Contents 1 Early years and military service 2 The Lone Ranger 2.1 Lawsuit over public appearances 3 Other 4 Death 5 Filmography 6 References and notes 7 Autobiography 8 External links

Early years and military service[edit] Born in Chicago, Illinois, in 1914, Moore was the youngest of three sons of Theresa (née Fisher) and Sprague Moore.[2][3] Moore's father, according to the federal census of 1930, was a native of New York and supported his family in Chicago by working as a real estate broker.[2] That same census also documents that a full-time maid, Amelia Hirsch, lived with the Moore family, an indication of the household's relative prosperity at the time. Highly athletic as a boy, "Jack" became a circus acrobat by age eight; and later, in 1934, he appeared at the Century of Progress exposition in Chicago with a trapeze act.[4] He graduated from Stephen K. Hayt Elementary School, Sullivan Junior High School, and Senn High School on the far North Side of Chicago.[5] Moore as a young man also worked successfully as a John Robert Powers model. Moving to Hollywood in the late 1930s, he worked as a stunt man and bit player between modeling jobs. Moore in his 1996 autobiography I Was That Masked Man noted that Hollywood producer Edward Small persuaded him around 1940 to adopt the stage name "Clayton". Subsequently, he was cast as an occasional player in B Westerns and the lead in four Republic Studio cliffhangers and in two films for Columbia Pictures. Moore during World War II enlisted in the U.S. Army Air Forces and served with that branch's First Motion Picture Unit making training films, such as Target-Invisible, in which Moore co-starred with fellow actor Arthur Kennedy.

The Lone Ranger[edit] In 1949, Moore's work in the Ghost of Zorro serial drew the attention of George Trendle, co-creator and producer of a popular radio series titled The Lone Ranger. The series' running plot involved the exploits of a mysterious former Texas Ranger, the sole survivor of a six-Ranger posse ambushed by a gang of outlaws, who roamed the West with his Indian companion Tonto to battle evil and help the downtrodden. When Trendle brought the radio program to television, Moore landed the title role. With the "March of the Swiss Soldiers" finale from Rossini's William Tell overture as their theme music, Moore and co-star Jay Silverheels made history as the stars of the first Western written specifically for television.[6] The Lone Ranger soon became the highest-rated program to that point on the fledgling ABC network and its first true hit.[7] It earned an Emmy Award nomination in 1950. Moore was replaced in the third season by John Hart,[8] reportedly due to a contract dispute,[9] but he returned for the final two seasons. Moore later said he received no explanation from the producers as to why he was replaced or why he was rehired.[4] The fourth season of The Lone Ranger was again filmed in black and white; however, the fifth and final season of the series was the only one to be shot in color. In all, Moore starred in 169 of the 221 episodes produced.[10] Moore appeared in other television series during his Lone Ranger run, including a 1952 episode of Bill Williams' syndicated Western The Adventures of Kit Carson. He guest-starred in two episodes of Jock Mahoney's series The Range Rider in 1952 and 1953. Silverheels and he also starred in two feature-length Lone Ranger motion pictures. After completion of the second feature, The Lone Ranger and the Lost City of Gold, in 1958, Moore began 40 years of personal appearances (including for the short lived Lone Ranger Restaurants in Southern California[11]), TV guest spots, and classic commercials as the legendary masked man. Silverheels joined him for occasional reunions during the early 1960s. Throughout his career, Moore expressed respect and love for Silverheels.[citation needed] Lawsuit over public appearances[edit] In 1979, the owner of the Ranger character, Jack Wrather, obtained a court order prohibiting Moore from making future appearances as The Lone Ranger.[12] Wrather anticipated making a new film version of the story and did not want the value of the character being undercut by Moore's appearances. Wrather did not want to encourage the belief that the 65-year-old Moore would be playing the role in the new picture. This move proved to be a public relations disaster. Moore responded by changing his costume slightly and replacing the Domino mask with similar-looking Foster Grant wraparound sunglasses, and by counter-suing Wrather. He eventually won the suit, and was able to resume his appearances in costume, which he continued to do until shortly before his death. For a time, he worked in publicity tie-ins with the Texas Rangers baseball team. (Wrather's new motion picture of the character, The Legend of the Lone Ranger, was released in 1981 and was a critical and commercial failure.) Moore often was quoted as saying he had "fallen in love with the Lone Ranger character" and strove in his personal life to take The Lone Ranger Creed to heart. This, coupled with his public fight to retain the right to wear the mask, linked him inextricably with the character. In this regard, he was much like another cowboy star, William Boyd, who portrayed the Hopalong Cassidy character. Moore was so identified with the masked man that he is the only person on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, as of 2006[update], to have his character's name along with his on the star, which reads, "Clayton Moore — The Lone Ranger". He was inducted into the Stuntman's Hall of Fame in 1982 and in 1990 was inducted into the Western Performers Hall of Fame at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Moore also was awarded a place on the Western Walk of Fame in Old Town Newhall, California.

