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kiliQft0P, Villefthn, Urawje wud black
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J cm-,ss OFFICERS
t h ' sill-
President . . . . . . Donald Smith .
A?"'55f" Vice-President. . . . Joanne Balch
'L 1 Secretary . . . . . Dalores Wheeler Z' -ix
di- Treasurer . . . . . . . . Laura Wales ff
Old Rose and Silver Gray 25:9
it Briarcliff Rose .
wx 4 'b
W 1 cuss Morro . V g
'Make success a habit'
I CLASS Pom
A5 In this 11tt1e village high school
is We have attended day by day, ,ix
QF We have learned to love and honor,
I But not always to obey.
To the teachers who have taught us, ,I ll
Always patient, always fair, 'IW
Qfi gffg We are grateful for their kindness, 575932 .
-. A And their tireless, endless care. .A '
To the Juniors who are following
In our footsteps, close behind, ' '
5 X May they find as much enjoyment 9 fl ft
In their class of '49. ' .
Y-Iere's to llillerton High School, In Rh'
L: And to the class of '48, e
fiffig Q21 We'l1 all be true and loyal .fjN!?p,g1?'a
'F,.,fifj', To our school and each classmate. 4.133
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UJC Jvc. 'Unnldmg about 'tba joys
'fkvvugk OU.Y ,Nappy 361590, days
ahzl How ik! 'tlmt
fhemavnes we kolJ so clear wall
'These -Eknngs as Mme 805, bv
Close +0 ou.v I-uQav'fS We" deave
'Tig feachcvs ancf 'UPC 3t"J"'u foo
wav: mm fhem all ,ts -few fm'
And when wefve gone B665 ,WS
7-5 look back' on our School Jays
l-6 wall .seem lure yesterday-
LUE. wfll never regref' 'UIC 'time
Qu-Y fave -For jyhlferfgy, wzll grow
Jeefev 'fl-wouglx +59 Yvars
-f-une o-C dOvev -Uwe !Rgmb0wn
"" -If-GJ .1554
X CLASS HISTORY 'Q
'ml' ' 'ifli
' l We have accomplished almost nothing, and, as Abraham Lincoln :i ii
once said, "The world will not long remember what we say here." " EQ
Aiflfyf Nevertheless, we leave this record of our doings in our beloved, i'
scarred, and slandered alma mater.
'Q g In 1942, we emerged from the Dark Ages of grade school to become
Seventh Graders. The class then numbered twenty-two. There was no .7+
,ju individualism in our ranks--the girls strived to achieve that same
5 'seventh-grade look", and the boys laboriously imitated the "Ag. boys".
3 1' We all quivered with terror when a teacher spoke, and we all cringed
f-as and ran the other way- when an upper classman approached. Few of us Q
strayed from the haven of our homeroom, except of course, when abso-
i lutely necessary.. Gradually, however, we overcame our timidity, and
occasionally even ventured out into the hall. f'
gk We first showed traces of originality in our English class. Since '
class officers, class dues, and class parties seemed to be a tradition,
n if not a requirement, we organized a club. The ingenious name for . LY f
,V this club was 'Twenty-two reporters-are-meeting-pretty-soon.", which fd
2.2341-. ws shortened to initials and called 'Urns Tramps C1ub". ii
The year passed and so did we. The class was whittled down to 'QA
, eighteen members when we became Eighth Graders. Supreme happiness re-
sulted from our newly acquired ability to 'lord-over' the new crop of 4-img,
'P "1 seventh graders, but our joy was soon dampened by the foreboding men- A'-5,1
, Ak tion of eighth grade exams. We soon learned that this was to be our 'M
K, ovm private torture for the year. When the date set for the dreaded
event finally came, we all had the beginnings of a persecution com- lqygtl
,HWS plex, which vanished the 'morning after' the exams.
Then came our one and only reward for enduring the hardships of
1 eighth grade. We were allowed to trail behind those superior beings,
the Seniors, at Commencement in a sorry attempt at marching. With
t I wild anticipation, we girls schemed for weeks to get complete new out- ' "
imma fits, elaborate enough for such an occasion. Even the boys, who pre-
Q tended indifference, shed their 'Superman' shirts and donned suits.
