My theory is that those four were going to be a new Titans team at some point, but for whatever reason those plans were shot down like so many wealthy Waynes in Crime Alley.
It makes sense: Impulse and Supergirl were already part of the team, DC obviously had plans to add the teenage Ray Palmer to (some version of) the team, and if we examine Split’s appearance in Steel #0, he’s less the grown-up villain from Steel #6 and more of a misguided kid (I should point out that Steel #0 came out after the release of Steel #6, in case that numbering is confusing to you): And while Split’s powers would’ve knocked the socks off the Legion of Super-Heroes like they were mistaking a time-displaced Bluejay for a teleporter in #2… The back pages of the floppy feature this helpful recap of Matrix Supergirl’s history: Short and sweet. The book ran for almost half a decade (from 1990-1994) and was by no means a perfect comic: I enjoyed issues #1, #3, #5, and #8 (and #8 only because seeing Qwardian versions of the Justice League was pretty neat – at least back then, now it’s old hat) and the rest were pretty take-it-or-leave-it material.
But 50 years ago, voluptuousness was the beauty standard. (Despite the fact that he doesn't want to marry a thin Lois either.) In this thing, Lois walks in front of a "growth beam" that makes her 100 pounds heavier overnight.
Antha Nee Mayalone Latest Telugu Short Film about making boy to love a girl which already arranged marriage.
As with most comic book characters, there are often re-imaginations and different versions to a character's past.
Boy proposes a girl while he drunk at night without seeing her.
Next day, girl who proposed is left town without telling anything about his love.
Rather, they usually tied them up as bondish fetish.
Whether that’s better or worse than killing them, I don’t know.