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 47 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 47 of 109)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


farm Dec. 10, 182S; was m. Nov. 27, 1849, to Robert Hervey Alex.\nder,
son of John and Jane (Beatty) .\lexander, b. near LewistiMi, Pa., Mar. 26,
1S27, and d. Jan. 21, 1S52. Her husband was a cousin of Rev. John E. Ale.x-
ar.der, who m. Mary Milliken. By this union there was but one son, named as
fallows:

I. Rf.v. William C. Alexander, D.D., b. near Lewiston, Pa., Sept. 6, 1850.
He received his preparatory education at Hightstown, X. J., and Co-
lumbia, Pa. Was graduated from Lafayette College in 1873, ''.nd from
Princeton Theological Seminary in 1876. Was pastor at Pequea, Pa.,
from 1876-1880; at Middleton, Del., from i88o-i889;at Matawan, N. J.,
from 1889-1893, and of the West Street Presbyterian Church, Washing-
ton, D. C, from 1893 to the present time (1903). He was m. in June,
1876, to rvlARY Christiana Reese, daughter of Lewis Cline and Sarah
(Lommason) Reese of Phillipsburg, N. J., and has issue three children.

9. David Foster Milliken^ (3), third son of Robert* (3), b. Feb. 9, 1831; m.,
Dec. 19, 1853, Sarah Jane Carver. He d. on the old homestead Jan. i8,
1879, and in 1894 his widow was living there. To this union seven children
were born, of whom with 6th generation.

10. Elizabeth A. Milliken' (2), seventh daughter of Robert* (3), b. July 21,
1833; was m. Oct. 9, 1S55, to Joseph Newton Sprout, b. near Washing-
ton, Guernsey Co., O. Farmer, living near Lore City, O. Father, Alexander
Sprout, b. in Fayette Co., Pa., but removed to Washington, O. Children of
Elizabeth named as follows:

I. Charles Alv.\h Sprout, b. Oct. 8, 1856; m. Miss Jennie M. John-
son Oct. 17, 1878, near Campbell's Station, O. A farmer near Lore
City, O. Four children.

II. Anna M. Sprout, b. June 18, 1858; d. at home Oct. 30, 1873.

ni. ELIZ.A.BETH Ella Sprout, b. Nov. 29, i860; m. •Alv.a.h W. Johnson
Sept. 27, 1882, and has three children. They live in Garfield, Mich.,
P. O. Eastwood.

IV. Mary Wilson Sprout, b. Oct. 16, 1872; m. F. S. Rowland June 27,
1895, and hves near Quaker City, O. He runs a planing mill. No
issue.

11. Sarah Wilson Milliken'^ (2), eighth daughter of Robert* (3), b. on the home-
stead Oct. 19, 1835; was m. Dec. 10, 1861, to Williams Wilson, and hved in
the Kishacoquillas Valley, where she d. June 6, 1863. Her husband d. in Sep-
tember same vear. One child; d. in infancv.



338 MILLIKENS OF KISHACOQUILLAS VALLEY, PA.

CHILDREN OF ROBERT AND SARAH B. JOHNSTON.