'M Clutching precious diplomas, we officially became Freshmen. f'
5 A few months later, after the summer vacation, we found our- ' 3 "
selves seated in the "lab", rejoicing that we finally had become the ff J
' sole possessors of a classroom. Then the blow fell. Legions of unex- pected seventh-graders had poured in, making a chaos of the schoo1's
seating arrangement. The entire Freshmen class became 'displaced gc, .
persons". We finally wandered into Mr. Bradshaw's room, previously imgileyp
Q 'f.-iff, occupied, by sophomores and juniors, and stayed. Finding the prospect
of sharing a room with us too horrible for contemplation, the
' Juniors immediately fled to the shelter of the 'Senior room". ixfx i -'
Y Before long, we became accustomed to the new routine of being
Freshmen. The F. F. A. boys were initiated, and we girls laughed
" '?.-.:a2Q:sf4.- .iizsifil fm.. F' s.,- sa g
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A l it
harder than anyone. Then the Senior girls announced that they in- V?
tended to rid the Freshmen girls of an overdose of independence--by Nfl
. fl initiation. Soon mysterious slips of paper were distributed among us. fi f?
fit 1.-' we pretended to be 'good sports", and followed instructions without "tg:
,A visible complaining. The next morning we appeared clad in ridiculous " A
'qi'-Q-ZJ costumes, and bearing such items as lanterns, baseball bats, baby
33 A' rattles, and dangling earrings. But even the humiliating experience "o4 "-ax
.1 which followed in Assembly passed and was soon forgotten by everyone, -'A
ij? except Freshmen girls, who lived for the day when, as Seniors, they ji
could seek revenge by inflicting similar punishment upon other un-
,-.fi We entertained our first mercenary ambitions as Freshmen. Up to Q 5,
2:1 this time, money had been 'no object", but suddenly we became franti-
af' i cally 'money-minded". We searched in vain for some way to 'make , V
fel' money". Finally, we conceived the novel idea of a 'Shadow Social", 15 '
? and without further delay. produced one. Despite our lack of experi- I.
ence, this affair was a financial success. .
Cur ninth year of school sped by. and we attained the rank of
: " 'J
Sophomore. 'Phe inflated ego of the class shrunk when Hrs. Smith in- W
Wi, sulted our prestige by calling us 'lower-classmen". 1' 'ff
Many world-shaking events occured during our Sophomore year, and 2" A
V the least of these was not the arrival fend consequent departurel of
.Aff Bob Smith. who greatly disturbed the feminine element of the class.
Our dwindling treasury was brought to our attention and this r L1
77 situation led to a Sophomore Halloween party. A genuine fortune- I,
i a, teller was the highlight of the party. The figures recorded in our fm.
'treasury book' soared to the unbelievable heights of almost a .MIL
dol lar s .
Our Sophomore year promised to be more than a stepping-stone
between ninth and eleventh grades. The elevation had a psychological ,Q
' 'I S
-.,,.q. effect on our immature personalities. Teachers who had previously re-
I garded us with kindly tolerance, and even pride, now watched us warily " "
" V for a new outbreak of insanity
' bellion arose, in the form of a strike, but this movement was quelled
or violence. We secretly considered
ourselves to be the worst treated class in the high school. A re-
in infancy: and the surviving Sophomores, subdued, went on to eventu- - l ,
ally become almost average Juniors. ?f 1
l ' In our Junior year, we delved deeply into financial realms. We . 0 by
sponsored movies, and even a dance, our first, at Christmas. For this
dance, we designed a unique 'forest' atmosphere, by hanging evergreen '
boughs from the rafters. But the main event of the year, in our judg- "gfm7',5
ment, was not our Christmas dance, nor even the fabulous Alumni Ban- ',,i'aJ."
quet, but our junior play. Just as we were beginning to enjoy play ff!-
' rehearsals as informal class 'get-togethers", we were warned that the
date of the actual performance was not far off, and that we would
6222 have to "push it". it
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.. rr REL
On rare occasions, we all attended 'play practice". On other rare JQ
dm occasions, the majority stayed until rehearsal was officially over, 3,5-
Q' 1 I Meanwhile, our harried director tried vainly to make us aware of the
fact that we were t ll ' - 1'2"
.J 1 .
4 . . ,,
3 X it over with .
itorium, bearing a dainty
It seemed no time at
V- ac ua y going to present the play before an audi
ence in less than a week. Something prompted us to assemble stage
properties and scenery. As soon as this was taken care of, we re-
' H ii 1.
hearsed two or three times, then settled back and waited for the reck-
each perfomance, as the curtains were noisily closed, ecstatic Sc!-Q
could be heard from behind the scenes, so great was our joy at 'having
oning, and it came. We struggled through two nights, and at the end of
Our streak of originality, partly restrained for years, came
. ., forth in full glory in our Junior year. Our brain-child was 'Junior V
Day", which was a delightful day, culminated by a mock graduation. In V
our crepe paper gowns, made in our temporary 'class colors', black and -gi '
blue, we performed with great gusto.
