Longtime actor Frank McHugh was practically born on stage, and amassed an amazing amount of screen credits throughout his career. Born into a theatrical family, McHugh began acting in vaudeville with his siblings and parents when he was a child, then later graduated to Broadway. He was hired by Warners in 1930 as a contract player, and appeared in a dizzying amount of titles in the '30s and '40s, often as comic relief. He played a supporting role to Edward G. Robinson in the crime film "The Widow from Chicago," appeared in the classic romantic comedy "The Front Page," and portrayed a dance director alongside good friend James Cagney in the Busby Berkeley production "Footlight Parade" in 1933. He had supporting roles in some of the era's most celebrated pictures, appearing in the Raoul Walsh thriller "The Roaring Twenties" and co-starring with Bing Crosby in his spiritually-themed musical "Going My Way</b. As his star began to fade on the big screen in the 1950s, McHugh found roles on television, making guest appearances in a wide variety of shows before reuniting with Crosby on his sitcom "The Bing Crosby Show" in 1964, playing a live-in handyman and introducing his effortless comedic timing to a whole new generation of viewers. McHugh continued acting into his 70s, finally retiring in 1969.