G. T. (Gideon Tibbetts) Ridlon.

History of the families Millingas and Millanges of Saxony and Normandy, comprising genealogies and biographies of their posterity surnamed Milliken, Millikin, Millikan, Millican, Milligan, Mulliken and Mullikin, A. D. 800-A. D. 1907; containing names of thirty thousand persons, with copious notes on online

. (page 33 of 109)
Online LibraryG. T. (Gideon Tibbetts) RidlonHistory of the families Millingas and Millanges of Saxony and Normandy, comprising genealogies and biographies of their posterity surnamed Milliken, Millikin, Millikan, Millican, Milligan, Mulliken and Mullikin, A. D. 800-A. D. 1907; containing names of thirty thousand persons, with copious notes on → online text (page 33 of 109)
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Rhodes Memorial Chapel. She was the last of her family.

10. Susan Mulliken^ (5), fourth daughter of Samuel* (1), b. Mar. 20, 1810;
m. and had issue, but no record of her family was found.

11. George MuUiken^ (1), seventh son of Samuel* (1), b. Nov. 26, 1813, and d.
unm.



[BRADI-ORD, MASS., BRANCH.]

I. Edward MuUiken* (1) (parents not known) was b. in Bradford, Mass., in
1754; m. a widow of David Newell Cofiin whose maiden name was Betsey
Brown, and who had one son,* his father's namesake, by her first husband.
He d. of paralysis in Sidney, Me., Aug., 1859, aged 104 years.

He was a Revolutionary soldier, having enlisted in Bradford, Mass., in 1781,
for six months under Capt. John Robinson, Col. Turner's regiment of the Mas-
sachusetts Line Troops. He marched through Boston to Rhode Island, and
was stationed at Butts Hill, and Newport. He was discharged late in Novem-
ber, 1 781, at Butts Hill. In his application for pension he states that he Hved
in Bradford, Mass., during the Revolution; that he afterwards lived in New
Hampshire, and about 40 years before (1833) ^^ removed to Maine and lived in
Wiscasset; then in Bowdoinham 25 years. He finally went to Sidney, Ken-

* David N. Cofl&n, son of Mrs. MuUiken by her first husband, was a master-builder. He
m. June 13, 1816, to Hannah Haywood, b. Mar. 4, 1795, and d. at Crystal, Aroostook Co.,
Me., May 13, 1888, age 93. Mr. Cofl&n d. at the same place Dec. 19, 1857.



MULLIKENS OF BRADFORD, MASS. 226



nebec Co., and lived there with his only daughter until his death. He was for
many years so afflicted with rheumatism that he was unable to perform manual
labor. His wife predeceased him, but tlic date of her demise is unknown.

He was of medium height and fair complexion, with clear blue eyes — a fme
looking old gentleman. Being a fine vocalist, "with a voice as clear-toned as
a bell," he would often, even when very aged, join with his family in singing
some familiar measure. He had been a teacher of music. His faculties were
retained until the close of his life.

CHILD OF EDWARD AND BETSEY BROWN.

Alniira Mulliken'' (1), only child of Edward* (1), and Betsey Brown, was b. in
Bowdoinham, Me., Oct. 25, i8oo; was m. Oct. 30, 1823, to Edmond Hayward,
b. in Sidney, Me., Dec. 17, 1797, and d. June 29, 1869, aged 70 years. She
d. May 12, 1859, aged 58 years and 7 months. Both were members of the
Calvinist Baptist Church in Sidney, Me., of which Mr. Hayward was many
years a deacon. Mrs. Hayward was a fine vocalist. There were eight children,
named as follows:

I. Albert Whitman Hayward, b. Oct. 25, 1824; d. at Mad Springs,

Cal., Aug. 30, 1855. Single.
11. Charles Edward Hayward, b. Mar. 10, 1S26; music teacher, fine

vocahst; school teacher; m. May 21, 1855, Fr.'VNCES A. Parsons; d.

May 19, 1869, aged 43 years.