As Juniors, we also exhibited ourselves to the public at Com-
mencement. In our best 'bibs and tuckeren, we paraded through the sud- ,iif
all before we had reached the pinnacle of
, achievement. we were Seniors. Exercising our newly found privileges 1
u as Seniors, we arranged a Halloween dance. Enthusiastic preparations
were made for the 'Spook House' and the 'Fish Pond'. We decided that
- 'e, 1
"1 a trip to Elmira was a necessity. Hours stolen from English, Latin,
I Math., were spent in stringing skinned grapes, arranging leaves, and
EQ? inventing 'booby traps' for unsuspecting customers of the 'Spook
ke -A !Iouse'.
The dance was soon a mere memory, and we no longer had an excus
to postpone concentration on our senior play, "Let Me Grow Up', whic
t w the newspaper, apparently misinformed, entitled, 'Lest We Grow Up'.
Despite frequent chidings
from our beloved faculty, the preparation
4 for this plav moved at the same pace as did our junior play. We were ' A
again awakened to reality by glaring footlights and the sudden reali- yy.,
zation that 'This is it". We rose to the occasion with 'flying
via' colors', Although there were no cries of 'Bravo', or 'Eneore', we ZV'i
felt very self-satisfied with the entire outcome. J 8
We made a courageous attempt to add to the education of our 5- '
t A' fellow students by chartering the movie, 'Daniel Boone", but, due to I f, 1,3
conditions beyond our control, this attempt was e. miserable failure. :,g.4'ggf.j
Now we are fast approaching Commencement and an uncertain future, Qi
,T,fiZ',ff', to be met without the guidance of our ever-helpful faculty. We shall I-:M -,
1953 leave our beloved H.H.S. with numerous memories, humorous and other- Yxtfgb
if In is wise. We have broken no records, nor did we leave any spectacular of-'J
V' it precedents. The class has diminished greatly since the dave of the
"Ty-amps". Always eager to acknowledge our own virtues, we believe
it that the class illustrates the ancient phrase, "Survival of the fn-
' 5 ' 9 Liv?
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EVANS' 74"greJu m 'Um hlu
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Yagvrdi exams. Z
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Like a beautiful rose, each class develope, comes into full bloomtfwfi
attracts the attention and admiration of all around it, and then it gy53
gradually fades into obscurity. Our class is no exception. We make no .'
apologies, but we do make one final appeal that you forget our trifl- ypffg
ing faults and remember our overwhelming virtues. Our more remarkable 1 'ix
virtues are held so fondly in our estimation that we would never con- 'f
sider bequeathing them to less fortunates. We bear these with us as we
bid our last farewell to M.H.S. However, we possess certain less-cher- X
ished traits which we gladly bestow. The following we give freely and
with almost no reservations: ,
Our tendency to maintain a 'happy-go-lucky' policy despite all J
problems and handicaps. In view of our own eighth year, we leave this xii,
possession to some worried little Eighth-Grader. I '
Our habit of spending endless time and energy in planning sctiv- af 5
ities, which somehow never develop beyond the first stage of planning. zflb
We give this to any class, with the stipulation that it be used to the 6 'A i pw
Our secret pessimistic attitude that 'everything happens to ms'. V515
This we leave to a cheerful individual, preferably no Eighth-Grader,
as the two bestowed qualities might conflict and lead to disaster. -
Our talent for 'procrastinating' as long as possible. We donate
this to any faculty member, because the results of such an endowment 1
should be interesting. '
Our winning ways. We will these to the entire school, as we have E
observed a general lack of such.
0ur genius for memorizing. We leave this to all under-graduates, a
who have yet to face another dreaded distribution of 'poem booksn. '
school in general, because we cannot endure the thought of an assembly
without our sweet, clear voices ringing forth on the tender strains of
musical ability. wa also give thia desirable trait to tha t
'Yankee Doodle' and 'Boola Boola".
