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 53 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 53 of 109)
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Ohio Medical College, in Cincinnati. It was while there, one day, when look-
ing over the students, that I thought how few of them will ever become com-
petent to take charge of the Ufe of a sick person; and the memory of my father's
practice of forty-nine years and his running at the beck and call of everyone,
•depriving himself of nearly all of the comforts of home and without liberty to
do as he wished, decided the question and I said to myself, 'It matters not whether
I could or could not become a competent physician, I am determined not to
associate all my hfe with the misfortunes of the afflicted, so I will throw Physics
to the dogs, and take up with something more congenial to my nature.' "

Mr. Millikin then ]nirrhased a drug-store, but the handling of chemicals
was revolting, and he sold out and went to Augusta, Ga., where he remained
two years. Returning to Hamilton, he m. and settled upon his farm. While
plowing one day he turned up something that looked like moulders' sand, and




OTHO W. MILLIKIN



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MILLIKIXS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, PA. 383

an expert to whom >aniplcs were submitted found it to be of an excellent qual-
ity, lie told the man that if there was anythintj within the l^owcls of the earth
tlial would pay better than what was j)ro(luced on the surface he wanted it.
He then commenced the excavation of mouldinj^-sand, introducing it into the
foundries of Ohio, Indiana, and other states, and has found this business so
successful that he says: "I have accumulated sulTicicnt means to keep the wolf
from the door and will not have to go to the almshouse in my old age."

Mr. Millikin has often been urged to accept the poUtical offices and other
positions of trust, but always promptly dechned the honors, preferring to give
his attention to his home and family.

lie was often heard to say that while the institution of slavery had to exist,
he was glad he liad witnessed it in all its revolting phases. He had seen the
poor negroes sold upon the ]:)lock and families ignominiously torn asunder
and separated for life.

It has been said of Mr. Millikin by those who have long known him, that
he has more real good and substantial friends than any man in Hamilton. He
is certainly one of the most congenial of men, and would never antagonize any-
one disposed to breed disturbance and keep up contention, and he had a wa}'
of throwing some soothing magnetic influence over them which rendered them
perfectly tractable. He has found the true idea of existence and has drawn a
store of real comfort and enjoyment out of hfe. He is possessed of a contented,
happy, cheerful, and agreeable disposition, and will tell his associates that this
world is constantly growing better. He has been and still is one of Hamilton's
best citizens.

He has recently said, " I am thankful to my Maker for giving me good health
during the many years of my life, and although I have reached my seventy-
seventh year I am still able to enjoy myself."

Mr. Millikin is passing the evening of his days in a beautifully situated
home, surrounded with all of the material blessings of life in the companionship
of his interesting and affectionate famih'. There were five children, of whom
with 5th generation. See portrait and view of residence.

CHILDREN OF DR. DANIEL, AND ELLEN CURRY.

1. Sarah Millikin^ (2), sixth daughter of DanieP (1), b. in Hamilton, O., Feb.
24, 1836; d. Jan. 31, 1842.

2. Robert B. Millikin* (3), seventh son of DanieP (1), b. in Hamilton, O., Feb.
24, 1836; d. Dec. 17, 1840.

3- (Infant) Millikin* (1), ninth son of DanieP (1), b. in Hamilton, O., Dec.
17, 1837; d. Dec. 29, 1827.

4. Joel Millikin' (1), tenth son of DanieP (1), b. in Hamilton, O., Feb. 22,
1841; d. Jan. 14, 1846.

CHILDREN OF COL. JAMES AND ELIZABETH COOK.

I. Samuel M. Millikin* (3), eldest son of James^ (3), b. in Washington Co.,
Pa., Oct. 22, 1801; m. July 2'6, 1836, Sar.vh Sutser, daughter of Henry and
Susanna (Lovet) Sutser. Mr. MiUikin moved to Ohio in 1830, and settled on
a large farm, where he remained until 1855, when he removed to a farm in
Keokuk Co., la. He was a man of quiet but cheerful temperament and long a
devoted Christian; was well informed on all biblical subjects. He d. Nov. 30,
1874. His widow d. Mar. 14, 1886. They had four children named Philip,
Henry, Elizabeth, and Susanna, of whom more with 5th generation.