III. Amanda Fitzallen Hayward, b. Mar. 10, 1828; d. Nov. 8, 1836,
aged 8 years, 8 months.

IV. Frances Lemira Hayward, b. Feb. 9, 1S30; m. Apr. 28, 1858,
Rev. James W. Hathaway; d. May 2, 1862, aged 32 years.

V. Henry Clay Hayward, b. Dec. 5, 1831; d. Dec, 1831.
VI. Hartley Wood D. Hayward, b. Oct. 5, 1832; m. Oct. 5, 1859, to
Sarah M. Clark; lived in Sidney, Me., and d. Feb. 13, 1868, while
in the United States ser\dce, at Washington, D. C; aged 30 years,
vii. Mary Brown Hayward, b. Nov. 3, 1834; m. Dec. 2, 1861, to Silas
Newton Waite, and is now living in Sidney, Me. She has furnished
this record of descendants of Edward Mulliken. A fine singer.
VIII. Hannah Coffin Hayward, b. Oct. i, 1836; m. Dec. 2, 1861, to Wil-
liam P. Maxfield. She was a school teacher and vocalist. Lived in
Philadelphia, Pa.



iUulUknts of iifti|uni, iliaiui.

[BRADFORD BRANCH]?

John Mulliken^ (1), born as early as 1680-85, his parents' names unknown, was
of Methuen, Mass. He and his daughter, Jane, purchased land of Capt. Joshua
Swan. In another conveyance, June 13, 1748, Joshua Swan, consideration ;^8o,
sold to John Mulliken, laborer, and Jane Mulliken, spinster, a part of his origi-
nal grant from the General Court on Haverhill old line, in Methuen, 40 acres
and a house. This lot of land was on the border of Salem, N. H., and on the
corner where Haverhill turns up and touches Methuen. The estate was com-
posed of i)arcels of land acquired at different times. In 1757, Joshua Swan for
;^33 sold to Joseph Sprague of Methuen, laborer, land on the west side of Haver-
hill old line, and on the same page is recorded a deed from James Long to Joseph



226 MULLIKENS OF BRADFORD, MASS.

Sprague, " including the estate, my wife, Jane Long, bought togather with her
father, John Mulliken, of Capt. Joshua Swan and set off to my wife as dower."

In 1757, James Long gave a deed to Jimima Sprague of Methuen, called a
daughter of John Mulliken. In the same year Jimima Sprague bought back
the place on Haverhill line, in Methuen, which her deceased husband had sold,
and with it a strip of land inherited by Jane, widow of James Long, from her
father, John MulUken's estates, that fell to her share.

" John Mulliken of Methuen, husbandman, in consideration of a bond given
me by Daniel McCleary, Jr., my grandson of Methuen, husbandman, who binds
himself for ;)^ioo, to care for me in comfortable and honorable support and main-
tainance during my natural life, do give my land in Methuen, 18 acres bounded
by land of Daniel McCleary, East by Haverhill Une and James Long & Tit-
combs farm & Co., May 28, 1762. Witnessed by Daniel McCleary, Sr., and
Ebenezer Barker, June i, 1762. Recorded Oct. 22, 1765."

Attached to the foregoing "Life Lease" is a statement that James Long and
Jean his wife, daughter of John MulUken of Methuen, are the proper owners
of 40 acres of land and a house which John Mulliken and Jean bought of Joshua
Swan together. The parties agree that John Mulliken and heirs shall have
18 acres, and Jean to have 41 acres, each party to hold title in buildings and
\ acre lot under the house. James and Jean Long quit claim to honored father
the 18 acres he gave to his grandson Daniel McCleary, Jr., May 4, 1756. At the
time the division was made, 1762, Daniel got it. Witnesses: James Marsh,
Daniel McCleary and Moses Morse.

This John Mulliken could not have been a descendant of that Robert Milli-
ken whose name stands at the head of the Bradford branch. He was born as
early as 1680-85, earUer than any of the children of that Robert; besides, his
son John and family are accounted for. Robert Mulliken, son of Hugh of Bos-
ton, born Aug. 9, 1681, if he survived childhood, has not been traced. A Robert
Mulliken married Mary Hoyt in 1737. As we find mention of several branch
families in the early records in and about Boston, which are not connected with
either the Bradford, or the Alger-Millikens, we conclude that some of those
parents whose names appear in the Brattle Street church records settled not
distant from the geographical "Hub" and left children whose names crop up
in the old registers now and then. An exhaustive search might reveal records
of births that would make genealogical connections.