Our inability to work in unison. We grant this to the Juniors. QU?f
Although this gift is seemingly a curse, it is our belief that the . 1
Juniors, having a strong constitution, will bear the weight of this t
better than other more i mature classes, eventually overcome it, and '
benefit from their experience. ig,f
Our desire to reap financial gains with little or no work. As
this would be of benefit to no one, we give it to the Janitor, in Q'--Q
hopes that he will destroy it. WNZFW
We are survived by the above-mentioned Junior class, a Sophomore ,'fi57
class, and a Freshmen class. Each in turn will advance to the rank
left vacant by our joyous departure. A great class will have gone from 'W
you. Mourn our passing appropriately, but remember that time heals all tag
wounds. Confole yourselves with the thought that we 'rest in peace' 431
and were g ad to go.
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Let us look, for
us visualize a bright
this day, this day of
of 1948 is to be held.
a brief time, into the future. In doing so, let
and sunny day in June. It is the year 1958. On
days, a class reunion for the graduating class
It will surely be a great
success, for it has
been ten years in the
All the necessary preparations for a joyous day of companion-
ship among the devoted classmates have been made. The chainman of the
reunion committee has nothing more, now, to do than to wait for the
arrival of the guests. As the time ticks by, he realises that as yet,
no one has arrived, and neither have they sent their regrets.
Knowing the class as we do, it is needless to say that there are
bound to be excuses from some, if not all, for their absence. It
would be an impossibility to expect all the members of this class
lalthough not due to its irmnensityl to gather at
a specified time.-So, with that thought in mind,
in the least when the bewildered chainnan of the
receives nine telegrams.
In each telegram, the class member who sent
Dation as well as his reason for being unable to
a certain place, at
we are not surprised
it states his occu-
Wouldn't it berrather interesting to read these telegrams!
l. Am hair stylist. Known as 'Don of the Rits'. Have to try out osn
creation 'Don's Dreams' on mess that just walked in. Sorry csn't c me.
Signed: Do ald Smith
2. Am baritone known as 'Caltona Bakarius' in opera. Have meal ticket
expiring today so can't make reunion.
Signed: Carlton Baker
3. Run joint called 'LOL0'S GYl'. Giving boxing expedition tonight.
Have to get in condition.
Signed: Lois Watkins
'Lois the Lip'
4. Spending whole day at hairdressers. Tonight my big night. Ballet
debut at Carnegie Hall.
Signed! Marjorie Early
5. Am lady osteopath. Urgent case coming in soon. Lady threw neck out
of joint while exercising.
Signed: Evelyn Andrus
6. Am trapeze performer. Do high wire act tonight. Be at Eldridge
Park June 17.
Signed: Laura Wales
'Tight Wire Laura'
7. Take in washings. Willy out of work. Kids all have Humps. Hate
mountains of Tenneeseeimve love to Poppa.
Signed s Joanne Balch
8. Get out in two every night. Travel with a magician ahov. Guest
appearance in Keeney Theater next week.
Signed: Iva Jean Hamilton
9. Am lady window washer. Going up in the world. Get job to clean
windows of Empire State Building any day now.
Signed: Dalorea Wheeler
F44 1 ,- SE! 3'
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
. . Clifford Andron
. . Phyllis hith
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First Row! 4
Wilbur Slocum, Charles Glover, Second Row: Varilyn R ment, Nercelle Everett,
George Glever, Delores Adams, Glenn Friends, R Norma Heater. Third Row:
Arlette Tobey, Wanda Smith, Janice Wilson, Betty Kilburn, A Ruth Holecek
Fourth Row: Donald Smith, Winston Ramsey, Donald Wales, Garrett Pillar,
Robert Wales, A John Davidson
Firsi Raw: My W , A .f,. 8
Anite Adamsa Virgilene Yemeni, Waverly JUQBLHFQ LWTQQ9 HY1 lin 4
Ilba June Garrison. Second Raw: Belarus 56119, Qlbeft Wh60l6f1 -Y'
John Seelys fohn whites 2 Dovwld Ivvrinmsf
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First Row: Helen Hnite, Yarjorie Hliss, Rarbara Lain, Gladys Harris,
Janice Vulslender, Velen Vpdyke, Marjorie Shoive, 9 Frances Bement.
Second Row: Robert Terry, Dorothy Hurd, Helen Hall, Delores Griffin,
Joenne Deming, Inez White, 5 Gerald Smith. Third Rows Donald Bement,
Sherman Barnes, Fred Berry, Jr., James Bolt, Raymond Hall,
Fourth Row: Ross Harkness, Kenneth Ackerson, Eames Peris, Howard Kipferl,
Lewis Welt, William Halbert, Robert Grlnndo, Russell Brown, 5 Ralph Updyke
Lorreine Furvia, Arlene Stevene, Rose Mary Brewer, Jane Martin
YVOUUS AF5F9WSa 5 3GV9r1y Holocek. Second Row: Thelme Shoemaker
Vinnie Pelkey, Evelyn Smith, Helen Harris, Nancy Kilburn, A
Andrew Meede. Third Row: Jack Terry, Donald Berry, Donald Frienoa,
h1ane Gnnqdon, Jones Seeley, Richerd Purvis, and Charles Cooper.