Other[edit] Jay Thomas was an annual guest on The Late Show with David Letterman during the Christmas season, where he told a true story about how he met Moore.[13]

Death[edit] Clayton Moore died on December 28, 1999, in a West Hills, California, hospital after suffering a heart attack at his home in nearby Calabasas. He was survived by his fourth wife, Clarita Moore, and an adopted daughter, Dawn Angela Moore. Moore was buried at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Glendale.[1][14][15][16]

Filmography[edit] Film Year Title Role Note 1937 Forlorn River Cowboy uncredited 1937 Thunder Trail Cowboy uncredited 1938 Go Chase Yourself Reporter uncredited 1939 Burn 'Em Up O'Connor Hospital Intern as Jack Moore 1940 Kit Carson Paul Terry 1940 The Son of Monte Cristo Lieutenant Fritz Dorner 1941 International Lady Sewell 1941 Tuxedo Junction Bill Bennett 1942 Black Dragons FBI Agent Richard 'Dick' Martin 1942 Perils of Nyoka Dr. Larry Grayson 1942 Outlaws of Pine Ridge Lane Hollister 1946 The Bachelor's Daughters Bill Cotter 1946 The Crimson Ghost Ashe 1947 Jesse James Rides Again Jesse James 1947 Along the Oregon Trail Gregg Thurston 1948 G-Men Never Forget Agent Ted O'Hara 1948 Marshal of Amarillo Art Crandall 1948 Adventures of Frank and Jesse James Jesse James 1949 The Far Frontier Tom Sharper 1949 Sheriff of Wichita Raymond D'Arcy 1949 Riders of the Whistling Pines Henchman Pete 1949 Ghost of Zorro Ken Mason/ el Zorro 1949 Frontier Investigator Scott Garnett 1949 The Cisco Kid Lieutenant 1949 South of Death Valley Brad 1949 Masked Raiders Matt Trevett 1949 The Cowboy and the Indians Henchman Luke 1949 Bandits of El Dorado B. F. Morgan 1949 Sons of New Mexico Rufe Burns 1949/1957 The Lone Ranger The Lone Ranger (TV series) 169 episodes 1951 Cyclone Fury Grat Hanlon 1952 Son of Geronimo: Apache Avenger Jim Scott as Clay Moore 1952 The Hawk of Wild River The Hawk 1952 Radar Men from the Moon Graber 1952 Night Stage to Galveston Clyde Chambers 1952 Captive of Billy the Kid Paul Howard 1952 Buffalo Bill in Tomahawk Territory Buffalo Bill 1952 Montana Territory Deputy George Ives 1953 Jungle Drums of Africa Alan King as Clay Moore 1953 Kansas Pacific Henchman Stone 1953 The Bandits of Corsica Ricardo 1953 Down Laredo Way Chip Wells 1954 Gunfighters of the Northwest Bram Nevin 1955 Apache Ambush Townsman 1956 The Lone Ranger The Lone Ranger (1956 film) 1958 The Lone Ranger and the Lost City of Gold The Lone Ranger (1958 film)

