flying Leathernecks (1951) but the film was made without either actor. It was there that he met his first wife, Virginia Ashcroft. He was often photographed with a pipe in family pictures.

{{ links." />

Tim Holt

May 25, 1993 The directors can shoot both Chito's flirting and Tim's reaction in one shot. Tim Holt died from bone cancer on February 15, 1973 in Shawnee, Oklahoma, where he had been managing a radio station. Chito was not just a lovesick fool, but also ready for action.

He came to the forefront one more time, co-starring with gold prospecting rivals Humphrey Bogart and Walter Huston in John Huston's masterpiece The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948), arguably the high point of Tim's entire film career, which rightfully earned him the best notices he ever received.Richard Martin became his second sidekick in another popular string of RKO westerns, with Tim repeatedly making the "top ten" ranks of money-making cowboy stars.

(1971). Appeared in three Oscar Best Picture nominees: He has appeared in four films that have been selected for the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically or aesthetically" significant: I never did feel there was anything mystic about Hollywood.

Was the bombardier/executive officer for the top secret Adams Plan (Project X-ray), which was designed to drop incendiary bat bombs on Japan during World War II, as detailed in the book "Bat Bomb" by. [34] He was also a recipient of the Distinguished Flying Cross. This was Tim's first appearance in a film. The three, however, never performed together in a single film.Tim was born Charles John Holt, Jr. in Beverly Hills on February 5, 1918, to Jack and his wife, Margaret Woods, at a time when Jack was just making a dent in silent films. He also promised a bigger budget for Holt's Westerns such as The Arizona Ranger (1948), which cast him opposite his father. [4] Wanger was going to use him in Blockade, but that film was postponed.

https://dudeperfect.fandom.com/wiki/Tim_Holt?oldid=7534. During World War II Holt was a member of the Army Air Corps and was wounded - ironically, on the last day of the war - in a bombing raid over Tokyo, for which he received a Purple Heart. He smoked a pipe. [2] One of his classmates was Budd Boetticher who recalled Holt "used to walk around in our suite of rooms there…and he often had on his .38 revolvers and holster. Had one son from his first marriage, Lance Holt. He was diagnosed with bone cancer in August of 1972 and passed away rather quickly on February 15, 1973, shortly after his 54th birthday.

|  [39], Holt was next borrowed by Warner Bros for the role for which he is probably best remembered — that of Bob Curtin to Humphrey Bogart's Fred C. Dobbs in John Huston's The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948), about two friends who team up to prospect for gold, only to have greed tear apart their partnership. Holt had been to Oklahoma in 1947 with a rodeo, and met the woman who became his final wife.

Chito performed the crucial functions of a B western movie sidekick: he was somebody with whom the hero could discuss the plot, and he provided some comedy relief. RKO signed Holt to a seven-year contract in December 1938.[11][12][13]. The characters were pretty much the same: Tim, with his boyish good looks, is drawn into situations where he must right some wrongs. The latter lost $30,000 so it was decided to end the series.[3].

Youtube Info In the latter the Los Angeles Times said Holt "confirms the favourable impression he gave" in Stella Dallas.[8].

After his father died in 1951, he became less interested in making films. He starred in a series of dusty RKO features partnered with comic Cliff Edwards by his side and also appeared solo elsewhere.World War II interrupted his thriving career. [2] He was the inspiration for his father's book, Lance and His First Horse. At this point he decided to try to put together an acting career. In 1991, Tim Holt was inducted posthumously into the Western Performers Hall of Fame at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Holt later recalled, "I believe George O’Brien quit over money so RKO needed another Western star and I was put forward. Publicity Listings 1942 they were replaced by Cliff Edwards as Ike. He was going to make a sequel to Treasure of the Sierra Madre with Nick Adams, but Adams died.[21]. According to his biographer David Rothel, "No more was he the callow, youthful cowboy with big, silly grin on his face. On September 1, 2018 he proposed to D'Ann. - IMDb Mini Biography By: Official Sites.

Appearing almost exclusively for RKO from 1939 on, Tim eventually became disillusioned with the quality of his pictures and decided to abandon films after appearing in RKO's Desert Passage (1952) while still a popular draw.

Tim had always had to answer to others (first his parents, then RKO, then the military, and then RKO again), and now that his contract with RKO had ended, he didn't have to answer to anyone. [26]:113 The Washington Post thought Holt "gives an excellent account of himself". Holt was married three times and had four children: three sons (one from his first marriage) and a daughter. "[3] Immediately after graduation he went to work in the Hollywood film business. [46], Instead it was back to Westerns: Pistol Harvest (1951), Hot Lead (1951), Overland Telegraph (1951), Trail Guide (1952), Road Agent (1952), Target (1952), and finally Desert Passage (1952). Made a couple of NRA gun safety films called "Shooting Straight with Tim Holt" in the 1950s. After Gunplay (1951), Saddle Legion (1951) had a higher quality female lead – Dorothy Malone – and then Holt unexpectedly appeared in an "A", supporting Robert Mitchum and Jane Russell in His Kind of Woman for director John Farrow. He lent Holt to Paramount to play the juvenile lead in Sons of the Legion[9] then RKO asked for him again in The Law West of Tombstone, supporting Harry Carey.