384 MILL! KINS OF WASHING TO JV COUNTY, FA.

2. Martha Millikin^ (2), eldest daughter of James^ (3), b. in Washington Co.,
Pa., Alay 7, 1803; was m. Dec. 4, 1823, to James Boyd and settled in Greene
Co., but in Sept., 1830, emigrated with her father's family to the then "far
west," travelling with wagons to Darby Plains, Madison Co., O., where they
sat down. On Aug. J5, 1831, before they had completed their new home, her
husband d. But she did not despair. With her four little ones gathered around
her she braved the dangers and endured the hardships of pioneer hfe. She
was a woman of remarkable body and mind, and imparted vigor of intellect
and nobiUty of character to her children in a marked degree. She embraced
religion in early life, was a devoted communicant of the Presbyterian Church,
and greatly enjoyed the services of the sanctuary. She kept her children with
her during the long years of her widowhood, until they were m., and settled in
homes of their own; then she hved with them a.nd with Mrs. James Boyd, a grand-
daughter. She d. at the home of her son in Plain City, O., Dec. i, 1885. The
names of her children as follows:

I. Robert Boyd, b. in Greene Co., Pa., Aug. 9, 1824; m. Oct. 18, 1849,
Margaret Wilson, b. June 28, 1828, and d. Feb. 21, 1900. She was
the daughter of Valentine and Nancy (Roberts) Wilson. Mr. Boyd was
a banker and dealer in hvestock. His residence London, Madison Co.,
O. ; d. 1905. Five children. See portraits.
II. James Boyd, b. Greene Co., Pa., June 5, 1826; m. Nov. 20, 1864,
Ann E. Williams, the daughter of Ebenezer Williams of Franklin Co.,
O. He is a retired farmer, residing at Columbus, O. He had issue
three children.

III. Daniel Boyd, b. in Greene Co., Pa., May i, 1829; m. Feb. 14, 1850,
Mary Ann Smith, daughter of Samuel and Lucinda (Andrews) Smith.
He is a dealer in livestock and wool. Resides in Plain City, O. Three
children.

IV. Mary Boyd, b. in Madison Co., O., June 25, 1830; m. Feb. 14, 1850,
William Kilgore, son of Thomas and Jane (Patterson) Kilgore, b.
Jan. 26, 1823, and d. Oct. 22, 1889. She d. Oct. 8, 1888. Four children.

3. Daniel Millikin^ (3), second son of James^ (3), b. on Tenmile Creek, Wash-
ington Co., Pa., Mar. 3, 1805; m. Jan. 22, 1829, Isabella Mullan, b. June
22, 1807, being the daughter of John and Martha Mullan who came from Ire-
land at an early period of the settlement of the state. They were staunch Pres-
byterians. Daniel Millikin visited Ohio with his father in 1820, with the in-
tention of making a permanent settlement, but dishking the country returned
to his old home. In 1830 he removed with his father's family to Ohio, taking
his wife and eldest daughter. But he was not contented and once more returned
to Pennsylvania. He left his native state again in 1837, and settled in Ripley
Co., Ind. Again he became restless and came back to Madison Co., O., where
he remained till 1845; then he "pulled up stakes" and moved to Mahaska Co.,
la. He purchased a grist and saw mill and was located on the north fork of
the Skunk River, not distant from Askaloosa. His wife d. Aug. 3, 1845, ^"d
he then went to live with one George Nelson, but d. Aug. 12, 1845. There
were seven children, of whom with 5th generation.

4. John Millikin^ (4), third son of James^ (3), b. on Tenmile Creek, Washing-
ton Co., Pa., Aug. 15, 1807; m. Rachel Bane Nov. 19, 1829. She was b. in
the same state and county Dec. 25, 181 1, being the daughter of James Bane,



I




BOYD FAMILY, LONDON, OHIO



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M/LLIKIAS OF WASIIIXGTON COUNTY, PA. .SHo

said to have been of German descent. Mr. Millikin was a fanner in Pennsyl-
vania until iS:;4, wlien he and his family emigrated to Ohio, and settled on a
farm given him by his father only a short distance from the parental home-
stead, on the " Middle Pike." By the purchase of additional acres he had as
fine an agricultural estate as there was in the township. Being dissatisfied in
Madison Co., O., he sold his lands to his brother Andrew anfl his nephew,
Robert Boyd, and removed to Kno.x Co., O., near the town of Martinsburgh.
From this locality he returned to Pennsylvania. His wife d. in July, 1845, ^"^^
was buried in a little Presbyterian church-yard at Amity, Pa. She liad three
sons and one daughter.

