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 56 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 56 of 109)
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After his settlement in Ohio, he made journeys with stock to York and Lan-
caster, Pa., and to Baltimore, Md., being on the road from forty to fifty days
and returning with large sums of money on his person. During the Civil War
he started east with a drove of cattle, but hearing that the rebels were in Mary-
land returned home. He soon heard of the battle of Gettysburg. Two weeks
later he made the journey in safety. He always made his way east on horse-
back and returned in the cars. He is a prominent man, strictly honest, and
held in esteem wherever he is known. Like nearly all who bear the name, he
is a large man, and being very neat, his personal appearance is attractive and
commanding.

3. Anna E. Millikin^ (4), third child of John^ (4j', b. in Wash. Co., Pa., Oct.
9, 1835; ^^'^s "''■ there Mar. i, 1855, to Stephen D. Andrew, b. July 23,
1828, near Van Buren, Wash. Co., Pa., being a son of Cyrus and Sarah (Dille)
Andrew. He and wife emigrated to ^Madison Co., O., in 1856, where he was
a farmer for eighteen years ; then he opened a general store in Amity and was
successful. He d. Mar. 19, 1886. His widow d. suddenly while visiting her
daughter near Dublin, O., Feb. 9, 1889. She was an exemplary woman. Six
children as follows :

I. James C. Andrew (dec), m. Margaret Worthington, and is sur-
vived by her and one daughter, Mabel, who married Charles Kent, son
of Rev. Kent.
II. Flora Belle Andrew", wife of Charles Taggart, resides in Plain
City, O.

III. Cyrus Andrew, m. Jennie Taylor and resides in Amity, O.

IV. Rachel O. Andrew, d. when a child,
v. Elmer Andrew, d. in early manhood.

VL Ann Andrew, d. in infancy.

4. John L. Millikin'^ (9), second son of John" (4), was b. on Tenmile Creek,
Wash. Co., Pa., Aug. 18, 1842 ; m. Miss Elizabeth M. Thomas, daughter of
Rowland and Elmira (Hall) Thomas, the former a native of Wales, Mar. 27,



MJLLIK'INS OF WASIIINGTOX COUNTY, J'.t. 405



1873. His wife was b. Nov. 28, 1850. jolni L. came to <)\wi in 1S56. He
settled on Bij^ Darby creek, but after three years purcliased liis farm
on the Hiy,h pike, Canaan Townshi]). wliere he resiiled until i,S8o,
when he removed to his father's farm. He subsec|uently bought a
farm on the Lucas pike where he remained until 1SS7, when he moved to
Maysville, Union Co., O. Afterwards, he remu\ed to Columbus, ()., where lie
now resides and has a feed store. Four children. See 6th jjeneration for
particulars.

CHILDREN OF JACOB AND SARAH CARY.

1. William Millikiiv' (8), eldest son of Jacob' (1), was b. Mar. 28, 1836;
m. Lli/.\bkth Slvth, a native of Madison Co., O., July 4, i860. She was
the daughter of Matthias and Sarah (Patterson) Slyth, natives of Virginia.
Mr. Millikin was an energetic farmer and stockholder, always upright in his
business relations and held in high esteem. He was a member of the Presby-
terian Church, and connected with the 1. O. O. F. Lodge of Plain City, lie
settled on a farm in Canaan Township, Madison Co., ()., wher© he m. and re-
mained there until his d. which occurred (^ct. 16, 1S9S. His wife remains on
the farm.

2. Hester A. Millikin'" (1), eldest daughter of Jacob^ (1), was b. Aug. 7, 1838.
She was a bright child and much beloved. Died in 1845.

3. Abijah Millikin'' (1), second son of Jacob^ (1), was b. Feb. 13. 1845; ^^
Aug. 19, 1855.

4. Melvin Millikin-^ (2), third son of Jacob^ (1), was b. Feb. 4, 1849 ^ d. Aug.
6. 1855.

5. Sarah Millikin'' (5), second daughter of Jacob^ (1), b. July 11, 1851 ; was
m. Mar. 5, 1896, to Archibald Walker, son of William and Catherine (Car-
penter) Walker, natives of Vermont and Ohio respectively. They reside in
Plain City, O. He is a Baptist, and his wife a Presbyterian. Politically he is
a Prohibitionist.

CHTLDREN OF JAMES AND RACHEL CARY.

