Jack Smith height - How tall is Jack Smith?

Jack Smith (John Ward Smith ("Smilin'" Jack Smith, The Man With the Smile in His Voice)) was born on 16 November, 1913 in Seattle, Washington, USA, is an actor,soundtrack. At 93 years old, Jack Smith height is 6 ft 2 in (188.0 cm).

Now We discover Jack Smith's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 93 years old?

Popular As John Ward Smith ("Smilin'" Jack Smith, The Man With the Smile in His Voice)
Occupation actor,soundtrack
Age 93 years old
Zodiac Sign Scorpio
Born 16 November 1913
Birthday 16 November
Birthplace Seattle, Washington, USA
Date of death 3 July, 2006
Died Place Westlake Village, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 16 November. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 93 years old group.

Jack Smith Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Jack Smith's Wife?

His wife is Victoria Stuart (16 November 1936 - 3 November 2003) ( her death)

Parents Not Available
Wife Victoria Stuart (16 November 1936 - 3 November 2003) ( her death)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Jack Smith Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Jack Smith worth at the age of 93 years old? Jack Smith’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from USA. We have estimated Jack Smith's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Actor

Jack Smith Social Network




His career lasting well over six decades, Jack was married to former actress Victoria Stuart until her death in 2003.


, and stayed with it in various syndicated versions until 1991.


In the 1960s, he was the host for a "live" Cerebral Palsy Telethon for a television station in Albany, NY. One of the guests appearing with him was Jayne Mansfield.


Radio fans of Jack did not like this unflattering image of him, and Jack, actually a tall, dark and strappingly handsome figure, turned down the role when it was repeated in the sequel By the Light of the Silvery Moon (1953).


Radio lost its core audience with the coming of TV and Jack subsequently lost his show in 1952.


' On Moonlight Bay (1951) opposite Doris Day and Gordon MacRae. Playing Doris' nerdy suitor Herbert Wakely, loses the love game pretty easily to handsome MacRae.


He switched gears and became the TV host of the long-running show You Asked for It (1950) during the 1958-1959 season, which answered viewers' requests for unusual stunts, sights, etc.


Following a guest appearance in the musical film Make Believe Ballroom (1949), Jack was offered a secondary role in Warner Bros.


Turned down David O. Selznick for movies in 1946 because he would have had to give up his radio show and was uncertain of his chances in film.


He earned his own radio show in 1945, which featured such established singing stars as Dinah Shore, Margaret Whiting and Ginny Simms.


Working for the government teaching aircraft instrumentation for the war effort, he lost the lead role in the Mary Martin Broadway hit "One Touch of Venus" in 1943 because his job wouldn't allow him.


" The trio broke up in 1939 and Jack, a strong baritone with a tenor lilt, went solo. Some of his popular hits would include "I'll Be with You in Apple Blossom Time", "Civilization" and "Jack, Jack, Jack".


The trio earned choral jobs in such movies as Walking on Air (1936), in which they sang "My Heart Wants to Dance" and appeared on the popular radio programs of the day including "The Philip Morris Show," "Your Hit Parade" and "The Kate Smith Hour.


Sang with Phil Harris and his Orchestra in the early 1930s.


Known as "The Man With the Smile In His Voice," he was nicknamed "Smilin' Jack Smith," according to Laura Wagner's incisive article on him in "Classic Images," so he wouldn't be confused with another popular singer of the 1920s named "Whispering Jack Smith" whose hushed voice was the result of being gassed during WWI and couldn't sing above a whisper.


Radio crooner "Smilin' Jack Smith" was a popular 40s and 50s personality. He was born Jack Ward Smith on November 16, 1913, on Bainbridge Island, across Puget Sound from Seattle, Washington. His father, Walter Reed Smith, was the captain of the naval destroyer USS Dixie. Jack was named after the fort they were stationed at the time, Fort Ward. Jack's younger brother, Walter Reed Smith II, later known as Walter Reed, became a well-respected character actor and occasional leading man. Following his parents' divorce at age 11, Jack, a good student, decided to study to be an architect, following in the path of three of his uncles. However, at age 15, he earned a job singing lead in a trio at the Los Angeles Ambassador Hotel's famed Cocoanut Grove, replacing Bing Crosby's trio, The Rhythm Boys, who had just been fired. They went on to call themselves The Three Ambassadors. The group clicked and managed to find consistent work in swanky hotels and clubs from San Francisco to New York.