James Johnson Milliken^ (3), youngest son of Robert* (3), was b. in Kishaco-
quillas \'alle\-. Pa. — he says "a native of Lewiston, Pa." — Jan. 25, 1839; m.
Jan. I, 1872, Miss Mary A. Forster, b. Apr. 28, 1852, being one of ten chil-
dren of Mr. Albert and Antonia Forster of Santa Cruz Co., Cal., natives of
Hammelburg, Germany, and the second white child born in Santa Cruz County.
He went West in 1861, proceeding via the Isthmus of Panama, thence to
San Francisco and to Nevada Co., Cal. His first experience in mining was in
1863. He went to Virginia City, Nevada, and during the next five years devoted
his attention to the cattle business, also doing some prospecting and mining.
In 1864 he located the Carrico Mine near Austen, Nevada. From 1866 to
1878 he was engaged in agriculture in Santa Cruz Co., Cal., and was fairly
successful. In 1878 he went to Yavapai Co., Arizona. He located the famous
"Walnut Springs," which now svipply water for the smelting works at Jerome.
In 1879 he went to Lynx Creek and that year located the " Ora Platta Mine,"
now owned by the Montgomery Mining Company. In 1880 he located the
" Kishacoquillas Mine," which he sold to New York capitalists, and also dis-
covered and laid claim to the fine Mifflin group, which includes four mines —
"Solano," "Water Gulch," "Burrow," and "Mifflin" — which he stiU owns.
In 1894 he located and has since developed the "Homestead Mine," where he
and children now reside. In addition to these he owned the " Golden Fleece
Mines" No. 2 and No. 3, extensions of the famous "Mud Hole Mine" that he
sold to the Pennsylvania Gold Mining Co., in 1898. He says: "With all the ups
and downs I am now comfortably situated with my family around me." His
address is Walker, Yavapai Co., Arizona. Issue as follows:

I. James A. Milliken^, b. Jan. 22, 1873, ^^ Santa Cruz Co., Cal., was m.
Mar. 20, 1900, to Miss Nellie Suber and resides at Walker, Ariz.
One child: Violet May, b. Jan. 7, 1901.

II. Rhoda E. Milliken*^, b. Jan. 16, 1875, in Santa Cruz Co., Cal, was
m. Dec. 24, 1891, to A. H. Mitchell, mining foreman.

III. Nellie M. Milliken", b. Dec. 8, 1880, in Prescott, Ariz., was m. Aug.
20, 1902, to Albert S. Earnhart, engineer. One child: Walter L.,
b. Aug. I, 1903.

2. Margaret Johnson Milliken'^ (3), ninth daughter of Robert"* (3), b. Jan. 10,
1843; d. ^lay 20. 1845.

CHILDREN OF FOSTER AND NANCY THOMPSON.

I. Samuel Milliken' (5), eldest son of Foster* (1), b. Aug. 9, 1820; m. Feb. 5,
1862, Miss Hettie Fullerton, b. June 18, 1821, daughter of Alexander and
Sarah (Ash) Fullerton of Philadelphia, and d. June 18, 1898. He began in
business early so as to aid his widowed mother. His good handwriting secured
him a place in a prothonotary's office; afterwards he entered the employ of
Abraham \'alentine, lived in his family, and had a position in his store. He was
the first freight agent of the Pennsylvania R. R. Company at HolHdaysburg,
but gave up his position because he could not conscientiously work on the Sab-
bath. For some time he was in the grain business in Philadelphia, and after-
wards in some transactions in Elmira, N. Y., but the greater part of his busi-
ness hfe was spent in New York City as agent for the Phoenix Company, and
others, handling iron rails and beams. He retired from active business many
years before his death, but had the pleasure of seeing his sons developing his



I



1




SAMUEL MILLIKEN



1



I




MRS. HETTIE MILLIKEN




HON, JAMES MILLIKEN



MILL! KENS OF KISHACOQCILLAS WILLKW J'A. 339



business successfully. There were two suns and one daughter, of whom with
6th generation.

2. Moses Thompson MlUiken'' (3), second son of Foster' (1), I). Feb. 22, 1822;
m. Sept 6. uSji. Caroline V.alentine of Bellefonte, Centre Co., Pa., and
was always a resident of that town. He was an iron-master, being a member
of the firm of "\'alcntine's Furnase & Forges." His death occurred in 0>ka-
loosa. la., in the fall of 1S71. One daughter. See 6th generation.

