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 59 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 59 of 109)
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large assembly. He was 83 years of age.

2. Mary Milliken- (1), daughter of Robert* (1), d. at the age of twenty-one
or twenty-two, unm.

3. Robert Milliken- (2), second son of Robert* (1), d. at the age of twenty-
eight, unm.


4. John Milliken- (1), third son of Robert' (1), b. July 21, 1816; m. Mar-
garet McKay, who d. in 1859, and he m., second, Caroline A. Hewett,
who was living in 1894. He d. Mar. i, 1872. He was a farmer all his life
and became worth $150,000. By his first wife there were ten children; by
his second wife nine. Four of the first family died young, and three of the
second in infancy. Those surviving are as follows :

it^birb 6cncr;ition.


1. Robert Milliken^ (3), eldest son of John^ (^1), b. in Mercer Co., Pa.,
18 — ; m. Queen Victoria McBurney and has two sons. Residence in
Nampa, Idaho. He is a highly educated man, and has followed civil en-
gineering, horticulture, and teaching all his life. He lived- for about 25
years at Emporia, Kan., and filled various positions of trust there. Was
elected to the chair of horticulture and agriculture in the University of Idaho,
at a salary of $1,800 a year, about 189 1, but resigned and moved westward.
Children as follows :

I. Arthur Milliken, is a civil engineer on the Denver and Rio Grande
R. R.. employed near Cripple Creek, Col., and is remarkably pro-
ficient in his profession.

II. Walter Milliken, is a teacher, living at home.

2. James Milliken^ (2), second son of John- (1), b. in Mercer Co., Pa. ;
m. Ellen McGee in that county, and d. at Emporia, Kan., in 1883. Was a
farmer. Five children, named as follows :

I. Anna Milliken, m. F. B. Pauley, who was for many years a mer-
chant and banker in Coldwater, Kan., but now (1894) in business in

II. John M. Milliken, is employed by the American Express Co., and
lives with his mother in Kansas City, Mo.

III. Charles S. Milliken, m. Florence E. Duvall, and was for a long
time bookkeeper for a flouring mill company at McPherson, Kan., but
was employed by the Adams Express Co., in Kansas City, Mo., where
he resides, in 1894.

IV. James Milliken, is living with his mother (1894) in Kansas City, Mo.,
where he is an expressman.

V. Margaret Milliken, is a stenographer in the office of an implement
company in Kansas City, and lives at home (1894).

3. Sarah E. Milliken^' (1), eldest daughter of John^ (1), b. in Mercer Co.,
Pa. ; was m. in i860, to John Milliron, of Indiana County. He was a sol-
dier in the Civil War and after his return home was killed by a piece of fall-
ing slate in his own coal mine. She was m. secondly, to Oviatt, and

with him resides in Cleveland, O. She had four children.

4. Hon. John D. Milliken^ (3), third son of John^ (1), b. in Mercer Co.,
]*a. ; m. Mkllio V. Skinner at Emporia, Kan., Oct. i, 1871. He was ed-
ucated up to one term of a minor college, and was, in early life, a teacher and
surveyor. At the age of eighteen he migrated to Missouri and two years later
settled in central Kansas. After a sojourn at home he returned to Kansas in
1879, and located at McPherson, where he now resides " in the peaceful



possession of a lucrative law practice, a good share of worldly goods, and the
esteem of his fellow citizens." He was admitted to the bar in 1880, and was,
in 1894, President of the Kansa!> State 15ar Association — the highest honor
that can come to a lawyer from his professional contemporaries. As a trial
lawyer he is bold, yet cautious ; deliberate, yet decisive; candid, and intensely
earnest. He is a clear reasoner and energetic speaker, always pathetic and
often eloquent, unbounded in sympathy, but severe when required. With a
power to read men's minds as an open book, he reaches the hearts and con-
vinces the judgment of juries and succeeds in trials as few men do. He is
pre-eminently successful in criminal cases, and always defends upon the
theory that the causes which impel criminal acts are proper subjects for judi-
cial consideration. He delights in the study of sociology, and often declares
that his highest ambition is to become a hnuycr, with all that word implies —
hence the ethical standard of his piofessional life is on a high plane. In a
word. John 1). Milliken is a Christian citizen. Three children, named as fol-
lows :

I. Chasie D. