Oscar Actors: Chandler, Jeff (1918-1961), Supporting Actor Nominee, “Broken Arrow” (1950)–Jewish

Jeff Chandler (born Ira Grossel) December 15, 1918 – June 17, 1961) was an American actor, film producer, and singer

Chandler is best remembered for playing Cochise in Broken Arrow (1950), for which he was nominated for the Best Supporting Actor Oscar.

My Oscar Book:

He was one of Universal Pictures’ more popular male stars of the 1950s.

His other credits include Sword in the Desert (1948), Deported (1950), Female on the Beach (1955), and Away All Boats (1956).

In addition to acting, he was known for his role in the radio program Our Miss Brooks, as Phillip Boynton, her fellow teacher and object of affection, and for his musical recordings.

Jewish

Chandler was born Ira Grossel to a Jewish family in Brooklyn, the only child of Anna (née Herman) and Phillip Grossel. He was raised by his mother after his parents separated when he was a child.

He attended Erasmus Hall High School, the alma mater of many stage personalities, where he acted in school plays; his schoolmates included Susan Hayward.

Chandler’s father was connected with the restaurant business and got his son job as cashier. Chandler always wanted to act, but courses for commercial art were cheaper, so he studied art for a year and worked as layout artist for a mail-order catalogue at $18 a week.

He saved up enough money to take drama course at the Feagin School of Dramatic Art in New York.

He worked briefly in radio, then got job in a stock company on Long Island as actor and stage manager. He worked for two years in stock companies, including a performance of The Trojan Horse opposite famous singers and actors Gordon MacRae and wife Sheila MacRae.

Chandler formed his own company, the Shady Lane Playhouse, in Illinois in the summer of 1941. The company toured the Midwest, presenting such plays as The Bad Man, Seventh Heaven, The New Minister, and Pigs.

When the U.S. entered World War II, Chandler enlisted in the army. He served for four years, mostly in the Aleutians, finishing with the rank of lieutenant.

After discharge from the army, Chandler moved to Los Angeles in December 1945, with $3,000 he had saved. Shortly after arrival, he was involved in serious car accident on the way to screen test, which resulted in large scar on his forehead.

Chandler initially struggled to find work in Hollywood, and had spent all savings when he got his first job as a radio actor in May 1946. He was in episodes of anthology drama series, Escape and Academy Award Theater, and became well known for playing the lead in Michael Shayne.

Chandler was the first actor to portray Chad Remington in Frontier Town.

Chandler had appeared on air in Rogue’s Gallery with Dick Powell, who was impressed by the actor, and put pressure on Columbia to give Chandler his first film role, as a gangster in Johnny O’Clock (1947).

He tested for Columbia’s The Loves of Carmen, but he did not get the part. He went on to play small roles as gangsters in Roses are Red and The Invisible Wall, and a policeman in Mr Belvedere Goes to College.

Chandler received more attention playing Eve Arden’s love interest on radio in Our Miss Brooks, which debuted in July 1948 and became a massive hit.

Chandler’s performance in Our Miss Brooks brought the attention of executives at Universal, who were looking for someone to play an Israeli leader in Sword in the Desert (1949). He was cast in February 1949.

Chandler impressed studio executives with his work, and Universal signed him to a seven-year contract. His first film under the arrangement was supporting role in Abandoned (1949).

Writer-director Delmer Daves was looking for actor to play Cochise in Broken Arrow (1950) at Fox. The part was proving tricky to cast; in Chandler’s words, “Fox was looking for a guy big enough physically to play the role and unfamiliar enough to moviegoers to lend authenticity.”

Chandler’s performance as a similar resistance leader-type in Sword of the Desert brought him to the studio’s attention, and he was borrowed from Universal for the role in May 1949. As part of the arrangement, Chandler signed a deal with Fox to make a film a year with them for six years.

He also had to be written out of his radio shows Michael Shayne and Our Miss Brooks for several weeks.

Broken Arrow turned out to be a hit, earning Chandler an Oscar nomination and establishing him as star. He was the first actor nominated for an Oscar for portraying  American Indian.