3. Hon. James Milliken^ (4), third son of Foster'' (1), b. July 23, 1824, of whom
we nu'.ke extract from the history of Centre County, Pennsylvania, to wit: Be-
fore ^Ir. Millikcn was of age he was entrusted by ]\'Ies.srs. Valentine with the
agency for the sale of their iron in the state of New York, and was located for
that purpose at Elmira, N. Y., for several years. When this agency closed,
his uncles, who were leading commercial men of MifBin County, persuaded
him to join them in business at Lewiston, Pa. Not satisfied with the limited
sphere of business at Lewiston, Mr. Milliken removed to Philadelphia in 1851,
and engaged in the flour and grain commission business, in the firm of Richard-
son & Alilliken; but after a few years he engaged in a business more suited to
his tastes, the manufacture of iron. He was associated for a number of years
with the tirm of Reeves, Buck & Co., which became, and is at present, the
Phoenix Iron Company, of Philadelphia and Phcenixville, Chester Co., Pa.

While he resided in Philadelpliia Mr. Milliken took an active part in puV)lic
affairs, and by liis perseverance, intelligence, and high character took a promi-
nent position among the leading men of that city. At the outbreak of the war
of 1861 he was especially prominent. He was a member of the Board of Trade,
director of several railroad companies, and was one of the originators of the
great Union League that did so much in behalf of the country in suppressing
the Rebellion. He was made a member of the committee, of which the mayor
was chairman, which distributed a bounty of several millions to the volunteers.
On the occasion of the great city meeting to take action upon the firing upon
Fort Sumter, when masses of excited men surged through the streets, Mr. Alil-
liken mounted a temporary platform in front of the old National Hall and made
a remarkably able speech, commencing: "Fellow-citizens, — With this calam-
ity upon us we have ceased to be Republicans, we have ceased to be Democrats;
we have ceased knowing party lines or recognizing party ties, for in this trying
hour, as patriots and citizens, we should rise above them all, and stand firm
for our country and for a government for ourselves." In this vein he dwelt at
length upon the issues forced upon us by the Rebellion, and when he closed a
mass of men that blocked INIarket Street as far as the eye could reach made re-
sponse to his patriotism in cheers that resounded far and wide upon the mid-
night air through the city.

Mr. Milliken's excessive labor in business and in pubhc affairs told upon his
health, and by the time the war closed he had to retire altogether. He then
devoted several years to study and travel, extending his excursions several times
over most of the countries of Europe, spent two winters in the tropics, one in
Spain and Italy, and one in Egypt. He crossed the great Arabian desert, scaled
Mount Sinai, and visited the ancient city of Petra. He subsequently travelled
through the Holy Land, Greece, and Turkey, and afterwards passed a winter
in Mexico.

The straitened circumstances of the family deprived Mr. Milhken of even a
common-school education and, of course, classical training. Nevertheless, he



340 MILLIKENS OF KISHACOQUILLAS VALLEY, PA.

acquired several foreign languages. His remarkable fluency of style and force of
diction were on that account surprising, and indicated him to be a man of genius
and brain power. His address in the State Convention, May lo, 1882, in nom-
inating Gen. James A. Beaver as the Republican candidate for governor, has
been described by the public press of the day as "a model, and one of the most
eloquent ever delivered in a poHtical body of that character." Mr. Milliken
was the author of several brochures, to be found in the pubHc Ubraries of New
York and Philadelphia, notably, "A Tour of Travel in Lower Egypt and the
Desert of Sinai," "A Voyager's Letters from Mexico," etc., etc.

His characteristic as a business man was never to enter upon any work his
head and heart did not approve, consequently he never relinquished anything
he set out to do. An example of this was his resuscitation of a prominent rail-
way and coal company of Philadelphia, whose fortunes seemed to be aban-
doned by nearly all deeply interested in it. Resisted even by many whose
interests he was serving, he fought its officers in court and out of court, and
made the corporation one entitled to the confidence of the people. At the close
of the controversy the stockholders presented Mr. Milliken, as a testimonial,
stock of the company, and a service of silver of value altogether of ten thou-
sand dollars. He decUned the stock, but accepted the silver service as a souvenir
of their regard.