About the year 1856, John INIillikin m. Cornelia Dood, widow of Lemuel
Lewellen and daughter of Cephas Dood, a Presbyterian minister and a native
of Pennsylvania. He again moved to Ohio and lived two years on his father's
homestead; then he purchased the Hathaway farm on the banks of the Big
Darby, in Canaan Township, adjoining that of his brother James. Here he
remained for many years actively engaged in business until about five years
before his death when, on account of ill health, he retired and moved to Plain
City, where he d. Feb. 21, 1882. His widow d. there Sept. 3, 1889, and both
were interred in the old cemetery.

While residing in Pennsylvania, Mr. Millikin was a drover of cattle and

sheep which he took to Baltimore and other Eastern cities for sale. He was a

man of superior intelligence and was called to fill many township ofBces. He

was also a sincere Christian and strictly honest in every relation of life.

Note. — The old Bible owned by John Millikin does not contain the date of Rachel
Banc's death, nor of his marriage to Cornelia Dood, nor her birth. She was aged 77 years
and 5 months.

5. Jacob Millikin^ (1), fourth son of James^ (3), b. on Tenmile Creek, ^^■ash-
ington Co., Pa., Oct. 11, 1S09; m. S.arah Cary, daughter of Abijah and Cather-
ine (Johnson) Cary, Mar. 5, 1835; she was b. at Darby Plains, Madison Co.,
O., Apr. 17, 1813. Air. Millikin went with his parents from Pennsylvania to
Ohio, in 1830, and settled in Canaan Township. His education was Umitcd
to the common schools, but he was a dihgent reader and became well informed
on all religious and political subjects. He sold liis farm in Canaan Township
and purchased the Abijah Cary farm upon which the family domiciled until
1883, when he purchased property in Plain City.

Jacob Alillikin and his wife were honored workers in the improvements
made in their neighborhood, and their last days were widely different from
those of their childhood. He was a man of firm character and undoubted in-
tegrity and was held in high esteem. Politically he was a Democrat, and^was
ever loyal to his party. His wife was of a social, domestic and rehgious life;
always cheerful, genial, courteous, and kind, and was beloved by al her ac-
quaintances. They were both Presbyterians. He d. at Plain City, O., Aug.
31, 1884, deservedly lamented by many for his harmless and helpful life. Mrs.
Millikin was called to her reward Dec. 12, 1890. They had live children.
See 5th generation.

6. Elizabeth Millikin^ (1), second daughter of James^ (3), b. on Tenmile
Creek. Washington Co., Pa., Feb. 19, 1812 ; was m. Dec. 15, 1835, to Henry
Alder, b. Alar. 16, 1809, son of Jonathan and Mary (Blont) Adler, who were
natives of New Jersey. Mrs. Adler emigrated to Ohio with her parents in 1830,
and commenced housekeeping on her husband's farm in Brown Township,



386 MILLIKIXS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, PA.

Franklin Co., O., where she remained about three years; she then moved and
settled near her father's. In 1855 they moved to the old homestead. She was
a woman of more than ordinary intelligence and a faithful assistant of her hus-
band. ^Ir. Alder was county surveyor, county commissioner, and justice of
the peace for more than thirty years. She d. Jan. i, 1874; he d. Mar. 26, 1877.
These were the parents of nine children (twins died in infancy) named as fol-
lows: Isaac, Jacob, James, Mary, Henry C, Angeline and Lewis.

7. Anna Gary Millikin^ (3), fourth daughter of James^ (3), b. on Tenmile
Creek, Washington Co., Pa., Feb. 13, 1814; was m. Oct. 22, 1835, to Solomon
Cary, b. in the village of Amity, Canaan Township, O., May 28, 1809, being
the son of Abijah and Catherine (Johnson) Cary. Anna came to Ohio with her
parents in 1830. The family lived on "Middle Pike," two miles from Plain
City, until under the infirmities of age they retired to the last-mentioned town.
Mrs. Cary was a woman of strong and lovable character every way worthy of
the respect accorded her. Mr. Cary d. July 24, 1882. She survived until
Apr. 14, 1887. There were sons Andrew a,nd John. A daughter died young.

