More than 50 years ago, a little girl from the Bronx wrote to her parents, asking for a “big airplane.”
“It is a dream come true,” the letter said.
The girl’s name was Mary.
“But the dream is very much in doubt,” the mother, Mrs. William M. Moseley, wrote.
Mrs. Muthley, an auto mechanic, had been living in the Bronx and worked at the nearby General Motors plant for 25 years, and was a proud father of three girls.
“The dream never came true,” she said.
Mrs., Mosely’s daughter, Mary, is a lifelong fan of the movie industry.
She’s the author of a memoir called The Dream of Mary Muthlely, which chronicles the making of her father’s most famous airplane, the “Flying Betsy.”
“We always dreamed about a big plane,” Mary said.
“When we were little we would have fun flying.”
The letter was written on Sept. 17, 1917, during the height of World War I, when the U.S. was fighting the Great Depression and many families were struggling.
It was a time when the country was still grappling with the economic devastation caused by World War II and the Great War.
The letter went to a family friend who was a senior executive in the auto company.
The executive wrote back, “You’ve got to take care of Mary.”
Mary was a big girl.
She had long blonde hair and was wearing a red-and-white striped skirt and pink coat.
“I don’t know why I asked to be in a letter,” Mary recalled.
“That letter would have been enough for me.
But when I read it, I was like, ‘I wish I could do that.'”
Mary and her sisters were in their fifth grade when they wrote the letter.
“They just had a dream,” she recalled.
In 1917, the Muthleys’ was a good-looking little family, but there was a problem.
The business was closing.
Mrs, Mosey had been working for General Motors for 25 year.
In his letter, the executive told Mary that the auto industry needed a new car.
It would have to be bigger than the Model T, which had just been introduced.
Mrs Moselyn was not impressed.
“This was a very strange letter,” she remembered.
“It was not in the style of letters I would normally send.”
She asked the executive to send a larger letter with a little more detail.
“You know what, this is not the way to write letters, so I am sending it this way,” the executive wrote.
“To your mother, Mary.
You may remember this letter from yesterday.”
“The letter that came to my house today,” Mrs. Mary Moseyn said, “is the best of all the letters I have ever received.”
“I am so proud of you,” the president of the auto plant wrote.
The letters were sent to the president’s wife, Mary Ann.
Mary had already heard the news of her parents’ death.
It came the day before Thanksgiving, 1917.
Mary’s mother had been at the factory when the president, who was her father, received a letter from a family member who said that her mother had died of a heart attack.
The family was devastated.
Mary was devastated too.
She wrote her mother a letter.
She didn’t tell her the news until her parents were gone, but she wrote a short letter explaining that she wanted to share her story with the world.
Mary went to work as an auto-parts technician, and soon became a fixture in the community.
Mary started a business selling her family’s history books and collecting photos.
In 1918, her business expanded to offer airplane and car parts.
She also began an educational organization, the American Friends of the Moseleys, that raised money to send books to needy children.
Mary said that she never doubted her dream of a big aircraft.
“A dream has a way of being realized,” she wrote.
But the dream did not come true.
A few years later, the plane became a symbol of American industry and the country.
The story of the “Betsy” is a story of perseverance, perseverance and perseverance.
When the aircraft finally made it to the air, it was a symbol that the United States had found its place in the world, even as other nations had lost faith in the U:s ability to fly.
The “Bailiwick” was a popular airplane.
In the 1930s, the airplane’s popularity led to the creation of the first commercial airliner, the Douglas DC-3.
But it was not until 1948, when Congress passed the National Aeronautics and Space Act, that a plane like the “Flyer” would be built.
In 1949, the Boeing Co. introduced the “Super Constellation,” which was the first airliner to be flown by humans on a human-