Chandler was upped to leading-man status back at Universal.

He took over role originally meant for Dana Andrews, a Lucky Luciano-style gangster in Deported, for producer Robert Buckner, who cast him in Sword in the Desert. “I don’t know why I got it,” Chandler joked at the time, “maybe it’s because I’m saving them money.”

He went back to Fox for his second film, as an embittered Union cavalryman in Two Flags West for director Robert Wise. Chandler replaced Lee J. Cobb, and it was one of his least-typical roles, a character part.

Returning to Universal, Chandler played adventurer in Smuggler’s Island, a role he liked because it was close to his real personality.

Hollywood tended to cast him, though, in different nationalities. According to one profile, “he has unusual face, with taut, bony features, which seem to fit neatly into any sort of role”.

He was reunited with Fox and Delmer Daves to play a Polynesian chief in Bird of Paradise (1951), which was variation of his performance as Cochise.

Back at Universal, he played a boxer in Iron Man (1951), a remake of an old Lew Ayres movie.

He played Arab chief in Flame of Araby (1951), opposite Maureen O’Hara.

Chandler expressed his dissatisfaction with acting in film: Radio actors] have to make their roles come alive, and they only have their voices with which to do it, but in pictures, the technique is quite different. The actor is only a small part of the performance. He lends his intelligence and personality to the role, but the greatest part of the performance belongs to the producer, who puts him in a certain type of part; the director, who tells him how to play it; and the cutter, who edits what’s done. That’s why I find being a movie actor not particularly gratifying. I want to eventually branch off into writing and directing.

Chandler reprised his role as Cochise in the Western, The Battle at Apache Pass, for Universal.

He made a war film, Red Ball Express, and a swashbuckler, Yankee Buccaneer.

He made a cameo in Meet Danny Wilson and had change of pace when he supported Loretta Young in Because of You, one of his favorite roles. Young later said Chandler “was more of a personality than an actor… a charming man.”

In 1952, exhibitors voted Chandler the 22nd-most popular star in the US.

Fox was keen to use Chandler again and offered him roles in The Day the Earth Stood Still, Lydia Bailey, Les Misérables, and The Secret of Convict Lake. Universal refused to lend him, though, as he was now one of their biggest stars.

Our Miss Brooks transferred to TV, but Chandler was not permitted to do TV under his contract; his part was taken by Robert Rockwell.

On Peggy Lee’s radio show, he demonstrated talent for singing, and he pursued this through the decade.

In July 1952, Chandler signed new contract with Universal that doubled his salary. His first movie there was a Western, The Great Sioux Uprising. It was followed by more adventure fare: East of Sumatra and War Arrow with Maureen O’Hara.

Chandler missed the part of Demetrius in The Robe (1953) at Fox, for which he had been considered and which eventually went to Victor Mature.

He also missed out on the lead in the remake of Magnificent Obsession, for which he had been mooted; the part was taken by Rock Hudson, who had supported Chandler in Iron Man. Both The Robe and Magnificent Obsession became big hits.

Again Playing Cochise

Chandler played Cochise for the third time, cameo in Taza, Son of Cochise, starring Hudson, who soon overtook Chandler as Universal’s biggest male star.

He appeared in Yankee Pasha, and started singing in nightclubs.

He left the radio show Our Miss Brooks after five years “to get a rest,” he said, “Although it didn’t take long to do the show, it tied up all my Sundays.”

Chandler appeared in an expensive (for Universal) epic, playing the Emperor Marcian in Sign of the Pagan and co-starred with Jane Russell in Foxfire (1955), which he enjoyed because, “I don’t have to be so darned monosyllabic in this one.”

He then made the romantic melodrama, Female on the Beach, with Joan Crawford.

In 1954, Chandler recognized how heavy his workload was: You just can’t call your time your own. When you’re trekking the country – as I am now for my Decca records “I Should Care” and “More Than Anyone” and for Universal International, my home studio – every hour of the day, from the morning disc jockeys to the midnight program is filled. And in Hollywood, if you’re not working on a picture or getting ready for one, you have to keep studying. I make a point of answering all my mail, and when anyone asks me for an autograph, I’m not just flattered. I see that as the least I can do for the people who have given me the fruits of this world.