He had been one of the successful men of our times, standing in the first
rank in every relation of life, and. in his life and character exemplifying the
fullest illustration of the advice of the celebrated bishop of England, who, on
being asked l^y a noble lord what he should give his son to enable him to get
on in the world, replied: "Give him poverty and parts." Died Feb. 4, 1902.

4. Marion L. Milliken' (1), only daughter of Foster^ (1), b. in Mifflin Co., Pa.,
about seventy-three years ago, and d. at Bellefonte, Pa., Feb. 18, 1902, just
two weeks after her brother James (who d. Feb. 4, 1902, in New York) of some
disease of the brain. She was for many years actively identified with various
reUgious and charitable organizations in Bellefonte. A consistent member of
the Presbyterian Church, her life was largely devoted to church work. For
several winters Miss Milhken made her home with Mrs. Samuel Milliken in
Plainfield, N. J., returning to Bellefonte for the summer. She was the last
member of the Milliken family once prominent in social and business circles
of Bellefonte, Pa. The house in which she d. was once the home of her brother,
Moses T. ]Milliken, and latterly the home of her mother, brother James, and
herself. She was buried in Union Cemetery.

CHILDREN OF JOSEPH AND ELIZABETH M. PATTON.

1. William Fatten Milliken^ (1), eldest son of Joseph^ (2), b. in Lewiston, Pa.,
Mar. 27, 1823; m. May 16, 1848, M.arion Wallace Sterrett, b. in New Berlin,
Union Co., Pa., Oct. i, 1828, being the daughter of John x\dams and Mary
(Ross) Chapman Sterett of Frankhn Co., Pa. They resided in Lewiston, Pa.,
until Oct., i860, when they moved to St. Louis, Mo., where they Uved until 1869,
when they went to Lake City, Minn., where they still reside. He has been
a general merchant. They were Presbyterians up to 1875, when they united with
the Congregationalist Church. Eight children, of whom with 6th generation.

2. Margaret Jane Milliken'^ (4), eldest daughter of Joseph* (2), b. Oct. 11,
1824; was m. Jan. 9, 1849, i" Lewiston, Pa., to David Walker Woods, attorney-
at-law (son of Rev. James S. Woods, nearly forty years jiastor of First Presby-



MJLLIKEiXS OF KJSHACOQUILLAS l' ALLEY, PA. \\\\

terian Church in Lcwiston, Pa.). The wife of Rev. James S. Woods was Ma-
rianne, daughter of Rev. John W'ithcrspoon, D.D., one of the earliest presidents
of Princeton College. Xew Jersey, and the only clergyman who signed the Dec-
laration of Independence. Mrs. Woods d. at Lewiston, Pa., May 28, 1894.
Children as follows:

I. Mari.axne WiTHERSi'OON Woods, b. May 15, 1850; m. William P.
Stevexsox of New York City, Sept., 1881 ?. They have two children.