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Donald Smith-Second place in Farm Mechanics.
Iva Jean Hamilton-Fifth prize in Agriculture project.
Varjorie Early-First prize on pocketbook.
Second prize on sweater.
Joanne Balch-Second prize on pocketbook.
Lois Watkins-Third prize on knitted mittens.
First prize for meritorious achievement in
home improvement problems.
Iva Jean Hamilton-Third prize on knitted mittens.
Varjorie Early-'Tioga County War Industries'.
Joanne Balch-'Will Democracy Survive'.
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Laura Wales-First prize in Alder Run 4-H Sewing Club. b
First prize in Alder Run 4-H Lunch-Box Club :Egg
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VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Beck Row: Albert Wheeler, Jr., Leverne Kipferl, Bruce Impsen
Front Rowxbonnld Jennings, Junior Andrews, James Steele
Leegne games lost- 7
Fouls Tnieg Feyle Made Field Goals Totel Pointe
59 18 30 78
31 10 68
23 5 17 39
12 5 13 31
26 8 26
16 9 6 21
10 4 2 8
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Stand1ngx Winston Ru aoy, Wilfred Smith, Garry Cole, Donald Wales, Donald Smlth
Front Row:G1enn Friends, Nils Gard, Wilbur Slocum
Millerton 17 League games won - l Tioga
Millerton 13 League gam6B lost- 9 Wellsburg
Eillerton 21 Covington
Millerton 9 Blossburg
Millerton 11 Tioga
Millerton 4 Charleston
Millerton 10 Liberty
Millerton 16 Covington
Millerton 23 Wellsburg
Millerton 12 Blossburg
Millerton 19 Charleston
Millerton 18 Liberty
Players Fouls Tried Fouls Made QiglqYGogls fqjal P01htS
Smith, D. 94 10 nl
Smith, W. O
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N GIRLS' BASKETRALL TEAM
Virqf Yay: Evelyn knfrmg, Weribw Gieele, VVy11ia Bffgi, Xwr, ,y Smiik,
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1947 - 1948 school. CALWDAR
September: 1 1'-
y ,, 2 - First day of school. - '35
MIT 24 - Science and Physics classes went to the American Bridge Co. 1- , ,.N
,g:"" October: ' ,vfvll
A ff" 1 - Senior Class party.
,jj 17 - Had school movie 'Swiss Family Robinson". ' !.f
5 - Senior Dance
23 - Variety Show
1 29 - Had school movie 'Daniel Boone'.
3 , so at 31 - Teachers' Iaetitute. A gg
'T' -' November: "E
3 3 5 - Agriculture Initiation. ki
14 - Future Farmers of America Banquet. 1-F '
Q sg 25 at 26 - Senior Play 'Let Me Grow rrp". V
Q Dec embers ' QF:
2 - Miller-ton played Wellsburg in basketball game.
W 12 - Covington came to Millerton for basketball. Q, . 9
Qs,-,551 15 - Christmas program.
19 - Millerton played Bloseburg in basketball game. li"
' January: KX
. 2 - No school due to heavy snowfall. 'F' Q
. 9 - Tioga eame to r.f111e1-tea far basketball. w gb
It ' 15 Pr 16 - me-tem examinations. f 1'
,ff , 16 - Millerton played Charleston in basketball game. AJAX,
93 - Liberty came to kfillerton for basketball. Sui
30 - Millerton played Covington in basketball game.
i?wf February z N-1
4 - Wellsburg came to Millerton for basketball. 'W
5 - F. F. A. Meeting at Mansfield. 'f
f", 6 - Blossburg came to Millerton for basketball. "
A , lO - Tioga girls came to play basketball with Millerton irls. an ,,.
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-W 13 - Millerton went to Tioga for basketball. -1,
14 - Valentine party sponsored by Freshmen. 'f"i'H,,
17 - Charleston came to Millerton for basketball. 3 W
I5 20 - Millerton went to Liberty for basketball. fa '
24 - Millerton girls went to Tioga for basketball. March:
9 It 19 - Musicals Show, sponsored by Sophomores.
M-I 30 - Donkey Basketball game. PM ee.,
"'!7,1i April a . ' f"f ' 'Tc
Miy- Variety Show, sponsored by Seniors.