In May, Chandler refused to play the lead in Six Bridges to Cross and Universal put him on suspension. He was replaced in the role by George Nader.

Being a movie star isn’t worth it

He once said that “being a movie star isn’t worth it”: I can’t go anywhere as an ordinary individual. There was a time I could walk around Times Square in New York (my home town) and look into shop windows or go into a cafe and eat in peace. But no more. I can’t go anywhere unnoticed. Movie fans seem to think that actors belong to them, but we like to feel we belong to ourselves.

Don’t get me wrong – I wanted fame and money when I decided to take up acting. I like being recognized – it’s flattering. But there’s always one character who spoils anything… I walk into a restaurant and get a ringside table- but you remember I also have to leave the biggest tip. If I don’t, I’m labeled the tightest guy in town. And let’s face it, acting is the easiest way I know to make a buck. But I think I’m a fairly bright boy – I figure I could have made as much in some other business… Anyone in the world with imagination and initiative can become a success. Me? I like to push buttons. I was born to be an executive – an idea man. An executive is a guy who thinks things up and has other people execute them. I’d quit work immediately if I had the money, and travel for a while. I’d like to do some writing. I marked two radio scripts and have finished synopses and five movie stories.

Chandler made up with Universal, which cast him in Lady Godiva of Coventry.

Chandler refused the role and was replaced again by George Nader, but this time, the dispute was not over money, but overwork.

Universal cast Chandler in an expensive remake of The Spoilers, then was given the lead in the studio’s prestigious Away All Boats.

In May, Chandler performed at the Riviera Hotel in Las Vegas.

He made a Western, Pillars of the Sky, then a comedy The Toy Tiger, the fourth movie he made that year.

Louella Parsons called Chandler “the busiest actor in town… Jeff is so happy in his private life these days that he’s doing everything the studio wants.”

Chandler formed his own production company, Earlmar, with agent Meyer Mishkin. However, Chandler intended to continue to make films for Universal under multipicture contract.

He was voted the seventh-most popular star with British cinema goers.

In 1956, Universal gave Chandler a leave of absence from his contract with them “for a period of several months” to enable him to make his own movie for Earlmar. In exchange for this, Chandler was to make two more films for Universal under his original contract with them, then enter into a new arrangement under which he would appear in two films a year over three years.[

Earlmar signed a six-picture deal with United Artists, under which Chandler was to appear in at least three of the films. He acted in and produced the first Earlmar production, a Western, Drango. “It’s no Indian story,” said Chandler, “let Cochise rest in peace.”

Chandler bought the rights to a novel, Lincoln McEever, but it was never made; Drango turned out to be Earlmar’s sole production.

After Drango, Chandler made the final two films owed under his original contract with Universal: The Tattered Dress, playing a lawyer in a melodrama, and Man in the Shadow, co-starring opposite Orson Welles. He had commitments to make two films per year at Universal until 1959.

Chandler moved to Columbia and acted with Kim Novak in Jeanne Eagels.

He followed with two films for Universal, The Lady Takes a Flyer with Lana Turner, and Raw Wind in Eden with Esther Williams.

A Motion Picture Exhibitor Poll listed him as the tenth-most popular male star in the US in 1957.

Chandler made A Stranger in My Arms with June Allyson.

Chandler’s next two movies were made for Seven Arts: Ten Seconds to Hell, a drama with Jack Palance for director Robert Aldrich, and Thunder in the Sun, Western with Susan Hayward.

In Ten Seconds to Hell and The Jayhawkers! Chandler played villains. He later reflected “I’ve tried heavies – but audiences didn’t seem to take to that.”

Chandler formed another production company, August, for which he made The Plunderers, a Western distributed by Allied Artists.

His next film, The Story of David, was filmed for American TV, his first work in that medium, but was shown theatrically in other countries. It was shot in London and Israel.

Chandler stated: I don’t want to make pictures in other countries; I want to stay home. But suddenly there are not enough pictures being made here. All other countries are giving inducements to companies and to players; even a little country like Israel is trying to formulate a plan for subsidies. Our government still taxes the hell out of people; somebody ought to wake ’em up.

