March 24, 1924
Huntington Park, California. U.S.
|Died||April 5, 1968
Encino, California, U.S.
|Spouse(s)||George Jessel (1940-1943) 1 child
David Street (? -1946)
Steve Brodie (1946-1968) (her death) 1 child
She is perhaps best known for her first role in 1943 as the comic strip character Dixie Dugan in the Twentieth Century Fox film of the same name. Her husband, George Jessel, produced a number of films in which she had minor roles, including The Desert Hawk (1950), and Meet Me After the Show (1951).
Her second marriage, to actor-singer David Street, was annulled in April 1946.
She was married to the actor Steve Brodie from October 14, 1946, until her death in 1968. (Two newspaper articles say that she divorced Brodie March 3, 1949.) They had a son, child actor and film director Kevin Brodie.
Andrews married musician and actor Ernest Brunner in December 1952.
- Capsule bio, New York Times website. Accessed Mar. 28, 2009.
- Erickson, Hal. Capsule review of Meet Me After the Show (1951) from AllMovieGuide.com, New York Times website. Accessed Mar. 28, 2009.
- Erickson, Hal. Capsule review of Western Heritage (1948) from AllMovieGuide.com, New York Times. Accessed Mar. 28, 2009.
- "Actress Will Wed Millionaire's Son". The Fresno Bee The Republican. California, Fresno. International News Service. August 9, 1944. p. 1. Retrieved July 23, 2016 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Lois Andrews Weds Actor Steve Brodie". Pottstown Mercury. Pennsylvania, Pottstown. Associated Press. November 7, 1946. p. 13. Retrieved July 22, 2016 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Actress Lois Andrews Given Third Divorce". Council Bluffs Nonpareil. Iowa, Council Bluffs. Associated Press. March 5, 1949. p. 7. Retrieved July 22, 2016 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Lois Andrews Reports $50,000 Jewel Robbery". The Bakersfield Californian. (California, Bakersfield). International News Service. July 7, 1949. p. 20. Retrieved July 22, 2016 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Actress Lois Andrews Reveals Fourth Spouse". Albuquerque Journal. New Mexico, Albuquerque. International News Service. March 16, 1953. p. 9. Retrieved July 23, 2016 – via Newspapers.com.
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