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Newspaper Page Text
her face in amazement. He opened
his lips, but no sound came from
them. Then he turned to Randall.
"I guess I'll go," he said roughly.
"If you can't get me a job, she can't."
He turned andslouched toward the
gate. Randall, who had followed him,
started as the man, when out of the
woman's hearing, turned fiercely
"You thought I wouldn't recognize
my little girl now she's a married
woman?" he snarled savagely.
"Thought I was going to ruin her life,
I guess. Jim, you're a man. And I
I guess you won't see me again."
And, with hunched shoulders, he
stumbled away down the street
"Are you going to take boarders
next summer?" asked the postmas
ter. "I dunno," replied Farmer Corn
tosel. "I know some folks who would like
a nice, quiet place."
"Yes. But all most of them peo
ple want with a nice, quet place is
to jump in an' fill it chock full of
their own particular brand of noise."
DELLA DOESN'T HAVE TO WORK
SHE LIKES IT
Los Angeles. There is one young
woman in the motion picture camps
here who works because she likes it.
She is neither actress, dancer or
writer. Her name isn't flashed on
the screen and she doesn't give in
terviews about the cost of her
Her name is Miss Delia Brode, the
daughter of R. J. Brode of San Fran
cisco, president of the Brode Iron
Works, one of the big Pacific Coast
industries. Delia's folks have a fine
summer home, lots of money and all
that sort of thing. So she really
doesn't have to work. She just does
it because she likes it. Believe it or
not, it's true.
She's been assistant director in
one of the big companies for thret
years. The second day of her work
she had to go down to San Pedro and
round up 65 rough-looking men for
extras in a strike scene.
Since then she has had all sorts of
Miss Delia Brode
exciting experiences and will con
tinue the work. She believes that a
woman should know how to work,
regardless of wealth and standing:
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