1. John S. Millikin'' (10), eldest son of James^(6), was b. in'Canaan Township,
Madi.son Co., O., Aug. 13, 1841 ; m. Mattie Eliza Flenniken, Jan. i, 1874,
she being a daughter of Samuel Wilson and ^Sfary (Bradley) Flenniken, and
b. in Franklin Co., O., Aug. 12, 1849. Being the eldest of this family he was
of great service in taking care of the younger children at home, and became a
great favorite with his mother, who mentioned with feelings of pride his manly
qualities when a boy. Before his m. he was engaged with his father in farm-
ing and stock-raising, and went often " over the mountain '" (as they then said)
with cattle and sold them in Eastern markets. He commenced housekeeping
on his own farm near his father's home on the Lucas pike, Canaan Township.
O. In 1879 he sold out and moved to his father's farm where he remained
six years. He removed to Peabody, Marion Co., Kan., in 1885. where he now
resides. He deals in livestock. A kind-hearted, conscientious and respected
man. Two children: Frances- lVin>ur ^.wd Ln/ii-Mdv, of whom more with the
6th generation.

2. Abijah Gary MillikinVl)' second son of James^ (6). b. Sept. 29, 1844; m.
Ei.izAUKTH xVnn Converse, widow of Butler Smith, Sept. 15, iSSi.
She was the daughter of James N. and Julia .Vnn (Calhoon) Converse,
and was b. in Madison Co., O., Sept. 14, 1848. He remained on the home



406 MILLIKINS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, PA.

farm until his majority, assisting his father ; then carried on farming for him-
self. He removed to Barton Co., Kan., where he handled a cattle ranch three
years. After spending a short time ■ in his native county he returned to
Kansas, where, as elsewhere stated, in company with his uncle, Andrew ISIilli-
kin, he engaged in buying, fattening, and selling cattle. He afterwards settled
in Plain City, O., and purchased a grain elevator and warehouse. In 1878
he shipped the first carload of shelled corn that ever went out of Plain City.
This corn was shelled by horsepower and handled in sacks. In this business
he was successful, but sold out after three years and went to Osage Co., Kan.,
where he again engaged in cattle ranching. In 1880 he returned to Ohio and
lived with his parents at West Jefferson. He carries on a rented farm and is
engaged in the banking business with Owen Harbage and son as stockholders
and equal partners. He is also a stockholder in the West Jefferson Telephone
plant. Is a Free Mason in good standing and a member of the Odd Fellows
Order. Served as County Commissioner. Has declined to accept the nomi-
nation for representative. Cary Millikin, as he is called, is an all-round good
man and respected citizen ; a business man of energy and success. Three
children, of whom more with 6th generation.

3. Catherine Millikin^ (2), second daughter of James^ (6), b. in Madison Co.,
O., Nov. 8, 1846; was m. Oct. 15, 1879, t° David H. Harrington of Ray-
mond's, O., who was b. Feb. 15, 1843, in Union Co., O., being a son of Nelson
Harrington, a native of Providence, R. I., and Hannah Kiger. When quite
young, Catherine entered Oberlin College at Wisterville, O., and later was a
student at the Wesle}-an University at Delaware. After receiving a liberal ed-
ucation she taught a country school for a number of years, and later, taught
in the public schools at Plain City. She was promoted to superintendent and
held the position for some time. Wishing for a change she entered a dry
goods store as saleslady ; then she started a dry goods and millinery store with
Mrs. Cary as her partner and was very successful. Going to West Jefferson
with her parents, she carried on the millinery business there. After her m.
she sold out and retired to her husband's home near Raymond's, O., where,
with the most pleasant surroundings, they still reside. They are the parents
of two children, the eldest, a son, dying at birth, and Bhviche, now sixteen
years of age, who is attending high school at Maysville, O.

4. Sarah Jane Millikin^ (6), third daughter of James* (6), b. in Madison Co.,
O., Dec. 3, 1854; was m. Oct. 15, 1874, to Oscar Elwood Lainib, and went to
housekeeping at West Jefferson ; then they lived in London, O., where Mr.
Lamb was engaged in the furniture and undertaking business. After trying
farming for a time, they settled in West Jefferson, where he resumed his old
business and continued until failing health compelled him to dispose of his
goods. He was b. Feb. 10, 1849, '^'^^^ ^- J'-""'^ H) 18S7. He was a son of
Elwood and Eliza H. Lamb who resided in Madison Co., O. They had three
children : Atma, wife of Frank Johnson ; Hinvard, who died when a child ; and
Ehoood, who is living with his mother at their home in West Jefferson.

