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Two years later he got his first lead role, in the film “Women Men Marry”, next to Natalie Moorhead and Sally Blane. Randolph then teamed up again with Sally Blane in the film “Heritage of the Desert” (1932), “Wild Horse Mesa” the same year, and “Hello, Everybody” in 1933.
He began to build his reputation with roles in such films as “The Thundering Herd” (1933), “Murders in the Zoo” (1933) with Lionel Atwill and Charles Ruggles, then “Sunset Pass” (1933), among others.
Because of the injury and inability to play football, Randolph transferred to the University of North Carolina to study textile engineering and manufacturing.
However, he never graduated, and went to work in a textile firm as an accountant, alongside his father.
He passed away on 2nd March 1987 from heart and lung disease. Another reason is that the film industry is in a declining state. I always remember something that David Belasco said and had incorporated in the contracts of his stars. Each member of the audience had his own idea of what she was really like. When I read publicity about them, I can tell just which press agent they employ.[about Westerns] They have been the mainstay of the industry ever since its beginning. Westerns are a type of picture which everybody can see and enjoy. Shortly after completing his Paramount contract Scott opted not to resign and instead moved to Fox.
After the end of the war, he stayed in France, and enrolled at artillery officers’ school there, but soon returned to the USA.
He then continued his education by enrolling at Georgia Tech, and aspired to become an American Football player, however he hurt his back and his career came to a stop before it even began.
He began the ‘40s in the same rhythm, appearing in westerns such as “When the Daltons Rode” (1940), “Western Union” (1941), “Belle Starr” (1941) with Gene Tierney and Dana Andrews, “Pittsburgh” (1942) with Marlene Dietrich and John Wayne, and “The Desperadoes” (1943), among others, all of which considerably increased his net worth.
His career then progressed further, securing lead roles in high profile films such as “Captain Kid” (1945) with Charles Laughton and Barbara Britton, “Gunfighters” (1947), “Return of the Bad Men” (1948), and “The Walking Hills” (1949).
He continued with roles in “Hangman’s Knot” (1952), “The Stranger Wore a Gun” (1953), “Riding Shotgun” (1954), “The Tall T” (1957) with Richard Boone and Maureen O’Sullivan, and “Ride Lonesome” (1959).