8. James Millikin^ (6), fifth son of James^ (3), b. on Tenmile Creek, Washing-
ton Co., Pa., Dec. 22, 1816; m. Aug. 20, 1840, Rachel Cary,* daughter of
Abijah and Catherine (Johnson) Cary, who was b. at the old Cary homestead
on the "Middle Pike," near Amity, O., Jan. 6, 1819. She was a tall, slender,
but gracefully formed brunette, favoring the old Cary stock; a woman of strong
character and great worth. This young couple commenced housekeeping in a
log cabin on the "Middle Pike," south of Plain City. A few old trees and
some shrubbery mark the spot. Here they lived eight years. He then pur-
chased a farm on Big Darby, in Canaan Township, which became their per-
manent home.

Mr. Millikin spent his boyhood days on the early homestead in Washington
Co., Pa., but removed with his parents to Ohio in 1830. He was then a lad of
only fourteen years and walked all the way, driving a flock of sheep. His edu-
cation was limited, his schoolroom being an old log house built for the purpose,
fitted with long slab-benches for seats, and greased paper for windows. The
New Testament was his "textbook" and "reader" for so many years that he
memorized much of its contents and could ever afterwards quote many of its
passages correctly. Being possessed of a remarkably retentive and concise
memory, by much reading he became well informed on all general topics and
could recall and relate with accuracy, even in old age, anything he had once
known.

He spent his early manhood in farming and stock-raising, and made many
journeys to New York and other Eastern markets overland with horses and
cattle. In 1879 ^^ l^^t his farm and moved to West Jefferson, O., where he
engaged in the hardware business, but he became dissatisfied and after eight
years returned to enjoy the quiet and independence of farm life.

* The Cary Family of which Rachel Millikin — and others intermarried with the Mil-
likin family — was a descendant, claim for their ancestor John Cary, a descendant of Sir
Thomas Cary, who was a cousin of Queen Elizabeth. This John Car\' came to Plymouth
Colony in 1630. The grandparents of Rachel Cary Millikin were natives of New Jersey,
but her father, Abijah Cary, was b. in Pennsylvania. His wife, Catherine Johnson, was from
\'irginia. They were of the same family as Alice and Phebe Cary, the well-known writers
of poetry, of Prof. Cary, the orator and lecturer of Ohio, and of Annie Louisa Cary, of Maine,
the famous singer.



MILLIKINS OF WASHING TON COUNTY, PA. 387

James Millikiii never sought tor an ortke, hut held nearly all in his town-
ship. He served two terms as county commissioner, being a Democrat. He
was a man of social, jovial nature and always had a good story adapted to all
occasions. Being of a gencn)us, obliging disposition he made many warm and
steadfast friends who were loyal to the end of life. He was sometimes imposed
upon, and yet no worthy person who asked a favor of him went away flisap-
l)ointed if it was in his ])ower to grant their request. He held the unwavering
confidence of all who knew him, and was familiarly called "Uncle Jim" by his
friends.

In advanced years, when unable to oversee his farm, he invented a hay-
stacker which was perfectly practical, and a patent was secured about a month
before his death. He passed away Sept. 21, 1896, aged eighty years. His
wife d. Apr. 25, 1900. They were laid to rest in the Pleasant Hill Cemetery, on
National Road, West Jefferson, O. To them were born eight children (two
died at birth unnamed), of whom with 5th generation.

9. Andrew Millikin'' (2), youngest son of James^ (3), b. on Tenmile Creek,
Washington Co., Pa., Oct. 7, 1820; m. Sept. 2, 1846, S.\rah Ann Armstrong,
who was b. in Virginia Jan. 11, 1824. His boyhood days are enshrouded in
some obscurity. He went to Ohio with his parents in 1830; the last tiling he
did before leaving was to climb his favorite cherry-tree (nothing said about a
hatchet) to "view the landscape o'er." In his early manhood he engaged in
livestock dealing and farming and sold from his fields and stalls as many as
one hundred head of cattle in a year. For several years, from 1S72 to 1880,
he and his nephew, Cary Millikin, were in Miami, Frankhn, and Osage Counties,
Kansas, as partners, and owned each year from 150 to 200 head of cattle which
thev kept on a ranch in summer and fatted for market in winter. During
these vears Andrew made two annual journeys to Kansas, buying and selling
stock, while Cary remained to oversee the herds.