5. Dimp Millikin'^ (1), fourth daughter of James* (6), b. in Madison Co., O.,
Aug. 27, 1856, and has always remained at home, unmarried. This lady has
compiled the complete genealogy and history of her grandfather's family and
descendants, a work that has required great carefulness and patience. She
has accomplished her task with great faithfulness and fulness of detail, and



MILLIKINS OF WASJIJXGTON COUNTY, PA. 407

this branch of the Millikin family will ever be indebted to her for the perma-
nent and connected preservation of their vital statistics. She is a lady of
versatile talents, musical, artistic and literary, and has been a teacher of
painting. She is possessed of keen perception, diplomatic tact and remark-
able executive ability ; and wiili the persistency characteristic of her family
accomplishes \vhate\cr she undertakes, ^foreover, "Diinp" has a gentle
disposition, ine.xiuuistible sympathy and phenomenal patience. The vener-
able compiler " with white locks, gold-bowed spectacles, and cane," will re-
member with pleasure his long correspondence with this noble-hearted lady.
6. James Millikin-^ (15). third son of James'' (6). b. in ^Sfadison Co., O., Aug.
2"^. iS6o ; m. Dec. 31, i8qo. IMiss KrrriE May Hudule, a daughter of
Columbus and Mary Catherine (Brown) Huddle, b. near Columbus, Franklin
Co.. O., Aug. 29, 1867. This James Millikin is the ffth in regular descent
bearing the name, and his son is now the sixtJi bearing the old ancestral
cognomen. He, the subject of this notice, attended the high school at West
Jefferson, O., for two years; then he entered the hardware store of his father
as partner, and as this business was sold out in 1887, ^^ went back to the old
homestead with his parents. He is a member of the ^lasonic fraternity and
also an Odd Fellow in good standing ; a man of strict honesty and of prompti-
tude in all his relations. His wife is a woman of education and refinement,
and at the time of her marriage was a teacher. Three children, Helen, James
and Liici/e, of whom more with 6th generation.

CHTLDREN OF ANDRE'W AND SARAH A. ARMSTRONG.

1. Nancy Elizabeth Millikin'^ (4), eldest daughter of Andrew^. (2), was b. July
24. 1847, '^"*^^ ^^''^■'' ii'^'iitd in honor of the two grandmothers. She was m.
Sept. 12, 1866. to Frederick Fishlinger, b. Oct. 22, 1844, in Franklin Co.,
O., and was a son of Frederick and IVIalinda (Rhodes) Fishlinger. She,
familiarly called " Lib," was a brunette. They lived for a time in a small
house half a mile from her home ; then thev moved to the Scioto River and
built a waterpower gristmill, where they spent 30 years of their married life.
Subsequently, they moved to \\'illard's, where a large steam gristmill was
built. She d. ]Mar. 18, 1900- At the time of the death of her son Freddie,
Mrs. Fishlinger had formed a wheel of flowers with six spokes and one
broken. The second spoke was broken when she died with dread pneu-
monia. Their children were WiUiam-Andf-ew, Frederic N., Effie-AIice. and
Frank R.

2. Emma Millikin'' (1), second daughter of Andrew"* (2). b. June 26. 1849;
was m. iNIay 26, 1880, to William M. -Armistead, who was b. in Franklin
Co., O., Feb. 20, 1833 ; a .son of William and Rachel (Grotchus) Armistead.
Mr. Armistead attended the Ohio Wesleyan University at Delaware, O., four
years from 1851 to 1854 inclusive. He united with the M. E. Church at
eleven years of age, and lived a consistent Christian till his death Nov. 20,
1901. Emma Millikin was his third wife. Her home was a large brick house
of two stories setting back some distance from the public road. The broad
front yard between the house and highway was enclosed with a low hedge
fence, with an iron gate between two stone posts. Mr. Armistead owned a
large farm on the Scioto River about two miles from the Millikin homestead.
He had three living children at the time of marriage with Miss Millikin. and
by her he had issue, hor-Cary and Eber-Merrill.



408 MILLIKINS OF WASHIXGTON COUNTY. PA.

3. James Millikin^ (16), twin son of Andrew* (2), b. in 1851, and d. in infancy.
Named in honor of his grandfather.

4. John Millikin'" (11), twin son of Andrew* (2), b. in 185 1, and d. in in-
fancy. He was also named for one of his grandfathers.