CHILDREN OF JOHN MILLIKEN.

I. Mary Mulliken^ (1), daughter of John^ (1), wasb. in 1715; wasm. in Methuen,
Mass., Feb. 19, 1739, to Daniel McCleary. He was b. about 1707, and d.
Dec. 23, 1788. She d. Sept. 13, 1800, in her 86th year. Buried in Methuen.
Children as follows:

I. Daniel McCleary, b. Dec. 2, 1740.

II. Martha McCleary, b. Feb. 5, 1742.

III. John McCleary, b. Aug. 3, 1744.

IV. Mary McCleary, b. Oct. 24, 1745; m. Luke Noble; d. 1828, in
Rupert, Vt.

V. Jane McCleary, b. June 8, 1747.
VI. Samuel McCleary, b. Jan. 14, 1749; d., aged 6 years.
VII. David McCleary, b, Jan. 14, 1750; m. to Sarah Emery of Methuen,
Mass., July 2, 1801, (intention May 11, 1801). He was captain in



MULL! KENS Or URADl-ORD, MASS.



Revolution. A widow, Catherine Emery, d. in his family Oct. i, 1827,
probably his wife's mother, aged 92 years. Capt. David and Sarah
had issue.
\iii. William IMcCle.\ry, b. Aug. 4, 1752; was private in Capt. James
Mallon's company, organized 1775.
i\. Thomas McCleary, b. Mar. 4, 1754; m. Sarah ^^o^ITGOMERY of
Andover, intention published June 17, 1782, by whom two children,
b. in Methuen, Mass.
x. Elizabeth McCleary, b. Sept. 13, 1756; m. Robert Campbell of
Windham (jjublished in Methuen, Mass., Nov. 20, 1781), by Rev.
Eliphaz Chapman, pastor 2d Church of Methuen.

2. Jane iVIulUken' (1), a daughter of John^ (1), of Methuen, Mass., and James
LoNO of Charlestown, Mass., were lawfully married by Rev. Christopher Sar-
geant, pastor ist Church in Methuen, Apr. 11, 1754. James Long was taxed in
Charlestown, Mass., from 1730 to 1748. Mortgaged his estate to Isaac Foster
in 1754, and went to Methuen and bought the Sprague estate.

3. Jimima M>lliken''(l), daughter of John''' (1), was the wife of Joseph Sprague,
as proved by transactions recorded in sketch under her father's name.



[BRADFORD, MASS., BRANCH.]

Asa MuUiken^ married Rachel Campbell, daughter of Rev. Robert Campbell,
one of the early settlers of Campbelltown, Steuben Co., N. Y., and resided in
that town, where he had born two daughters and three sons whose names will
appear. Tradition makes Asa MuUiken a descendant of Robert MuUiken of
Bradford, Mass., but the genealogical connection has not been ascertained.

1. Albert MuUiken (1), eldest son of Asa^ (1), b. in Campbelltown, Steuben
Co., N. Y., Dec. 18, 1806; m., ist, May 29, 1829, Sar.ah Cook, daughter of
Samuel Cook, b. Oct. 15, 1805, and d. Apr. 9, 1834, aged 29 years. He m.
2d, Feb. 18, 1835, Susan Cook, sister of Sarah, b. Apr. 17, 1810, and d.
Jan. 4, 1886, at Champaign, 111. At the age of 18 Mr. MuUiken engaged in
the lumber business and general merchandising. In the spring of 1855 he moved
with his family to West Urbana, now Champaign, 111., where he engaged in land
and grain speculation, continuing this business until his death, which occurred
July 22, 1864. He was a consistent member of the M. E. Church, and active
in temperance work. In politics a Republican. There were seven children,
three by Sarah and ]oiir by Susan. See 7th generation.

