Actor Hal March was known for his roles on the silver screen. March began his acting career appearing mainly in films, such as the drama "Outrage" (1950) with Mala Powers, the comedy "The Atomic Kid" (1954) with Mickey Rooney and the Jeff Chandler adaptation "Yankee Pasha" (1954). March worked in television around the start of his acting career with a role on "The George Burns and Gracie Allen Show" (CBS, 1950-58). He continued to act in productions like the Gene Kelly musical comedy "It's Always Fair Weather" (1955), the Janet Leigh comedic adaptation "My Sister Eileen" (1955) and the comedy adaptation "Send Me No Flowers" (1964) with Rock Hudson. He also appeared in the TV special "The Bachelor" (NBC, 1955-56). Shifting to the small screen in more recent years, March directed a number of television programs, including "Camp Runamuck" (NBC, 1965-66) and "F Troop" (ABC, 1965-67). In addition to his directing, March also appeared on-screen in "Gidget" (ABC, 1965-66). March more recently acted in the Walter Matthau comedic adaptation "A Guide For the Married Man" (1967).