II. I.AMES Sterrett Woods, d. aged four years.
III. Joseph Mili.ikex Woods, b. Jan., 1S52; m. S.vRAn-ELizABETH John-

sox of Ilackettstown, N. J., 1880, and has seven children.
rv. Samuel Staxhope Woods, b. May 5, 1854; ni. in 1899, Mary Wood-
side McBride of Philadelphia, Pa. One daughter.
V. Rev. D.amd Walker Woods, b. Dec. 28, i860; m. Oct. 17, 1897,
Mary Catherixe Xeely, of Gettysburg, Pa. He was graduated at
Princeton College 1882; at Princeton Seminary 1885; ordained Apr.,
1886; settled at Tacony, Philadelphia, 18S6-1889; Wakefield Presby-
terian Church, Germantown, from Mar., 1889, to Oct.. 1892; teaching,
1S92-1896; pastor of Presbyterian Church, Gettysburg, Pa., 1896 to date.
VI. William Pattox Woods, m. Apr. 11, 1894, Rebecca Cochrax Maxn
of Lewiston, Pa. Two children.
3. Rev. Samuel John Milliken'^ (6), second son of Joseph (2), b. in Lewiston,
Pa., Sept. 27, 1826; m. Sept. 30, 1858, in Alexandria, Pa., by Rev. A. P. Happer,
D.D., Elizabeth Porter Gemmill, daughter of John and Rose Ann (Jackson)
Gemmill, and d. in Tokyo, Japan, ]\Lay 15, 1890. A graduate of Princeton
College and Seminary, he entered on the work of the ministry of the Presby-
terian Church first in Georgia and in Florida, and later in Pennsylvania; his
last charge was Titusville, New Jersey. His ministry extended over forty-
seven vears. He was always much interested in foreign mission work, and with
his wife went to Japan about three years before his death to witness the work
for himself, and to visit their daughter who has long been a most eflicient worker
and teacher in that country. " He did a full missionary's work, and most earn-
estly and joyously, without other compensation than the good of souls and the
glory of the Master." His widow is now in Japan with her daughter working
in the mission cause. There were five children, of whom two d. in infancy.
I. JoHX Gemmill Milliken^, b. Aug. 18, 1859, in Ale.xandria, Pa., and
d. Nov. I, 1859.

II. Elizabeth Pattox JSIillikex", b. Nov. 11, i860, in Quincy, Fla.
She has been a missionary, teaching in the Joshi Gakuin School, in
Tokyo, Japan, where she still resides.

m. Joseph Millikex^ b. May i, 1863, in Newton, Pa., and d. there Apr.

8, 1864.
IV. James Millikex^. No other information.

V. Rose Millikex®, b. Sept. i, 1868, in Academia, Pa. She was m. in
Rahway, N. J. ,Sept. 21, 1899. to Dr. Charles Edward McGirk, son
of Dr. John Davis McGirk, who was b. in PhilHpsburg. Pa., Sept. 17,
1869. He graduated in medicine and surgery at the University of Penn-
sylvania in 1895. Has a private sanitarium for patients needing surgi-
cal help at PhilHpsburg. One son, John Davis McGirk, b. Sept.3, 1900.

Note. — This family of McGirk is descended from Henr>-, brother of Robert Cromwt-ll
who was uncle to Oliver Cromwell, Lord Protector of England.



342 MILLIKENS OF KISHACOQUILLAS VALLEY. PA.

4- Phebe Ann Milliken^ (1), second daughter of Joseph^ (2), b. in Lewiston,
Pa., Sept. 25, 1828; was m. in the Presbyterian Church by Rev. James S. Woods,
Sept. 24, 1827, to Rev. Elias Unagnst, Lutheran minister. They sailed from
Boston to India and spent many years as missionaries. She d. at Guntour,
India, Feb. 16, 1888. Eight children, one only now surviving, Elizabeth, who
was m. to Irwin Woodcock, Esq., attorney-at-law, of HoUidaysburg, Pa., and
has four children — John, Robert, Sarah and William I.

5. Elizabeth Moore Milliken^ (2), third daughter of Joseph^ (2), b. in Lewiston,
Pa., Oct. 20, 1830; was m. Mar. 24, 1863, to Robert William Patton, son of
George Patton of Lewiston, Pa., b. Feb. 22, 1834. He enhsted Apr. 17, 1861,
in the "Logan Guards" as 2d Ueutenant, and was promoted Aug. 16, 1862,
to major of the 131st Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers. Mrs. Patton d.
Oct. 2, 1903. Their children named as follows:

I. Elizabeth Moore Patton, b. Mar. 8, 1864; d. Apr. 6, 1864.
II. Maria Granville Patton, b. May 16, 1865.

III. Joseph Milliken Patton, b. Nov. 26, 1867; m. Mary Bell Thomas,
Aug. 9, 1891, and d. Sept. 6, 1895, leaving one son, his namesake.

IV. Mary Juniata Patton, b. Apr. 9, 1869; m. May 28, 1895, Wilber-
FORCE Schweyer, and has four children. He is an attorney at Mifflin-
town. Pa.