Chandler appeared in Return to Peyton Place for Fox.

He then went over to Warner to make Merrill’s Marauders, which was his last film.

Chandler married actress Marjorie Hoshelle in 1946. The couple had two daughters, Jamie Tucker (born 1947) and Dana Grossel (born 1949). They separated in 1951, again in 1954, and filed for divorce in 1954. His wife complained that Chandler was “chronically fatigued so that he would fall asleep wherever we were.” They reconciled in March 1955.

In 1957, he had affair with Esther Williams while they made a movie together, and his wife filed for divorce.

In his 1958 divorce proceedings, Chandler was revealed to be paying his wife an allowance of $1,500 per month. He said he was under contract to Universal to make two films a year at $60,000 per film for 1957 and $75,000 per film for 1958. He earned $250,000 in 1957 from his acting and singing, but had a lot of expenses, with his personal manager, business manager, and agent taking 25% of his income. The court ordered Chandler to continue paying $1,500 per month. Their divorce was granted in June 1959, with Chandler giving his wife $100,000 and over $2,166 per month in alimony plus $500 per month in child support. “He became so absorbed by his career that he spent all time when not actually working on a picture in his business office”, said his wife. “I developed an ulcer.”

Chandler was involved in will dispute concerning his stepfather in 1960.

When his friend Sammy Davis Jr. lost eye in an accident and was in danger of losing the other, Chandler offered to give Davis one of his own eyes. Chandler had nearly lost an eye and had been visibly scarred in an auto accident years earlier.

Chandler had a relationship with Gloria DeHaven that was exposed in Confidential magazine. At a trial, Fred Otash said the detectives had followed them to get the story.

Cross-dresser?

Esther Williams wrote in her 1999 autobiography that she broke off their relationship and that Chandler was a cross dresser.

Jane Russell commented, “I’ve never heard of such a thing. Cross-dressing is the last thing I would expect of Jeff. He was a sweet guy, definitely all man.”

Chandler’s public support for Israel’s 1956 attack on Egypt during the Suez Crisis prompted the United Arab Republic to campaign for his films to be banned in Arab countries in 1960.

Chandler was an active Democrat.

He represented the Screen Actors Guild during talks throughout the 1960 actors’ strike.

While working on Merrill’s Marauders in the Philippines, on April 15, 1961, Chandler injured his back playing baseball with U.S. Army Special Forces soldiers who served as extras. He had injections to deaden the pain and enable him to finish the production.

On May 13, 1961, he entered a hospital in Culver City, California, and had surgery for a spinal disc herniation. Severe complications arose; an artery was damaged, and Chandler hemorrhaged. On May 17, in a seven-and-a-half-hour emergency operation following the original surgery, he was given 55 pints of blood. A third operation followed on May 27, in which he received an additional 20 pints of blood.

He died on June 17, 1961. The cause was blood infection complicated by pneumonia.

At the time of his death, Chandler was involved with British actress Barbara Shelley. Tony Curtis and Gerald Mohr were among the pallbearers at Chandler’s funeral, attended by more than 1,500 people. He was buried at Hillside Memorial Park Cemetery in Culver City.

Malpractice

An investigation ensued into Chandler’s death was deemed malpractice, and resulted in his children suing the hospital for $1.5 million.

Chandler’s own estate was worth $600,000, which he left to his daughters. His ex-wife sued his estate for $80,000 for money owed under their divorce settlement.

For his contribution to the motion picture industry, Chandler has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, at 1770 Vine Street.

Critic Davis Shipman wrote: “Jeff Chandler looked as though he had been dreamed up by one of those artists who specialize in male physique studies, or a mite further up the artistic scale, he might have been plucked bodily from some modern mural on a biblical subject. For that he had the requisite Jewishness (of which he was very proud) – and he was not quite real. Above all, he was impossibly handsome. He would never have been lost in a crowd, with that big, square, sculpted 20th century face and his prematurely grey wavy hair. If the movies had not found him the advertising agencies would have done.”

