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After two years in the Air Force, he enrolled at the University of Minnesota as a drama major and worked in summer stock before following his brother west to Hollywood.
Filmmakers Jim Abrahams and David and Jerry Zucker had written a satire on the airplane-in-trouble movies, and they wanted Graves and fellow handsome actors Lloyd Bridges, Leslie Nielsen and Robert Stack to spoof their serious images. On the one hand, he said, he considered the role a challenge, “but it also scared me.” “I thought I could lose a whole long acting career,” he recalled. ” became a box-office smash, and Graves returned for “Airplane II, The Sequel.” Graves was a champion hurdler in high school in Minnesota, as well as a clarinet player in dance bands and a radio announcer.
The show ran on CBS from 1967 to 1973 and was revived on ABC from 1988 to 1990 with Graves back as the only original cast member.
He later took on equally formidable human villains each week on “Mission: Impossible.” Every show began with Graves, as agent Phelps, listening to a tape of instructions outlining his team’s latest mission and explaining that if he or any of his agents were killed or captured “the secretary will disavow any knowledge of your actions.” The tape always self-destructed within seconds of being played.
A formerly obese mother-of-three has told how a cruel comment inspired her to lose weight and land a job at Hooters, which is famed for its shapely waitresses.
Cearra Swetman from Florida told Fox 4 News that she was out dressed in a branded T-shirt from the restaurant chain one night when a drunk man told her she wasn’t slim enough to be wearing it.
‘I didn’t feel attractive, I just felt out of shape. ” Graves appeared in dozens of films and a handful of television shows in a career of nearly 60 years. Whose presence does no good, their absence does no harm. Graves first gained attention of many baby boomers with the 1950s TV series “Fury,” but remained best known for the role of Jim Phelps, leader of a gang of special agents who battled evil conspirators in TV’s “Mission: Impossible.” Normally cast as a hero, he turned in an unforgettable performance early in his career as the treacherous Nazi spy in Billy Wilder’s 1953 prisoner-of-war drama “Stalag 17.” He also masterfully lampooned his straight-arrow image when he portrayed bumbling airline pilot Clarence Oveur in the 1980 disaster movie spoof “Airplane! “To be able to help the citizens of Philadelphia is super-rewarding,” he said in an online video accompanying the 2012 calendar being released Thursday.From Day 1, Slivinski was going to be featured on the cover, not only because he was strikingly handsome, with china-blue eyes, thick wavy hair, an easy smile and a buff body. Philadelphia” also would represent the city where Benjamin Franklin started the nation’s first volunteer fire department.