5. Arle Ann Millikin^ (1), third daugliter of Andrew^ (2), b. Mar. 22, 1854;
was m. Mar. 27, 1872, to Nathan Scofield, son of William and Hannah
Scofield, b. Feb. 5, 1853, in Franklin Co., O. They lived on rented farms
for some time, and finally bought one six miles from the old home, where
they now live. Four children, Alhert-Dcan, Mattie-Ethel, Walter- An drezv,
and Miuar.

6. Sarah Alice Millikin'' (7), fourth daughter of Andrew* (2), b. Aug. 26, 1856 ;
m. Feb. 16, 1887, Jerome R. Greathouse at Coyville, Kan., son of Warren
and Polly (Craig) Greathouse, farmers, one mile from Coyville, at the junction
of the Greathouse branch and Verdigris River, the former named for the
family. After one year spent at the home of the Greathouse family, this
couple moved into a fine brick house, half hidden among forest trees, at Coy-
ville, where they engaged in merchandising. Sad:e attended school at a
Catholic institution, St. INlary's of the Spring, near Columbus, O. She was
tall, stately, amiable and lovable; a favorite in every class of society, and
many beyond the circle of relatives mourned when her useful life closed Nov.
24, i8gQ. She had issue, Hazel Dell, Franklier Ellen, Sadie Alice and Harold.

7. Frank Millikin^ (2), son of Andrew* (2), b. Mar, 10, 1859; m. Oct. 24,
1883, at the bride's home near Hilliard, O., Belle Hommon, just two weeks
prior to her mother's death. They lived at the Millikin homestead awhile,
but removed to Coyville, Kan., where Frank was employed as telegraph opera-
tor. He afterwards (1890) moved to Springfield, Mo., and was employed as an
engineer. This is his present place of residence. His wife d. in Dec, 1891,
leaving one child. He m. for a second wife Miss Susie Campbell of Spring-
field, ^lo., and to them were b. two boys. Issue, Ethel, Ralph, and Clarence.

In Jan., 1901, little Ralph met a fearful fate. He was then four years of
age, and was playing with a bonfire made with dead leaves. A larger boy
dared him to run through the flames, and being a high-spirited boy he plunged
through the fire to liis death. He lived several hours in terrible agony.

8. Minar Andrew Millikin-^ (2), youngest son of Andrew* (2), b. Sept. 6, 1864 ; m.
Dec. 25, 1899, Florence Cale at Fredonia, Kan., daughter of F. E. and Lola
Cale. They lived at Coyville until Mar. i, 1901, when they moved to Osawa-
tomie, Kan., where he is employed in the car shops.

9. Addellah Millikin' (1), youngest daughter of Andrew* (2), b. June 11,
1867 ; was m. Apr. 8, 1889, to Cyrus W. Leasure at Coyville, Kan., where
he was engaged in mercantile business. He was the son of Daniel and Rebecca
(Jamison) Leasure, and was b. in Iowa Jan. 30, i860. He sold his store and
home in Coyville, and went to Pullman, Wash.. Dec, 1890, where he en-
gaged in farming. In 1891 they moved to a farm four miles east of Pelouse,
Wash., where they remained three years. In 1894 Mr. Leasure was appointed
Deputy Sheriff of Latah Co., Idaho, and removed to Moscow the county
seat. In 1897 they were appointed superintendent and matron of the county
poor farm. They now reside on a ranch on the Nez Perces Reservation. He
represents the J. I. Case Threshing Machine Co., and Osborn Harvesting
Machine Co., as their agent in the Reservation. Mrs. Delia Millikin Leasure



MJLUKL\6 OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, /'./. 409

compiled the full genealojjy and history of her father's family for this work.
She is a woman of scholarly tastes and has published several poetical produc-
tions. Children: Mn/'t-I-Dd/. GnuY, Amelia^ Forest- Fern, and /Tor D.
The subjoined was written for this book.

A VISION OF THE PAST.

So dreamily my mind shut out the worries of the day,

I listened to a gentle voice — a little bird's soft lay.

Tiius lulled into a calm, my idle musings roamed at last,

Back, slowly, to the deep and shaded chasm of the past.

My day dreams built a slender bridge to childhood's golden days,

Antl memory came to lead me through the dark forgotten ways.

Back to those gladsome years we went, — those laughing, happy times,

When every streamlet sang to me in merry-making rhymes,

And when dull, sordid care dared not my youthful brow to touch,

Nor weary, grinding labor, sap the energies from such

A sunlit heart as throbbed within my careless, childish breast.

