Milburn Stone Net Worth

Actor




Milburn Stone’s net worth is estimated at $1 Million – $5 Million.
Hugh Milburn Stone (Milly, Doc) was born on 5 July, 1904 in Burrton, Kansas, USA, is an Actor, Soundtrack. Find out about the life of this billionaire, including Milburn Stone’s net worth, age, family, dating life, salary, and assets.

Popular As Hugh Milburn Stone (Milly, Doc)
Occupation actor,soundtrack
Age 76 years old
Zodiac Sign Cancer
Born 5 July 1904
Birthday 5 July
Birthplace Burrton, Kansas, USA
Date of death 12 June, 1980
Died Place La Jolla, San Diego, California, USA
Nationality USA

What is Milburn Stone’s net worth?

Milburn Stone’s net worth has been growing in 2020-2021.Milburn Stone is 76 years old and has a net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million.

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Early Life: Source Wikipedia

1980

Married to Jane Garrison, the 75-year-old veteran died of a heart attack on June 12, 1980 in La Jolla, California.

1975

Fully retired to his ranch in 1975 after the show’s cancellation, he was eventually awarded an honorary doctorate from St. Mary of the Plains College in (of course) Dodge City, Kansas.

1971

In 1971, Stone was temporarily sidelined by a heart attack and briefly replaced by another “doc” played by Pat Hingle. The ever-durable Stone missed only seven episodes, however, and did return on a more limited bases.

1961

In 1961, he sold his residual rights of Gunsmoke (1955) to CBS for $100,000.

1955

He also went on to appear in a couple of John Ford’s later features such as Simone Bär and The Long Gray Line (1955).

When the crusty but lovable role of “Doc Adams” finally landed at his feet in 1955, Milburn was only too appreciative to experience a steady paycheck. He became an “overnight” star and, along with Matt Dillon’s James Arness, earned an Emmy Award for “supporting actor” and stayed a citizen of Dodge City throughout its entire 20-year run (500 episodes).

1940

Other higher visible support roles occurred in such films as the Roy Rogers western Colorado (1940), as well as Captive Wild Woman (1943), The Frozen Ghost (1945), Roadblock (1951), Black Tuesday (1954), Smoke Signal (1955).

1939

Lincoln (1939).

In addition he played a regular support role as pal/co-pilot “Skeeter Milligan” in the “Tommy Tailspin” airborne film quickies Mystery Plane (1939), Sky Patrol (1939) and Danger Flight (1939).

1935

“Following a minor appearance on Broadway in “The Jayhawkers,” Milburn moved to Los Angeles in 1935 to try his luck in films.

He toiled for years in mostly unbilled parts for ‘poverty row’ Monogram Pictures and a few major studios, apprenticing in a number of background roles as both benign fellows (clerks, reporters, sailors, detectives) and bad guys (convicts, robbers, henchmen) in such films as Ladies Crave Excitement (1935), The Fighting Marines (1935), The Princess Comes Across (1936), Banjo on My Knee (1936) and They Gave Him a Gun (1937)Out of the blue he would occasionally nab a heroic film lead in films as the crime drama Federal Bullets (1937) and The Judge (1949) or serial thrillers as The Great Alaskan Mystery (1944) and The Master Key (1945), then would invariably go right back to unbilled status in his very next role. One memorable featured part (which was also unbilled) was as debater Stephen A. Douglass in John Ford’s Young Mr.

1912

Wife Jane Garrison: b. 23 November 1912, Hutchinson, Kansas, USA; d. 20 October 2002, Rancho Santa Fe, California, USA.

1904

Character actor Milburn Stone, the beloved “Doc Adams” on TV’s long-running western classic Gunsmoke (1955), was born in Kansas on July 5, 1904. Acting must have been in his blood as the nephew of Broadway comedian Fred Stone for Milburn left home as a teenager to find work with touring repertory troupes. Emulating his famous uncle Fred, he appeared in vaudeville as part of a song-and-dance team called “Stone and Strain.

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