' 23 - Baccalaureate Service at Tfillerton Methodist Church. I
and ?8 - Commencement held at the High School Auditorium. reg
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SEELEY'S SERVICE STATION
sUNOCO GAS sl OIL
Candy - Ice Cream - Groceries
Millerton, Pa.. I Phone 16nL
Sunoco Gas 85 Oil - Groceries
Jobs Corners, Pa.
Phone 9 Millerton 7821 Elmira
PENN - TIOGA G. L. F.
RED 8z WHITE
Jackson Summit, Pa.
FRED B. CRUMBAUGH
J. R. s1MPsoNs CLOTHES
For M en and Women Who are Particular
C. R. Knight
SENIOR CLASS CF '48
HINSURE IN SURE INSURANCE"
Automobile - Compensation - Fire
Health - Accident
MRS. T. W. SEELY, AGENT
F. E. LANGHAM
NVater VVell Contractor
Jobs Corners, Pa.
Telephone Mosherville 9-K-R
State Line Service Station
Charles Kraus, Prop.
10072 TYDOL PRODUCTS
BELST WIsHEs FROM
Pine City, New York
O ROUND sl SQUARE DANCING
EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT
Curt Bennetts Orchestra
Jackson Summit Baptist Church
I Rev. K. E. McElWain, Pastor
I SUNDAY SCHOOL-10:00 A. M.
YOUNG PEOPLES-7:15 P. M.
CHURCH-8 :OO P. M.
Jackson Summit, Penn.
Patronize Our Advertisers
LAIN ORCHARDS Dealer in Cattle and Horses
All kinds of fruit in season J0bS COTHGPS1 P3-
APPLVES-A Specialty I 1- --1
Jackson Summit, Pa. FRED BERRY
GENERAL TRUCKING SERVICE
Millerton, Pa. Phone 20-H
N, Card I Longwell's Red 8z White Store
Lawrenceville, Pa.. Rutland' Pa'
L. E. DRAPER
Feed - Roofing - Flour - Cement
GAS 85 OILS
"The Best in Cosmetics"
Meats - Groceries - Gas - Oil
Mosherville, Pa. Phone 23-W
EARL WHEELER, Jr.
Millerton, Pla. Phone 6-B I Cflmplimenlis Of
TIOGA COUNTY ARTIFICAL
L- C- BREWSTER BREEDING CooP.
Groceries - Meats - Gas - Oil
Milford Smith 8: Ellis Morgan
Millerton, Pa. Phone 24-Y T . .
C. J. SMITH'S GARAGE
Lime Spreading Service
Middlebury Center, Pa. Phone 12-R-4
Phone XVellsboro, 5515
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SALES 85 SERVICE
ii: O if
JOHN KINNER COMPANY
29 Jennings St. Corning, N. Y.
Phone 2209 Office 3166
L. N. GILBERT 8z SONS
BUILDERS sl PAINTERS
Compliments of Senior Class
C. E. PARIS - W. C. HOYT
Hay - Grain - Feed - Fertilizer
Flour - Seed - Roofing -- I-Iarclware
Jackson Summit, Penn.
Phone Milleriton, 8-K
GROCERIES - MEATS
Mosherville 21-N -Phones - Bell IF--5
MILLERTON BARBER SHOP
DRAKE'S SERVICE STATION
Groceries -- Candy - Gas - Oil
BERTS AUTO PAINTING
AND BODY WORKS
Collision llfork Our Specialty
Millerton, Pa.. Phone 1-F-12
V A, ,.f.- L- 4
J. B. MILLER
FURNITURE - ELECTRICAL
THRIF-T BOTTLED GAS
CCORD BROTHERS f
LUMBER - MILL WORK
2 1 395
Millerton, Pa. A I
if DEWEY ' STUDIOS
Portraits - Wrcddings - School
Commercial - Industrial
Troy and Canton, Pa.
Best NVishes For Your Success
CHET - MIKE
Painting and Paperhanging
BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF '48
E. W. KEENEY
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Pennsylvania-U. S. Approved Leghorns,
Columbia Cross Ro-aids, Pa.
AUSTIN 8z SON
Jackson Summit, Pa.
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APPRECIATION T0 OUR I
Suggestions in the Millerton High School - Yearbook (Millerton, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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