Ah, then all nature stretched her arms and my young life caressed.

I saw with joy my mother's deep, dark eyes, so calm, so mild.
With confidential love rest long on me, her youngest child;
.\nd \\'ith her tender blessings say, "Aim high; in every deed
Grasp close the truth unto thy soul and have it for thy creed."
I saw those hands that toiled for me through many weary years.
Which now he folded, deep within death's valley, damp with tears.

And then I saw my father dear, so tall, erect and fair.

His eyes so wonderfully kind were dyed with blue so rare.

.\round his pleasant features jjlayed, half sad, a gentle smile, •

As I climbed again upon his knee to rest a Uttle while.

I tried to grasp the weighty things that in his mind held sway.

Then teasing me, he slid me down, till at his feet I lay.

My sisters pure — as true as steel — were there to welcome me;
My brothers, too, were in their place, just as they used to be.
Some of the girls have father's image chiseled in their face;
The others, dark, bear mother's looks \vith sweet, becoming grace.
The contrast was as marked between the boys — that jolly pair.
They were our mother's special pride, our father's fondest care.

The same old walnut table stood in its accustomed place.
.•\ sweet reunion there was held without one missing face.
Fond memory's fingers touched the grand pianoforte again.
Which breathed a strain so low and soft, it chloroformed my brain.
The old cane rocker's friendlv arms were extended lovinglv;
The family clock ticked slowly on its merry chime to me.

Out on the blue grass lawn the white syringa as of old

Stood modestly in touch with the red japonica bold;

The towering cedars, mated, stood on either side the walk;

The flowers nod their dainty heads as if they ^vished to talk.

All this and more I saw, as I strayed in childish play.

When lo! so loath to leave, my memory bade me "come away."

Back through the bypaths of my life, past bhghted hopes and graves,

We came. The family's scattered; O, much is lost my soul now fondly craves;

But through this melancholy gloom I saw the brighter side,

Of hopes fulfilled and loves returned; and hearts in hearts confide.

I face the present, grasp love's hand, and cease all idle strife.

With fresh resolves to beautify the remnant of my life.



410 MILLIKINS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, PA.

CHILDREN OF DANIEL AND MINERVA BOASTERS.

1. William B. Millikin-^ (9), eldest son of Daniel'' (4), b. Dec. 2, 1837, in
Allen Co., O., is now a farmer and travelling salesman. He was m. Mar. 13,
1861, to Elizabeth Walker, daughter of Robert and Mary (Mettler) Walker,
who was b. near Ontario, O., July 18, 1835. At the age of nineteen he went
to Ontario to live with his grandfather, and applied himself to study, his educa-
tional advantages being much better than those in Allen Co. After spending
some time in the district school he entered the Ontario Academy, then a
flourishing institution, and later engaged in teaching, which vocation he followed
successfully some years. At one time he was engaged in merchandising in
the village. In Mar., 1862, he enlisted in the 120th O. V. I., and spent three years
in his country's service, thirteen months of this time in the Confederate prison,
'' Camp Ford," near Tyler, Tex., and was liberated only by the cessation of
hostilities in 1865. Returning home he purchased a worn-out farm near
Ontario, and there he and his wife by hard toil through subsequent years
brought the land into a state of productiveness, and made them an attractive
home by adding other acres to the original quarter section. Still residing
upon the farm he travelled extensively as agent for the Freemont Harvester
Co.. and, later, in the collection department of the Mansfield Machine Works
and the Aultman-Taylor Company, now in Dallas, Tex. His wife had been
his schoolmate and was also several years a successful teacher. They had
four children, of whom with 6th generation.

2. Hannah Millikin^ (3), eldest daughter of Daniel* (4), b. Nov. 12, 1839, near
Beaver Dam, Allen Co.. O.. was m. Dec. 14, 1854, to Daniel Fensler, shoe-
maker, b. in Dauphm Co., Pa., Sept. i, 1830. She lived the remainder of her
days at Beaver Dam, where she d. Nov. 30, 1883. Her children were named
as follows :

\. Marv Fensler, m. Fry.

iL Agnes Fensler, m. Edgecomb.

III. Emanuel Fensler, m. Dora V. Gilbert.

IV. Clara Fensler, m. Worthington.

v. W. Clement Fensler, b. Aug. 23, 1867 ; m. Mattie Messe.

VI, Elvira Fensler, b. May 27, 1871; m. Smith.