2. Lucy MuUiken® (1), daughter of Asa^ (1), b. in Campbelltown, Steuben Co.,
N. Y., Oct. 31, 1808; was m. Oct. 30, 1831, to Fisher Cummings, and d. at
Battle Creek, Mich., Dec. 27, i860. They lived at Battle Creek, on a farm,
nearly all their lives. They had five daughters, named as follows:

I. Margaret Cummixgs, m. Rev. A. A. Dunton of Battle Creek,
Mich., and had seven children.

Note. — The Nevins heirs now own the old Joshua Swan place, owned once by the
McClearys. There were connections between the families of Nevin, Campbell, McCleary, and
Mullikcn, and they were associated in 1740. Robert Campbell, who m. Betty McCleary, was
a son of Hugh Campbell of Salem, N. H., and cousin to .A.gnes Campbell, wife of David
Nevin. Thev were Scotch.



228 MULLIKENS OF BRADFORD, MASS.

II. Sar.\h Cummings, m. Isaac Mills, and had one daughter with whom
she lives in Chicago, 111.

III. Rachel Cummings, m. Rev. George H. Hickox, and had one son
who d. in infancy.

IV. Elizabeth Cummings, m. J. A. Squiers, and resides at Duhith, Minn.
V. Eliza Cummings, m. the Rev. George H. Hickox who is deceased.

Her sister Ehzabeth, widow, Hves with her at Jackson, Mich.

3. Henry Mulliken" (1), second son of Asa' (1), b. Oct. 30, 1809, at Campbell-
town, Steuben Co., N. Y.; m. in 1834, Ermina Burritt of said town, and in
1836 removed to Crete, Will Co., 111., where he was employed in farming. He
d. July 4, 1888, at Lansing, Ingham Co., Mich. His wife d. at the latter place
Dec. 19, 1887. These had five children, of whom with 7th generation.

4. Henrietta Mulliken'' (1), second daughter of Asa^ (1), b. at Campbelltown,
Steuben Co., N. Y. Was m. to Bradford Campbell of Brighton, Michigan.

<§»cljcntb (!D£ntration.

CHILDREN OF ALBERT AND SARAH COOK.

1. William Mulliken' (1), eldest son of Albert® (1), b. July 19, 1830, in Steuben
Co., N. Y., and d, Jan., 1883, at MinneapoUs, Minn. He m. June 22, 1859,
Sarah Cortalyou, at Centraha, 111., and had issue.

I. Ida C. Mulliken'*. Address Newark, N.J.

2. Francis G. Mulliken^ (1), second son of Albert® (1), b. Mar. 25, 1832; m.
Nov., 1858, Victoria C. Howe, at Champaign, 111., and had issue.

I. ISIary Mulliken*, m. William Heimbach of Duluth, ]Minn. Issue:
Gladys, Carlisle and Philip,

II. Albert Mulliken^, now ticket clerk N. W. R. R., Minneapolis, Minn.
hi. Millie Mulliken^ m. Nevv^ton Fanning, newspaper writer for the

Eagle, Brooklyn, N.Y.

3. Sarah Mulliken^ (1), eldest daughter of Albert® (1), b. Mar. 6, 1834; was m.;
d. Jan. 23, 1890, aged 55 years.

CHILDREN OF ALBERT AND SUSAN COOK.

4. Clarence Mulliken^ (1), third son of Albert® (1), b. Apr. 23, 1839, in Steuben
Co., N. Y. He was a soldier in the Civil War and d. Oct. 24, 1861, at Otter-
ville, Mo. He m. Pearl Lewis and left two children, George and June.

5. Edmund F. Mulliken^ (1), fourth son Albert® (1), b. Apr. 5, 1841; m. Sept.
26, 1866, Maggie Kerr Murray at Edgefield, Tenn. He d. Feb. 8, 1900,
at Washington, D. C, leaving issue.

I. Myra Quill Mulliken^, known on the stage as " Myra Movelle." She
was a pupil of Emma Abbott. She d. Jan. 9, 1900, at Archer, Fla.

6. Herbert Mulliken^ (1), fifth son of Albert® (1), b. Mar. 2, 1843, in Steuben
Co., N. Y.; m. Dec. 23, 1868, Juniata C. Pierce at Champaign, 111. He
m. 2d, June 7, 1873, at Champaign, 111., Maggie Blackburn. He d. Aug.,
1898, in Chicago, 111. He was the father of children named as follows (see
forward) :

I. Clarence Mulliken^, R. R. engineer at Champaign, 111.
n. Genevieve Mulliken*, d. Jan., 1899, at Chicago, 111.; aged 29 years.