V. Robert William Patton, Jr., b. Feb. 21, 187 1.
VI. George Wolleston Patton, b. Dec. 31, 1872; d. July 27, 1873.

6. Joseph Milliken, M. D.'^ (3), third son of Joseph* (2), b. in Lewiston, Pa.,
Sept. 2, 1832; m. Sallie Davidson of Quincy, Fla., where he was a practising
physician. One daughter, Mary Joseph Milliken, m. to Edwin B. Jordan
of Quincy, Fla. He d. there Oct. 5, i860.

7. Maria Matilda Milliken^ (2), fourth daughter of Joseph* (2), b. in Lewiston,
Pa, June 23, 1834; was m., ist, to John Denniston of Chicago, by whom
two children. She was m., 2d, to Robert Allison McMurtrie, attorney-at-
law, of HolUdaysburg, Pa. She d. May 8, 1874. By the last union two chil-
dren. See forward.

I. William Denniston.

n. Elizabeth Denniston, m. Paul Charlton, attorney-at-law, Omaha,
Neb., and has three children.

III. Sarah Blair McMurtrie.

IV. David McMurtrie, m. Grace Furey of Altoona, Pa., and has one
son.

8. Mary Ellen Milliken'^ (4), fifth daughter of Joseph* (2), b. in Lewiston, Pa.,
Feb. 12, 1836; was m. there Sept. 24, 1856, to Horatio Gates Myers of Hanover,
Pa. He entered the service of the United States as captain of a company, and
d. near Hagerstown, Md., Aug. 7, 1861. His widow and two children came
to her father's home in Lewiston, Pa. In May, 1874, she was m. to William
Russell, banker. She d. in Lewiston, Pa., June 16, 1891. Child named as
follows :

I. Herndon Milliken Myers, m. Edith Gregg, daughter of Gen. Irvin
Gregg of Lewisburg, Pa., and had two children. He d. at Atlanta, Ga.,
Dec. 4, 1897, aged forty-four. His widow and children reside at Lake-
view, near Duluth, Minn.



MJLLJKENS OF KISUACOQUJLLAS VALLEY, PA. 343

9. Emily Juniatta Milliken^ (2), sixth daughter of Joseph^ (2j, b. in Lewiston,
Pa., Aug. 16, 1838; was m. Apr. 5, 1877, to John Hughes Dewees, son of
Jacob Dewees, ]M.D., of Trappe, Pa. Mr. Dewees was Assistant State Geolo-
gist of the State Survey from 1874 to 1S79, after which he went South, and d.
at Thomasville, N. C, Dec. 7, 1S88. Buried in Pottsville, Pa.

10. James Foster Milliken^ (4), fourth son of Joseph^ (2), b. in Lewiston, Pa.,
Dec. 13, 1841; d. Feb. i, 1843.

ir. Sarah Isabella Milliken'' (3), seventh daughter of Joseph^ (2), b. in Lewis-
ton, Pa., Dec. 29, 1843; was m. Oct. 22, 1873, at the residence of her father,
by her brother. Rev. Samuel J. Milliken, assisted by Rev. (J. O. McLean, pastor
Presbyterian Church, to Joseph Dysart Hemphill, who is president of the
HoUidaysburg Iron and Nail Company, and lives in that town. One daughter,
Elizabcih Palton Ilemphill.

^uW] 6cnciation.

CHILJ)REN OF SAMUEL AND MART E. POTTER.

1. Col. James F. Milliken^ (5), eldest son of "Samuel'' (3), b. at Lewiston, Penn.,
July 19, 1S47 ; m. F.axnie Caldwell, daughter of Judge David Caldwell, and
is now engaged in the practice of law in New York City. He was educated
at Lewiston, Alexandria, Tuscarora Academy, and the Pennsylvania Military
Academy. He enlisted as a private in the 124th Penn. Vol. Inf'y, but was
discharged. Enlisted in the 54th Regt. Penn. Inf'y, and was with that command
as orderly.

