I. Stanford Jolley height - How tall is I. Stanford Jolley?

I. Stanford Jolley (Isaac Stanford Jolley (Ike, Stan)) was born on 24 October, 1900 in Morristown, New Jersey, USA, is an actor,miscellaneous. At 78 years old, I. Stanford Jolley height is 6 ft 0 in (185.0 cm).

Now We discover I. Stanford Jolley'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 78 years old?

Popular As Isaac Stanford Jolley (Ike, Stan)
Occupation actor,miscellaneous
Age 78 years old
Zodiac Sign Scorpio
Born 24 October 1900
Birthday 24 October
Birthplace Morristown, New Jersey, USA
Date of death 7 December, 1978
Died Place Woodland Hills, Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 24 October. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 78 years old group.

I. Stanford Jolley Weight & Measurements

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

Who Is I. Stanford Jolley's Wife?

His wife is Emily Mae Hacker (1921 - 7 December 1978) ( his death) ( 2 children)

Parents Not Available
Wife Emily Mae Hacker (1921 - 7 December 1978) ( his death) ( 2 children)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

I. Stanford Jolley Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is I. Stanford Jolley worth at the age of 78 years old? I. Stanford Jolley’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from USA. We have estimated I. Stanford Jolley'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

I. Stanford Jolley Social Network




His wife, Emily Hacker Jolley, the matriarch of the Jolley show business family, died October 18, 2003, at the Motion Picture and TV Home in Woodland Hills, CA, at age 102. His son, Stan Jolley, died in 2012.


He continued to act past age 70, including in his last film, Night of the Lepus (1972), directed partly by his son Stan Jolley, who also became an Oscar-nominated art director.


He was the father-in-law, from 1961-63, of Jack Carson, whose fourth wife was Stan's daughter, Sandra Jolley, until Carson's death in 1963.


Come the 1950s, however, Jolley was almost completely confined in films and on TV to the western genre. On the small screen he became a familiar nemesis to "The Lone Ranger" and also played guest villain to "Annie Oakley," "Hopalong Cassidy, "The Cisco Kid," "Kit Carson," "Cheyenne" and "Daniel Boone". Jolley's baritone voice was also used on radio for such shows as The Lux Radio Theatre.


Slowly but surely he transitioned to featured roles in the WWII era, playing a reliable adversary to such cowboy heroes as Ray Corrigan in Trail of the Silver Spurs (1941) and Boot Hill Bandits (1942); Tom Keene in Arizona Roundup (1942); George Houston in Border Roundup (1942) and Outlaws of Boulder Pass (1942); Robert Livingston in Death Rides the Plains (1943) and Wolves of the Range (1943); Russell Hayden in Frontier Law (1943); Buster Crabbe in the western serial Blazing Frontier (1943), The Kid Rides Again (1943), and Lightning Raiders (1945)_; Dave O'Brien in Return of the Rangers (1943) and Outlaw Roundup (1944); and Tex Ritter in Oklahoma Raiders (1944), Gangsters of the Frontier (1944), and The Whispering Skull (1944). Jolley's array of gunslingers, henchmen, and outlaws continued into the postwar years, but he wasn't completely confined to westerns.


He was the father-in-law, from 1940-50, of Forrest Tucker, whose first wife was Stan's daughter, Sandra Jolley. Tucker was the father of Jolley's granddaughter, Pamela "Brooke" Tucker.


He also made appearances in The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex (1939) starring Errol Flynn and Bette Davis, The Ape (1940) with Boris Karloff (in which Jolley's little boy Stan Jolley appeared as an extra in a soda shop), Corregidor (1943) with Otto Kruger, the serial Batman (1943), Charlie Chan in The Chinese Cat (1944) with Sidney Toler, The Desert Hawk (1944) with Gilbert Roland, The Crimson Ghost (1946), the serials King of the Rocket Men (1949) and Captain Video: Master of the Stratosphere (1951), Joan of Arc (1948) with Ingrid Bergman, and Sands of Iwo Jima (1949) with John Wayne.


Perennial film western heavy I. Stanford Jolley could be spotted anywhere and everywhere in dusty "B" fare from 1935 on. Often mustachioed, this freelancing, wideset-eyed, black-hatted villain, who showed up in Hollywood following vaudeville and Broadway experience, could be counted on to give the sagebrush hero a devil of a time before the film's end.

In 1935, Jolley took a chance and moved his family (which now included two children) out west in order to reignite his acting career. His raw, sunken-cheeked, cold-eyed features seemed ideal for westerns and he found initial work in the genre in extra parts, wherein he learned how to ride horses on the spot.

Although one of his first bits was in the Bette Davis drama Front Page Woman (1935), it wasn't long before he was firmly entrenched in oaters, playing uncredited bits throughout the rest of the 1930s.


His father's death interrupted his acting pursuits, and he returned home to New Jersey in 1929 in order to handle the family's business affairs when the Great Depression brought his father's company to virtual bankruptcy.


He also performed on stage and in stock shows, which led to a role as a blind man on Broadway in "Humoresque" in 1926.


Around the time he married Emily Hacker in 1921, he took an interest in performing and started in vaudeville for both the B. F. Keith and Marcus Loew circuits.


Born on October 24, 1900, in Elizabeth, New Jersey, and raised in nearby Morristown, Jolley was nicknamed "Ike" (short for his given name "Isaac") by his parents but "Stan" by his friends. Of French and English descent, his entertainment-minded father, Robert B. Jolley, at one time owned and operated a traveling circus and carnival before becoming a successful restaurateur and opening an electrical contracting service. Jolley worked at his father's electrical store following high school for a time but then drifted around for a few years while searching for a passionate direction in life.