Andrew Millikin met with financial reverses in Ohio, and lost his property.
The description of his home condensed from a paper written by his daughter
will be of interest. Their home in Madison Co., O., was a small, unpainted
frame building with two great stone chimneys at the ends on the outside, each
with a capacious fireplace opening into the two square rooms below. A small
kitchen was cut off one end of the porch that fronted the whole length of the
house. A large tree towered over one corner of the kitchen, and a large grape-
vine clung persistently to one end of the house, partl\- hiding from view one
of the chimneys and lending picturesqueness to the rural scene.

Mr. Millikin was tall, erect and of fair complexion. His hair and beard
were light, and his eyes a deep blue. His wife was a brunette and of an am-
bitious temperament; in every way a congenial companion for her husband,
and they lived in perfect harmony.

He d. in Nov., 1S94. His wife d. Nov. 3, 1883. Buried side by side in the
Norwich (Ohio) Cemetery.

CHILDREN OF JOHN H. AND HANNAH COOK.

1. Jacob Millikin' (2), eldest son of John^ (2), b. Apr. 29, 1828, in Knox Co.,
O. ; d. Aug. 31, 1830, near Ontario, Richland Co., O., unm.

2. Clarissa Millikin^ (1), eldest daughter of John^ (2), b. in Knox Co., O., Feb.
22, iSio; m. Apr. 28, 1836, Samuel He.\dly; moved to a western state and d.
Nov. 16, 1836.



388 MILLIKINS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, PA.

3. Daniel Millikin* (4), second son of John^ (2), b. in Washington Co., Pa.,
Oct. 20, 1812; m. Mar. 17, 1836, Minerva Bowers, daughter of Jeremiah
and Anna (Pool) Bowers, who was b. Sept. 22, 1818, and d. Feb. 10, 1849. He
m., 2d, Mar. 28, 1850, Sarah Musser, who d. a few years later; he m., 3d, Jan.
31, 1858, Rachel H. Van Meter. He emigrated to Allen Co., O., early in
life, residing in that vicinity until his death, which occurred at Beaver Dam,
Allen Co., June 17, 1883. He spent his early years in farming, but subsequently
kept a general store. He had issue seven children. See forward to 5th gen-
eration.

4. Thomas Brice Millikin* (2), third son of John^ (2), b. in Washington Co.,
Pa., May 3, 1815; m. Dec. 5, 1842, Elizabeth (Moore) Carter, who was b.
in the same county, Nov. 29, 181 5, and d. Sept. 29, 1874. Later, he m. ]\Irs.
Mary Reeves. He emigrated to Allen Co., O., being one of its pioneer settlers;
acquired a handsome estate, and d. July 12, 1886. Four children. See 5th
generation.

5. Robert B. Millikin' (4), fourth son of John^ (2), b. in Richland Co., O.,
Oct. 14, 1817; m. Sept. 2, 1841, Dorcas Moore (sister of the Elizabeth pre-
ceding) who was b. in Washington Co., Pa., July 26, 1817, and d. Oct. 3, 1S63,
in Allen Co., O., to which she emigrated after the death of her husband, ]\Iar.
26, 1852. These had seven children, of whom with 5th generation.

6. Elvira Millikin'* (1), second daughter of John^ (2), b. in Richland Co., O.,
Mar. II, 1821; was m. Apr. 12, 1859, to William Post, a farmer near Ontario,
O., who was b. July 22, 1801, and d. July 22, 1873. Mrs. Post continued to
reside on the farm with her children and aged father. After the latter's death
and the marriage of her daughter, she left her home in the country and now
resides with Mrs. J. W. Hunt, her daughter, at Mansfield, O. The passing
days touch her hghtly, and she does not look her more than fourscore years.
Her faculties are unimpaired, but she feels the infirmities of age. Her chil-
dren were named as follows:

I. Clarissa Ella Post, b. in Ontario, O., Feb. 20, i860; was m. Nov. 18,
1880, to J. William Hunt, motorman, b. Aug. 31, 1845, ^^^1 resides on
Sturges Avenue, Mansfield, O. Two children.