VII. Eunice Fensler, b. Nov. 16, 1874.
VIII. Arthur Fensler, b. June 10, 1878.

3. Anna Millikin-^ (5), second daughter of Daniel* (4), b. in Allen Co., O., June
25, 1842 ; was m. Dec. 23, 1869, to Nathaniel Beade, who was b. in Picka-
way Co., O., ]Mar. i, 1841. She d. June 19, 1870, leaving one daughter.

I. DoRCiA Beade, b. Mar. 10, 1870.

4. Jeremiah Millikin'^ (1), second son of Daniel-* (4), b. Apr. 13, 1846. He
was a member of Co. F, 64th O. V. I., Sherman Brigade, and gave his life to
his countr\-. dying of illness contracted in the service, Feb. 27, 1862, and was
buried in the National Cemetery at Lebanon, Ky.

5. Melissa Millikiri'^ (1), third daughter of Daniel* (4), b. in Allen Co., O.,
Jan. 6, 1849; ^^'^^ '"• ^ar. 29, 1869, to John P. Cramer, b. Jan. 24, 1842, and
d. May 7, 1S76. She was m. again Dec. 12, 1878, to Elijah Ferguson,
farmer, of Lake View, la., who was b. Dec. 5, 1814, and d. Apr. 5, 1896. She
had five children whose names will presently appear, and lives with them at
Lake View, La.



MJLLIKINS OF WASIIINGrON COUNTY, PA.



1. Emma R. Cramkk. b. Jan. 14. icSyo; tl. Oct. 20, 1870.

II. Ella Dora Cramer, b. Mar. 9, 187 1.

III. Ei'iA ^^AY Cramer, b. Sept. 12, 1873.

IV. Stklla Cramer, b. Mar. 11. 1876; d. Aug. 12, 1876.

V. William Ferguson, b. Apr. 11, 18S6.

6. Daniel Perry Millikin' (8), third .son of Daniel' l4), b. in Allen Co.. O.,
Jan. 28, 1859; ni. .Mar. 23, 1881, Ella Gask.ell of Nebraska, ha.s been
for several years a trainman, and at present (1903) is located at Danville, 111.

7. Thomas Brice Millikiir^ (7), fourth son of Daniel'' (4), by Rachel H. Van
Meter, b. at Beaver Dam, O., Feb. 26, 186 1 ; m. Dec. 29, 1885, Emma Mav
Ladio, of ATapes, Ind., b. Sept. 27, 1866. They have resided for several years
at Burns St.. .Mansfield, (^. He is employed as a teamster. Three children
named as follows :

1. Myrtle May Mii.i.ikin", b. Apr. 7, 1887.
II. William Perry Millikin'', b. Oct. 29, 1888.
III. Albert Reese Millikin'', b. Oct. 29, 1S90: d. Mar. 24, 1894.

CHTLDRKN OF THOMAS KSTD ELIZABETH CARTER.

1. Sarah Emeline Millikin'' (8), eldest daughter of Thomas'* (2), b. in Richland
Co., O., Aug. 27, 1S43 i ^^'^s "''• J^"- -5' 1866, to Solomon H. Arnold,
farmer, b. Aug 10, 1S43, '" Tuscarawas Co., O. They have resided many
years near Herring, Allen Co., O., upon a fine farm, their home having many
modern improvements and showing the prosperity the passing years have
brought. Six children named as follows:

I. Thomas H. Arnold, b. Jan. 3, 1867; "^' Alma Cramer, and has one

daughter.

II. Emmett B.Arnold, b. Oct. 4, 1868 ; ui.Mary Robertson, and has ason.

III. William A. Arnold, b. June 29, 1870.

IV. Joseph Y. Arnold, b. July 26, 1872.
V. Cary C. Arnold, b. Sept. 27, 1874.

VI. Isaac F. Arnold, b. Sept. 8, 1877 ; d. Aug. 19, 1879.

2. Clarissa J. Millikin-^ (2), second daughter of Thomas'* (2), b. in Allen Co.,
O., .Vug. 27, 1843 '•> ^^'^s m. Oct. 6, 1S59, to Michael J. Yocl'mb, farmer, b.
July 8, 1830, in Knox Co., O. She was twin to Sarah E. She d. Apr. 8,
1862. One son.

I. Ellsworth Stanton Yocumb, b. ^^lar. 14, 1863 : m, Oct. 29, 1882,



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 56 of 109)