Clayton Moore height - How tall is Clayton Moore?

Clayton Moore (Jack Carlton Moore) was born on 14 September, 1914 in Chicago, Illinois, USA, is an actor,soundtrack. At 85 years old, Clayton Moore height is 6 ft 0 in (185.0 cm).

Now We discover Clayton Moore'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 85 years old?

Popular As Jack Carlton Moore
Occupation actor,soundtrack
Age 85 years old
Zodiac Sign Virgo
Born 14 September 1914
Birthday 14 September
Birthplace Chicago, Illinois, USA
Date of death 28 December, 1999
Died Place West Hills, Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 14 September. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 85 years old group.

Clayton Moore Weight & Measurements

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

Who Is Clayton Moore's Wife?

His wife is Clarita Petrone (18 January 1992 - 28 December 1999) ( his death), Connie (August 1986 - 1989) ( divorced), Sally Allen (24 April 1943 - 22 February 1986) ( her death) ( 1 child), Mary Moore (19 August 1940 - 1942) ( divorced)

Parents Not Available
Wife Clarita Petrone (18 January 1992 - 28 December 1999) ( his death), Connie (August 1986 - 1989) ( divorced), Sally Allen (24 April 1943 - 22 February 1986) ( her death) ( 1 child), Mary Moore (19 August 1940 - 1942) ( divorced)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Clayton Moore Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Clayton Moore worth at the age of 85 years old? Clayton Moore’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from USA. We have estimated Clayton Moore'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

Clayton Moore Social Network




Inducted into the Golden Valley [Minnesota] Hall of Fame in 2013.


Appears as The Lone Ranger, with his horse Silver, on a 44¢ USA commemorative postage stamp in the Early TV Memories issue honoring The Lone Ranger (1949), issued 11 August 2009.


Received the Western Heritage Award from the National Cowboy Hall of Fame in 1990.


In 1988 when his pair of Colt 45s were stolen, he was given an unprecedented legal courtesy by the State District judge who allowed Moore to testify in his trademark white hat and dark glasses explaining, "I didn't want to be the one to reveal the identity of the Lone Ranger!".


The film was one of the biggest flops of the 1980s and The Lone Ranger story wasn't attempted again until 30 years later with Armie Hammer and Johnny Depp as Tonto. Again, however the film flopped without a nod to the original tenets of the integrity of the character.


When the lawsuit prevented Moore from wearing his Lone Ranger mask from 1979 to 1984, he landed an endorsement deal with Foster Grant sunglasses. He appeared with the character's blue shirt, red neckerchief, and white hat, with wrap-around dark sunglasses standing in for the mask.


In 1978 Jack Wrather (the Wrather Corp}, which owned the series and the rights to the title character, obtained a court order to stop Moore from appearing in public as "The Lone Ranger". The company planned to film a new big-screen movie of the popular hero and did not want the public to confuse its new star with the old one. It would be the only screen appearance for Klinton Spilsbury, this "new Lone Ranger". Although the former "Arrow" shirt model appeared rugged and handsome in the "umasked" sequence, his voice projected so poorly it was overdubbed by the more melodious voice of James Keach.


Adopted a baby girl, Dawn Angela, in December of 1958.


Hired back to the series, at a higher salary, Moore remained as The Lone Ranger until the series ended in 1957, after 169 episodes.


He appeared in two color big-screen movies continuations of that character, in The Lone Ranger (1956) and The Lone Ranger and the Lost City of Gold (1958). After a lifetime of "B" movie parts, Clayton Moore finally found success in a TV series and continued to make commercials and personal appearances as "The Lone Ranger" for the next three decades. The commercials for Gino's Pizza Rolls and Aqua Velva have become legendary in their own right. At his appearances, he recited The Lone Ranger Creed, which he deeply believed in, and that image was never tarnished by the types of personal scandals that often affected other stars.


Appeared as The Lone Ranger welcoming guests to Frontierland on Disneyland's opening day July 17, 1955.


It was during his time away from the TV show that Moore returned to the big screen (as Clay Moore) to continue his movie career with such memorable movies as Commando Cody In "Radar Men From The Moon" - A Full 12 Chapter Rocketman Serial (1952) and Jungle Drums of Africa (1953). where he co starred with Phyllis Coates, TVs first "Lois Lane".


His turn as Ghost of Zorro (1949) came to the attention of the radio's hugely successful Lone Ranger producer George W. Trendle who was casting the lead role for the new television series. After the interview, Trendle said, "Mr. Moore would you like the role of the Lone Ranger?" Moore replied, "Mr. Trendle, I AM The Lone Ranger.

" The premiere episode appeared on ABC on September 15, 1949 and was the first western specifically written for the new medium. Although Moore's voice was a natural baritone, Trendle insisted he sound more like the radio actor Brace Beemer, so Moore worked with a voice coach to mimic both the speech pattern and tone.

He starred in television's The Lone Ranger from 1949-1952 and 1953-1957. Along with William Boyd ("Hopalong Cassidy"), Moore was one of the most popular TV western stars of the era. Because of a salary dispute, he was replaced by John Hart, for one season.


He performed a trifecta with regard to appearing with the contemporary western heroes of the day. In 1948, one year prior to assuming the role of The Lone Ranger, he appeared in the Roy Rogers feature The Far Frontier (1948). During his hiatus from "The Lone Ranger" (1952-53), he appeared in four TV episodes - three times on The Gene Autry Show (1950) and as outlaw Trimmer Lane in Hopalong Cassidy: Lawless Legacy (1952).


Beginning with Perils of Nyoka (1942), he eventually became King of the Serials at Republic Studios appearing in more than cliffhanger star Buster Crabbe. During this period, he also worked in many B westerns earning his acting chops along side Roy Rogers, Gene Autry and interestingly Jay Silverheels.

Later in 1942 he entered the military, was stationed in Kingman, Arizona and assigned entertainment duties including the production of training films. While in Arizona, he asked his future wife Sally Allen to marry him; she said "yes" and joined him in Kingman for the balance of his enlistment. After the war, he returned to these supporting roles while concentrating on westerns.


In 1940, at the suggestion of his agent Edward Small, he changed his first name from Jack to Clayton.


But a friend urged him to make the move to Hollywood in 1938 where he entered films as a bit player and stuntman.


Clayton Moore grew up in Chicago, Illinois and although his father wanted him to become a doctor, he had visions of something a little more glamorous. Naturally athletic, he practiced gymnastics during family summer vacations in Canada, eventually joining the trapeze act The Flying Behrs at 19. During the 1934 Chicago World's Fair, Clayton performed in the position of catcher. Playing off his good looks, he was signed by the John Robert Powers modeling agency and enjoyed a print career in NY for several years.


"The Lone Ranger" premiered on WXYZ-AM radio in Detroit, MI, in 1933. The show was created because WXYZ, a small station, could not afford network programs. After getting the role in the TV series The Lone Ranger (1949), Moore had to train his voice to sound more like the radio Lone Ranger, Brace Beemer. Moore's favorite character was "The Ol' Prospector", in which the Lone Ranger would dress up as a crotchety old miner and infiltrate places to gather information. He used the character on his home answering machine in Calabasas, CA, and would greet callers with it.