Dale Robertson Net Worth

Actor




Dale Robertson’s net worth is estimated at $1 Million – $5 Million.
Dale Robertson (Dayle Lymoine Robertson) was born on 14 July, 1923 in Harrah, Oklahoma, USA, is an Actor, Soundtrack, Miscellaneous. Find out about the life of this billionaire, including Dale Robertson’s net worth, age, family, dating life, salary, and assets.

Popular As Dayle Lymoine Robertson
Occupation actor,soundtrack,miscellaneous
Age 90 years old
Zodiac Sign Cancer
Born 14 July 1923
Birthday 14 July
Birthplace Harrah, Oklahoma, USA
Date of death 27 February, 2013
Died Place San Diego, California, USA
Nationality USA

What is Dale Robertson’s net worth?

Dale Robertson’s net worth has been growing in 2020-2021.Dale Robertson is 90 years old and has a net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million.

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Early Life: Source Wikipedia

1993

Retired after he finished his role as Zeke in the TV series Harts of the West (1993) in order to spend more time at his Yukon, Oklahoma ranch and raise horses. Ill health forced him in recent months to move to the San Diego California area just months before his death of emphysema and pneumonia and he died at Scripps Memorial Hospital in La Jolla.

1987

On the June 25, 1987 episode of The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson (1962), Robertson said he was back doing television after retiring due to financial problems.

1983

Inducted into the Hall of Great Western Performers of the National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum in 1983.

1981

Robertson later appeared in the inaugural season of Dynasty (1981).

1957

He headlined two TV series, Tales of Wells Fargo (1957), in which he played the roving trouble-shooter Jim Hardie, and Iron Horse (1966), in which he won a railway in a poker game.

1952

He also served as one of the hosts, along with Ronald Reagan, of the syndicated series Death Valley Days (1952) during the 1960s.

1941

During his first year of college, Robertson and some friends signed up for military duty after the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor in 1941. He began his military service in Fort Sill, Oklahoma, before being sent to the horse cavalry at Fort Riley, Kansas, and then to officers’ school at Fort Knox, Kentucky where he was commissioned a Second Lieutenant in the Armed Forces. From there he was sent to the Engineer School at Fort Belvoir, Virginia. After stateside training he served as a tank commander in the 777th Tank Battalion in the North African campaign. He was standing in the hatch when his tank was hit by enemy fire. His tank crew were killed, but he was blown out of the hatch and survived with shrapnel wounds to his lower legs, the scars of which he still bears. Fully recovered, he went on to serve with the 322nd Combat Engineer Battalion during the European campaign. He was wounded a second time, this one in the right knee during a mortar attack. Again he made a complete recovery.

1939

The son of Melvin and Varval Robertson, he attended Classen High School in Oklahoma City. Was a horse rider by age ten and was training polo ponies in his teens. During his junior year he was declared “ineligible” to play sports because of two professional boxing matches he had previously fought in. At the age of 17 he was attending Oklahoma Military College, and boxing in professional prize fights to earn money. Harry Cohn approached him after a fight in Wichita, Kansas and asked him to come out to Hollywood to play the role of Joe Bonaparte in a boxing picture called “Golden Boy.” Robertson refused, saying he was in the middle of training 17 polo ponies, and could not leave his family at his age. William Holden eventually was cast in the Golden Boy (1939) role.

1923

Dale Robertson, the actor who made his name in television Westerns in the 1950s and ’60s, was born on July 14, 1923, in Harrah, Oklahoma. After serving in a tank crew and in the combat engineers in North Africa and Europe during World War II, the twice-wounded Robertson started his acting career while still on active duty in the U. S. Army. While stationed at San Luis Obispo, California, had a photograph taken for his mother. A copy of the photo displayed in the photo shop window attracted movie scouts, and the six foot tall, 180-lb. Robertson soon was on his way to Hollywood. Will Rogers Jr. , whose father is the most famous son of Oklahoma, told him to avoid formal training and keep his own persona. Robertson took his advice and avoided acting classes. Robertson was typecast in Western movies and TV shows when the genre was still America’s favorite.

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