II. Cora Alice Post, b. in Ontario, O., May 5, 1862; was m. Nov. 8, 1882,
to John M. Ritter, Mansfield, O. They have four children.

CHILDREN OF SAMXTEL AND MARY HUNTER.

1. Hannah Millikin'' (1), eldest daughter of SamueP (2), b. Sept. 20, 1814;
was m. to William Anderson and d. May 20, 1834.

2. Caroline Millikin^ (1), second daughter of SamueP (2), b. Jan. 11, 1817; d.
Feb. 2, 1818.

3. James Hunter Millikin* (7), eldest son of SamueP (2), was b. in Middletown
(ten miles from Hamilton), Butler Co., O., Oct, 13, 1818; m. Emily S. McGin-
Nis, daughter of Robert M. Gilkerson and EUzabeth McGinnis, near Montezuma,
Ind., Aug. 10, 1853; she was b. Feb. 28, 1835, and d. at Decatur, III., Dec. 20,
1893. ^Ir. Millikin d. Mar. i, 1890, at Decatur, 111., of old age and a rheumatic
condition. He had not consulted a physician for over fifty years, being blessed
with good health and a vigorous constitution; he was worn out. He was strictly
moral; a "teetotaler" and a model man in his family. His height was full six
feet and his weight from 250 to 260 pounds. He never used spectacles and was



MILUKJXS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, TA. 389



not gray until seventy. Walked with the erectness and precision of a niilitarv
cadet until near eighty. He was passionately fond of music and a fine violinist.
Was often called "Bismarck" and "Colonel" because of his dignified hearing
and graceful carriage. Wrote a remarkably beautiful and characteristic hand
and was an e.xpert bookkeeper; but was in the grain business the greater part
of his life. An "old line Whig," he develoi)e(l into a staunch Republican, being
an ardent admirer of James (r. Blaine and William McKinlew Was fonri of
quoting "Abe Lincoln." He was a Mason and a Christian, but not a church-
member. His articles written for the press on various topics, mostly political,
proved his great reverence for Almighty God. He contributed to the press after
passing his eightieth birthday, and the valual)le scrapbonk left bv iiim contains
great pages of his eloquent thoughts.

Mrs. Millikin was a woman of rare intelligence and fme culture; a school-
teacher, (laughter of a prominent physician who was a devout Presbvterian.
though she united with the Congregational church in later years. She d. of
heart failure. There were si.x children, of whom with 5th generation.

4- Joseph H. Millikin' (1). second son of SamueP (2), b. Aug. 15, 1S20; d. .\ug.
1 7, 1824.

5. Samuel H. Millikin^ (4), third son of SamueP (2), b. Jan. 4. 1S24; d. June

15, lS2t).

6. John H. Millikin' (8), fourth son of SamueP (2), b. Oct. 24, 1826; was m.
Mar. 2, 1848, to Mary C. Sniverly, and d. Aug. 28, 1892, at Hamilton, O.
In 1836 he removed with his father to VermiUon Co., Ind., but returned in 1864.
He was for many years agent for a large firm in the city of Hamilton. John
Millikin was well informed in the family history, and could, had he survived,
have given much interesting information relating to his ancestors.

CHILDREN OF WTLLIAM S. AND RUTH CONKET.

1. Rachel Millikin^ (1), eldest daughter of William^ (2), 1). in Washington Co.,
Pa., Dec. 4, 181 4; was m. June i, 1841, to William Boyle of Uniontown,
Fayette Co., Pa. Emigrated to Iowa in 1857, landing in Corydon, Wayne Co.,
on May 7th of that year. He d. May 26, 1888. They had previously lived
many years at Carmichael's, Pa. William Boyle, b. in Uniontown, Pa., Aug. 3.
1 8 10, d. at Corydon, la., Feb. 18, 1896. Children named as follows:

I. Ruth Ann Boyle, b. June i, 1842; m. Sept. 17, 1863, ^R. W. P. Mc-
Clanah.^n, and hves at Corydon, la.

II. Margaret Jane Boyle, b. Feb. 19, 1844; m. Sept. 9, 1866, Dr. Wil-
liam HiRONS. and lives in Princeton, ^lo.

III. Lewis P.atrick Boyle, b. June 29, 1849, o" Ten ^lile, in Pa.; m. May



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 53 of 109)