At the close of the war he read law with Hon. S. S. Blair, at HoUidaysburg,
Penn., where his parents then resided, and was admitted to practice in July,
1868, a few days after reaching his majority.

He was captain of the company of National Guards in his town, and when
the battalion was formed he was elected lieutenant-colonel, and was its first
commanding officer. When the 5th regiment was formed he was elected
colonel, being under 27 years of age, the youngest othcer commanding a
regiment of Pennsylvania Guards.

After being admitted to the bar he secured a lucrative practice, and, in
1874, was elected district attorney of Blair County. In 1877 he gave up his
law business and went to Egypt to participate in the Turco-Russian war. He
was appointed by Gen. W. W. Loring, who commanded the Alexandria corps
of the Eg}-ptian army, as colonel on his staft". He remained awhile in that
country and conducted a commission house in Alexandria. He then went to
Vienna, and thence to Paris, where he commenced dramatic writing. In 1883
he returned to America and located in New York City, where he devoted his
attention to literary and theatrical work, from which employment he retired
in March. 1894, to resume his legal professional practice.

Col. Milliken is a fine linguist, speaking German, French, and Italian
fluently, and is acquainted with Arabic, Turkish, Maltese, and Greek. He
has also been a champion in athletic sports. His only daughter. Dean, was
married to James A. Briggs of New York. Both are dead, but left one son,
now 9 years of age.

2. Allan C. Milliken' (2), second son of Samuel^ (3), b. at Lewiston, Pa.,
Dec. 13, 1849 ' "^- ^^ov. 4, 1874, Alice N. Bennei"!', daughter of James I.
and Anna E. Bennett, of Pittsburgh, Pa,, and has four children, of whom
presently. He resides in Pottsville, Pa.



344 MILLIKE NS OF KISHACOQUILLAS VALLEY, PA.

I. Anna B. Milliken^, b. Aug. 8, 1875 ^ "''• J- Barlow Cullum, Jan. 25,

1S99.
11. Allan Claire Milliken', b. Jan. 15, 1877 ; d. Sept. 20, 1877.
in. James Bennett Milliken^ b. July 6, 1878 ; m. Flora Annis Short,

Apr. 15, igo2.
IV. Joshua Rhodes Milliken^, b. Dec. 5, 1880,

3. Rose Milliken" (1), eldest daughter of SamueP (3), b. Jan. 3, 1858; lives at
Hollidaysburg, Pa., unm.

4. Anna Potter Milliken'^ (2) second daughter of SamueP (3), b. IMay 15, i860 ;
was m. to Bushrod Perry, of Baltimore, who died some years ago leaving
two daughters, Mary and Alice. The mother is now living in Hollidaysburg, Pa.

CHILD OF ROBERT AND MARY J. BARR.

Harris M. Milliken^ (1), only son of Robert=^ (3), b. near McVeytown, Mifflin
Co., Pa. ; m. Nettie Brown in Dakota, Ills., and lived in Chicago, Ills., where
he was in the employ of the Chicago, jSlilwaukee & St. Paul R. R. Co. He
d. leaving a widow and three daughters, now in Chicago.

CHILDREN OF DAVID AND SARAH. J. CARVER.

1. Allen Robert Milliken" (3), eldest son of David^ (3), b. on the Milliken
homestead, Dec. 19, 1854; d. May 8, 1855.

2. Annie Elizabeth Milliken^ (3), eldest daughter of David^ (3), b. on the
Milliken homestead, Feb. 27, 1856; d. Mar. 28, 1875.

3. Clarence Garver Milliken^ (1), second son of David^ (3), b. on the Milliken
homestead May 3,1858 ; is an enterprising and leading farmer, residing on the
parental estate, unm.

4. John Foster Milliken^ (3), third son of David® (3), b. on the ancestral
homestead, Dec. 29, 1859 ; is an attorney-at-law, residing in Pittsburgh, Pa.,
single.

5. Samuel McWilliams Milliken" (7), fourth son of David^ (3), b. on the old



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 47 of 109)