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Francis McDonald

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Occupation  Actor
Resting place  California
Role  Actor
Name  Francis McDonald
Years active  1913–1965

Francis McDonald image2findagravecomphotos201233211852820135

Born  August 22, 1891 (1891-08-22) Bowling Green, Kentucky, U.S.
Died  September 18, 1968, Hollywood, California, United States
Spouse  Mae Busch (m. 1915–1922), Irene Mary Schuck (m. ?–1968)
TV shows  The Adventures of Champion
Movies  Morocco, Battling Butler, North West Mounted Police, Samson and Delilah, Rancho Notorious
Similar People  Mae Busch, George Archainbaud, Lesley Selander, Joseph Kane, Frank McDonald

Edward francis mcdonald photo memorial


Francis McDonald (August 22, 1891 – September 18, 1968) was an American actor whose career spanned 52 years.

Contents

Early years

Born in Bowling Green, Kentucky, McDonald was the son of John Francis McDonald and Catherine Ashlue McDonald. He was educated at St. Xavier High School in Cincinnati, Ohio.

Stage

McDonald's acting career began in stock theater with the Forepaugh Stock Company.

Film

McDonald began his film career with Marion Leonard's Monopole Company in Hollywood. He made 41 film and television appearances between 1913 and 1965, appearing in films such as The Temptress in 1926 with Greta Garbo.

After he was designated "Hollywood's Prettiest Man," McDonald sought a tougher image by shaving his mustache and seeking roles of villains.

Television

McDonald made numerous television appearances, including six episodes of The Roy Rogers Show, five episodes of Lone Ranger, and four episodes each of Broken Arrow, Sugarfoot, and Perry Mason. Among his four Perry Mason roles were as Captain Noble in the 1957 episode, "The Case of the Crooked Candle," and Salty Sims in "The Case of the Petulant Partner" (1959).

McDonald is sometimes mistakenly thought to be a brother of Wallace MacDonald because of close resemblance. However, they were both born in 1891 three months apart and spelled their surnames differently.

Partial filmography

ǀ- "The Lone Ranger (1956 TV series) ǀ Sheriff ǀ Trouble at Tylerville" ǀ-

References

Francis McDonald Wikipedia