III. Frederick D. Mulliken**, deceased.




JOHN W. MULLIKEN, CHAMPAIGN, ILL.




JOHN B. MULLIKEN, DETROIT, MICH.



\



MULLIKKiWS OJ' URADi-ORD, MASS. 2L'9



i\-. lv\RL -Mulliken", Student, University, Berkeley, Cal.
V. Charles Mulliken*, in auditor's oflice, G. R. & T. R.R., Grand

Rapids, Mich.
VI. Anmette Mulliken*, at Grand Rapids, Mich.

vir. Helen Mulliken"*, d. at Grand Rapids, Mich., Dec, 1900, aged 15
years.

7. Helen MulUken^ (1), daughter of .\lbert" (1), b. Mar. 2, 1843, in Steuben
Co., N. Y.; was m. Nov. 24, 1869, at Champaign, 111., to James C. Wright,
and has issue two children, named as follows:

I. Mary Wright, music teacher. Champaign, 111.

II. James S. Wright, seaman U. S. Navy, S. S. Alabama.

8. John Wallace Mulliken^ (1), youngest son of Albert" (1), b. in Steuben Co.,-
N. Y., Mar. y, 1849; ^^- Sept. 10, 1876, at Philo, 111., Josephine M. Danforth,
and has issue. He attended district school until the age of 13, when he was
apprenticed to learn furniture and undertaking business. In 1877 he was taken
into partnership with his employer, Francis T. Walker, under the style of
"Walker & ]\IuUiken," now the oldest and best known furniture firms in Cen-
tral Illinois, having been started in 1856 and conducted successfully until the
present time. Mr. Mulliken is a RepubHcan in politics.

I. Albert Danforth Mulliken^, b. in Champaign, 111., Nov. 24, 1878. He
graduated in High School in 1897; School of Law, University, 111., 1900.
Took Bar Examination in Oct. 1900, and is now a member of the law
firm of "Wolf & Mulliken," local attorneys for the I. C. R. R. Co.,
with main ofhce at Champaign, 111. He is a RepubHcan.
II. Ph<ebe Mulliken**, living at home in Champaign, 111.

III. June Mulliken*. She was adopted, being the daughter of Clarence
Mulliken.

CHILDREN OF HENRY AND ERMINA BURRITT.

I. John Burritt Mulliken' (2), eldest son of Henry' (1), was b. in Campbell-
town, Steuben Co., N. Y., May 30, 1837; m. in 1858 to Emma Annette Batch-
elder at Chicago, 111., and d. at Detroit, Mich., Nov. 23, 1892. His boyhood
was spent on a farm near Crete, Will Co., 111. He was employed as clerk in the
drugstore of his uncle. Dr. Harvey Burritt, at ^Nlaumee City, O., at the age of
15, and later for Hon. J. M. Ashley at Toledo, O. At the age of 19 his career
as a railroad man began as mail agent on the Illinois Central Railroad, running
between Chicago and Centralia. Soon he was made station agent for the road
at Mattoon, 111., but remained only a short time, as he was transferred to the
general freight office at Chicago. A little later he entered the service of the
Galena, Chicago & Union R. R., and in August, 1858, was made the road's
agent at Rockford, 111., where he remained seven years, going from there to
Belvidere as agent for the railroad, and agent, also, for the American Express
Co. After si.x years he was appointed agent for the Chicago & Northwestern
and Rock Island & St. Louis railroads at StirUng, 111.

In May, 1874, Mr. MuUiken became a local traffic agent of the Winona &
St. Peter's R. R. at Winona, Minn. Within a year he was chosen as super-
intendent of the Peninsular Division of the Chicago & Northwestern, with
headquarters at Escanaba, Mich. In 1875 he became superintendent of the
Detroit, Lansing & Northern and the St. Louis & Saginaw Valley Railroads,
with his home and headquarters at Detroit, Mich. His last position in railroad



230 MULLIKENS OF BRADFORD, MASS.

enterprises was vice-president and general manager of the last mentioned roads,
together with the Chicago & West Michigan Railroad, which position he held
till March, 1890, when, after having made a most honorable record, he resigned.
From this time until shortly before his death he held responsible positions as
member of the Board of Public Works of Detroit, and Manager of the Citizens
Street Railway. The MuUiken station and post office in Eaton County, Mich.,
was named in his honor.