References and notes[edit] ^ a b "Clayton Moore, the 'Lone Ranger,' dead at 85". CNN. Retrieved 2009-10-19.  ^ a b "Fifteenth Census of the United States: 1930", enumeration date April 9, 1930, Ward 49, Block 25, Chicago, Cook County, Illinois. Bureau of the Census, United States Department of Commerce, Washington, D.C. Digital copy of original enumeration page available at FamilySearch, a free online genealogical database provided as a public service by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Salt Lake City, Utah. Retrieved August 1, 2017. ^ It should be noted that the first name of Moore's mother is spelled "Thresa" in the United States Census of 1930, but her name on Clayton Moore's ("Jack Carlson Moore") Chicago birth certificate and on other documents is given as "Theresa". FamilySearch. Retrieved August 2, 2017. ^ a b Goldstein, Richard (1999-12-29). "Clayton Moore, Television's Lone Ranger And a Persistent Masked Man, Dies at 85". New York Times. Retrieved 2010-04-25.  ^ "Illinois Hall of Fame". Illinois State Society Of Washington, DC. Retrieved 16 March 2014.  ^ Billy Hathorn, "Roy Bean, Temple Houston, Bill Longley, Ranald Mackenzie, Buffalo Bill, Jr., and the Texas Rangers: Depictions of West Texans in Series Television, 1955 to 1967", West Texas Historical Review, Vol. 89 (2013), pp. 102-103 ^ "Jan 30, 1933: The Lone Ranger debuts on Detroit radio". Retrieved March 7, 2011.  ^ McLellan, Dennis (September 22, 2009). "John Hart dies at 91; the other 'Lone Ranger'". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved November 1, 2010.  ^ Moore, Clayton; Thompson, Frank (October 1, 1998). I Was That Masked Man. Taylor Trade Publishing. p. 130. ISBN 978-0878332168.  ^ McLellan, Dennis (June 12, 1993). "After 60 Years, the Lone Ranger Still Lives". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 27, 2010.  ^ Lone Ranger Restaurant ^ "Who's That Masked Man? Hi-Yo-It's Clayton Moore!". The Los Angeles Times. 1985-01-15. Retrieved 2010-11-01.  ^ "It's Wouldn't Be the Holidays Without Jay Thomas' Lone Ranger Story". Retrieved 2014-06-20.  ^ Vallance, Tom (1999-12-30). "Obituary: Clayton Moore". The Independent. London. Retrieved 2009-10-19.  ^ Stassel, Stephanie (1999-12-29). "Clayton Moore, TV's 'Lone Ranger,' Dies". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-10-19.  ^ "Lone Ranger star dies". BBC. 1999-12-29. Retrieved 2009-10-19. 

Autobiography[edit] I Was That Masked Man, by Clayton Moore with Frank Thompson, Taylor Publishing Company, 1996 - ISBN 0-87833-939-6

External links[edit] Biography portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to Clayton Moore. Jay Thomas talks about Clayton Moore on Letterman on YouTube Clayton Moore on IMDb Clayton Moore Memorial Clayton Moore at The Old Corral ( "Clayton Moore, Television's Lone Ranger And a Persistent Masked Man, Dies at 85", by Richard Goldstein, The New York Times, December 29, 1999 Clayton Moore at Find a Grave Sept 2014 interview with daughter, Dawn Moore Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 79428748 LCCN: n96040677 GND: 119518511 IATH: w60s1z0q Retrieved from "" Categories: 1914 births1999 deathsAmerican male film actorsAmerican male television actorsAmerican military personnel of World War IIMale Western (genre) film actorsMale film serial actorsMale actors from ChicagoLone RangerFirst Motion Picture Unit personnelPeople from Calabasas, CaliforniaBurials at Forest Lawn Memorial Park (Glendale)20th-century American male actorsWestern (genre) television actorsHidden categories: Articles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from July 2015Articles containing potentially dated statements from 2006All articles containing potentially dated statementsFind a Grave template with ID same as WikidataWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers

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