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with Moisant aviator Harold Kantner to assist in demonstration test of Moisant planes before [[strikethrough]]Government[[/strikethrough]] military officers at the College Park, Maryland, flying field. Miss Miller remained there through the month of October [[strikethrough]]where she was[[/strikethrough]] flying actively for the Moisant Company. She returned to New York in early November and continued flying on Long Island. On January 20, 1913, she attempted to establish a woman's altitude record at the Garden city. During her climb the sight feed oil flow indicator broke on the instrument panel in front covering her with oil, causing a hazardous emergency landing, which she made successfully. During World war I Miss. Miller served with the American Expeditionary Forces in France [[strikethrough]]with[[/strikethrough]] in the Y.M.C.A., first as an accountant, then later as a canteen worker at the front with the 82nd Division. For her services she received the Croix de Guerre and American citations. After World War I she engaged in educational work on the staffs of Dickinson and Colby Colleges and the Institute of Advanced Study at Princeton University. Miss Miller became a member of the Early birds in 1957.[[strikethrough]]and is now living in retirement at New Hope, Pennsylvania[[/strikethrough]]For a while she lived in Washington, D.C., but at the time of her death in 1972, she resided in New Hope, Pennsylvania.
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