An obituary of Chandler said: Known for his careful attention to detail in making pictures, Chandler was often described as introverted. But colleagues who worked with him closely said he had an easy, light-hearted approach on the set that helped ease some of the strain of production.

In a 1960 interview, Chandler said his favorite films were Broken Arrow, Battle of Apache Pass, Two Flags West, Because of You (“my first real love story”), Sign of the Pagan, The Toy Tiger (“a change for me”), Drango, Raw Wind in Eden (“beautiful locale”), and The Lady Takes a Flyer (“I had Lana Turner with me”).

The famed animated action-adventure series Jonny Quest’s handsome, white-haired, vet special agent bodyguard Race Bannon was modeled after Jeff Chandler by show creator Doug Wildey.

Filmography

1945 Thrill of a Romance Singer Uncredited
1947 Johnny O’Clock Turk Film debut; uncredited
1947 The Invisible Wall Al Conway, henchman
1947 Roses Are Red Knuckles
1949 Mr. Belvedere Goes to College Pratt Uncredited
1949 Sword in the Desert Asvan Kurta Led to Chandler signing a long-term contract with Universal
1949 Abandoned Chief MacRae Alternative title: Abandoned Woman
1950 Broken Arrow Cochise Academy Award nomination for Best Supporting Actor
1950 Deported Vic Smith
1950 The Desert Hawk Opening Off-Screen Narrator Uncredited
1950 Abbott and Costello in the Foreign Legion Narrator Voice; uncredited
1950 Two Flags West Major Henry Kenniston
1951 Double Crossbones Narrator Voice; uncredited
1951 Bird of Paradise Tenga
1951 Smuggler’s Island Steve Kent
1951 Iron Man Coke Mason
1951 Meet Danny Wilson Jeff Chandler – Nightclub Patron Cameo;
1951 Flame of Araby Tamerlane Alternative title: Flame of the Desert
1952 The Battle at Apache Pass Cochise
1952 Red Ball Express Lt. Chick Campbell
1952 Son of Ali Baba Opening Narrator Voice; uncredited
1952 Yankee Buccaneer Cmdr. David Porter
1952 Because of You Steve Kimberly
1953 Girls in the Night Off-Screen Narrator at Finish Voice; uncredited. Alternative title: Life After Dark
1953 The Great Sioux Uprising Jonathan Westgate
1953 East of Sumatra Duke Mullane
1953 War Arrow Major Howell Brady
1953 Southern Cross Narrator Documentary about missions in South
1954 Taza, Son of Cochise Cochise Uncredited
1954 Yankee Pasha Jason Starbuck
1954 Sign of the Pagan Marcian
1955 Foxfire Jonathan Dartland
1955 Female on the Beach Drummond Hall
1955 The Spoilers Roy Glennister
1955 The Nat King Cole Musical Story, Narrator Short
1956 The Toy Tiger Rick Todd
1956 Away All Boats Captain Jebediah S. Hawks
1956 Pillars of the Sky First Sergeant Emmett Bell Alternative title: The Tomahawk and the Cross
1957 Drango Major Clint Drango Also produced
1957 The Tattered Dress James Gordon Blane
1957 Man in the Shadow Ben Sadler (Pay the Devil, Seeds of Wrath)
1957 Jeanne Eagels Sal Satori (The Jeanne Eagels Story)
1958 The Lady Takes a Flyer Mike Dandridge Alternative titles: A Game Called Love, Lion in the Sky, Wild and Wonderful
1958 Raw Wind in Eden Mark Moore / Scott Moorehouse
1959 A Stranger in My Arms Major Pike Yarnell (And Ride a Tiger)
1959 Thunder in the Sun Lon Bennett
1959 Ten Seconds to Hell Karl Wirtz Alternative title: The Phoenix
1959 The Jayhawkers! Luke Darcy
1960 The Plunderers Sam Christy Also producer
1960 A Story of David King David (A Story of David: The Hunted_
1961 Return to Peyton Place, Lewis Jackman

1962 Merrill’s Marauders Brig. Gen. Frank D. Merrill (Final film)

 

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