Law of the Badlands (1951) was the cheapest Tim Holt vehicle since the war years, made for $98,000, but still recorded a loss of $20,000.[45].

The Holts also had a small ranch in the San Fernando valley.Over the years he suffered many bruises, sprains, and broken bones, having broken both arms and shoulders, his leg once, and his nose countless times. Role in DP His horseback riding capabilities and fast-drawing technique quickly kicked in with The Law West of Tombstone (1938), and he joined a superb cast in John Ford's classic western Stagecoach (1939) as a by-the-book cavalry lieutenant.Hardly confined to westerns at this early stage, Tim showed impressive acting abilities in comedy (Fifth Avenue Girl (1939)), adventures (Swiss Family Robinson (1940)), and high drama (Back Street (1941)), all for RKO Pictures. Beverly Hills, Los Angeles, California, USA, View agent, publicist, legal and company contact details on IMDbPro. [22] O'Driscoll and Holt were meant to reteam in Sir Piegan Passes but it was not made.

Aliases Wanger wanted to star Holt opposite Henry Fonda and Louise Platt in an adaptation of Vincent Sheean's Personal History; however after the problems Wanger had making Blockade he decided to postpone the project.

The two actually appeared together as father and son in the western The Arizona Ranger (1948), and Jack was glimpsed (as a hobo in the Mexican flophouse that Humphrey Bogart, Walter Huston, and Tim were staying in) in the classic The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948).

Tim Holt died from bone cancer on February 15, 1973[47] in Shawnee, Oklahoma, where he had been managing a radio station. Robert Mott of the Washington Post later said of Holt: Holt was the hero, strong and silent and always more comfortable in the presence of boots and saddles, horses and he-men, than with the heroine – though he almost invariably ended up marrying her... Like many sons of famous entertainers, Tim Holt never achieved the stature of his father, and projected a bland image in contrast with the elder Holt's strong characterisation.[13].

Holt usually played a cowboy who had one or two friends, who occasionally sang. Perhaps best remembered as the younger partner of. [29]) RKO announced they had purchased two stories for Holt, Five of Spades (which became The Avenging Rider) and Adventures of Salt Valley. Holt was married three times and had four children: three sons (one from his first marriage), and a daughter. Went to work at Oklahoma City radio station KLPR in 1961, doing sales and making personal appearances. He smoked pipes from an early age and had an impressive collection. Marshall P. Smith, Other Works "[3][37] Tom Stempel argues that "While Holt had lost his baby fat during the war, he still had a wonderful grin and cute dimples. The latter lost $50,000. [1] He got a degree in animal nutrition from Iowa, worked as a builder, produced rodeos, staged and performed Western music jamborees, and worked as an advertising manager for a radio station from 1962 onwards. They married on March 30, 2019. "His father, Jack Holt, from an aristocratic Virginia family, was known in the Hollywood British colony as "Sir Charles." [3], In 1948 Tim Holt also featured as the hero of a series of comic books[43]. While studying at college, he married his college sweetheart, Virginia Ashcroft, in 1938. [13] Holt later said of this period: Do you realize that this is the first time in my life that I can make my own decisions and do what I want to do? He campaigned for Atkinson in his run for lieutenant governor and developed an interest in politics. He was interred in the Memory Lane Cemetery in Harrah, Oklahoma. First it was my parents who told me what to do, then RKO told me what to do, then I went into the service and Uncle Sam told me what to do. He is known as a Senior Production Editor which he videotapes and edits the videos. The Los Angeles Times said Holt had "some splendid scenes towards the end".

They later co-starred in The Arizona Ranger (1948). Gary Brumburgh / gr-home@pacbell.net. Virginia herself made a very brief foray into acting.Tim apprenticed at various stock companies before he eased his way back into films with an unbilled part in History Is Made at Night (1937). By the mid '40s, however, Tim had settled into the western genre. Let's have one good actor in the family. At the peak of his career in the 1940s "B" westerns, he was the "fastest draw" in the movies with the ability to draw his revolver in five frames of film (slightly over one-sixth of a second). RKO gave Holt his first lead, in the B-film The Rookie Cop. [17] He was also meant to star in a Western, Silver City, with Betty Grable, but it was not made. After leaving VMI, Jack went to Alaska for six years, working as a prospector, miner, surveyor, and trapper. In September 1950 it was announced Holt would support Montgomery Clift for director Nicholas Ray in The Flying Leathernecks (1951) but the film was made without either actor. It was there that he met his first wife, Virginia Ashcroft. He was often photographed with a pipe in family pictures.

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