Mr. Mulliken was a man of great executive ability, and very popular among
business men. At the time he resigned as manager of the D. L. & N. R. R. the
citizens of Detroit and railroad men of the State gave him a Jubilee reception
in one of the large halls of Detroit, as a mark of appreciation and respect as a
citizen and railroad manager.

His death, while sudden, was not unexpected to those who knew him. For
several years he was afflicted with a severe stomach and heart trouble, to such
an extent that he frequently became unconscious. Only three weeks before his
death he went with a party of friends on a shooting excursion in the northern
part of Michigan. While away he was seriously ill and returned home on
Sabbath preceding his death. On arri\dng home he seemed better, and was on
the street looking very well. He retired as usual on Tuesday night, but when
his wife called to him in the morning, he did not answer. He was beyond help,
and his departure was easy and sudden.

The attendance at his funeral of Knight Templars, railroad men from all
over the state, and business men from the city, also attested his popularity and
the high esteem in which he was held.

He was one of the organizers and active workers in the Universalist church,
and always an interested member, whether trustee or simple attendant. In re-
ligion he was reverent and candid. He thought much upon spiritual matters,
though he cared little for forms. He appreciated good literature and had a
fine sense of the artistic.

His funeral was held on Friday, Nov. 25th. The body was taken in charge
by the Knights Templars and borne to the church of Our Father. Services
were conducted by Rev. Lee S. McCoUester, pastor. Rev. Charles Fluhrer, D.D.,
of Grand Rapids, a personal friend, and Rev. Reed Stuart, of the Unitarian
Church, in the presence of a large number of friends of the deceased and in the
hearing of Mr. MuUiken's family, who remained in the pastor's study. The
floral tributes were magnificent, one being the beautiful emblem of the order,
from the Detroit Consistory, 32d degree, of which Mr. Mulliken was a member.
A handsome cross was Detroit Commandery's gift. The interment was at
Woodmere Cemetery.

Mrs. Mulliken and daughter, now (1903) at 31 Parsons Street, Detroit.
Children, named as follows:

I. Frank Granger^, b. May 22, 1859; d. Sept. 10, i860.

II. Florence Louisa*, b. Jan. 3, 1861; m. George E. Smith, Oct. 3, 1882;
formerly of Pomeroy, O., and resides at 2118 Jackson Ave., Knoxville,
Tenn. Has one son, Justin Burritt Smith, and one daughter, Mar-
garet Dorothy Smith.

III. Fannie Talcott*, b. Jan. 3, 1864; m. Samuel L. Thompson of Brink
Haven, O., Oct. 28, 1890, and d. Jan. 17, 1892, her babe, Phillip Arthur
Thompson, surviving her but two hours.

IV. George Frederick^, b. Jan. 13, 1867; m. Dec. 27, 1893, Lida Procter,



MULLJKENS 01- BKADi'OKD, MASS. 2M1



daughter Addison G. and l^liza riorlcr, formerly of Chicago, and has
one son, Harold P. Mil liken.

V. Harry Burritt**, b. June id, 1872; m. June 8, 1896, Ei.i.kn ICmkkson,
daughter of John M. and Auguste Edgarton, daughter of Hon. Albert
Edgerton of St. Paul, Minn., and is a professional architect with rooms
in the Transit Building, No. 7, East 42d St., New York City. I'our
children.

(i) Frances Bachelder Miilliken^.

(2) Albert Edgerton Miitliken'\

(3) Champlin Burritt Aliil/iken''.

(4) Donald Emerson Miilliken''.

VI. I'^DiTH IMay'*, b. Feb. 10, 1875, resides with licr niotlier, iJclroit, Mi(li.,
She was admitted to Smith College in Sept., 1897.

2. Charles Hawley Mulliken (1), second son of Henry (1) , b. in Crete, Will Co.,
HI., July 19, 1839; m. Sept. 20, 1863, Mary' Watts, b. near Dundas in Prov-
ince of Ontario, Can., Sept. 25, 1839, being the daughter of James and Ruth
(Doel) Watts, who came from Wesprie, Wiltshire, Eng. Mr. Alulliken lived in
Crete until his enlistment in the Union Army, June, 1861. He enlisted at the
first call for three months' volunteers in the beginning of the civil war; was
wounded in the first engagement, and carried home a cripple for life. He re-
turned in 1863, and subsequently resided in Rockford, Caledonia, and Bird's
Bridge, 111., Pomeroy, la., and Corunna, Mich. Principal employment, engineer-
ing; whilel iving in Iowa, a farmer. He died at Corunna, Alich., Sept. 23, 1896,
and his widow is now living in New Lothrop, Mich. Eight children, named as
follows:

I. James Henry Mulliken^, b. at Rockford, 111., July 25, 1864, d. at
Pomeroy, la., Sept. 8, 1879.

n. Franklin Granger Mulliken*, b. at Caledonia, 111., Sept. 24, 1865;
m. ]Mrs. Ella M. Crampton, Snohomish, Wash., where he is employed
as an engineer and mechanic.

ni. Charles Augustus Mulliken^ b. at Bird's Bridge, Will Co., 111.,
Oct. 25, 1868; m. Nov. 3, 1892, Olive Knoble of Federman, Mon-
roe Co., Mich. Places of residence, Pettisville, O., Bryon, O., and
Archibald, O., where he is now (1903) employed as business operator
for the L. S. & M. S. R. R.

IV. Walter Mulliken*", b. at Pomeroy, la., Feb. 8, 1871; d. there Sept.

I, 1871.
V. ^SIaude Eva MuLLIKEN^ b. at Pomeroy, la., Sept. 3, 1876.

VI. Bertha Pearl Mulliken*, b. at Pomeroy, la., Feb. 9, 1878, and is
a business teacher.

VII. John Burrett Mulliken*, b. at Pomeroy, la., Jan. 18, 1881. Busi-
ness: engineer and mechanic, Snohomish, Wash.

vui. Mabel Georgia Mulliken", b. at Pomeroy, la., July 31, 1884. Living
at home. New Lothrop, Mich.

3. George Washington Mulliken^ (1), third son of Henry" (1). b. at Crete,
Will Co., 111., Aug. 4, 1841. He enhsted at the first call for volunteers, and
served the entire term of the Civil War, — four years and si.x months. Although
in many hard battles, was not wounded. Endured severe hardships; m. Ma-
tilda A. Farwell of Lowell, Ind. Has been in the railroad service the most



232 MULLIKENS OF BRADFORD, MASS.

of his life, but now purser for the Graham & Morton line of steamers, the
Holland Division.

I. Stillman a. Milliken^ b. July i6, 1869. Railroad man. Residence

504 West 6 1 St Street, Chicago, 111.
n. Clifford C. Mulliken^ b. Oct. 26, 1874; d. Oct. 22, 1882.
in. Florence Alida Mulliken*, b. July 30, 1833, resides at St. Joseph,
Mich. Now in the University of Tennessee at Knoxville.

4. James Monroe Mulliken^ (1), fourth son of Henry*' (1), b. in Crete, Will
Co., 111., Jan. 22, 1844. He was one of the first volunteers in the Union Army,
and d. at Danville, N. C, while in prison, March, 1864. A bright and promis-
ing young man.

5. William Walter Mulliken' (2), fifth son of Henry' (1), b. at Crete, Will Co.,
111., July 31, 1847; d. Sept. 23, 1900. He was a physician.

CHIUJREN OF BENJAMIN AND MARY STE-WART.

1. Polly Mulliken^ (1), eldest daughter of Benjamin^ (4), b. in Stillwater, N. Y.,
Oct. I, 1784; was m. to a Mr. Lawrence, and had two children, Leander, and
Louisa who m. John Freligh, whose son Louis is an accomplished musician,
composer and teacher.

2. Sally Mulliken^ (6), second daughter of Benjamin* (4), b. in Stillwater, N. Y.,



Online LibraryG. T. (Gideon Tibbetts) RidlonHistory of the families Millingas and Millanges of Saxony and Normandy, comprising genealogies and biographies of their posterity surnamed Milliken, Millikin, Millikan, Millican, Milligan, Mulliken and Mullikin, A. D. 800-A. D. 1907; containing names of thirty thousand persons, with copious notes on → online text (page 33 of 109)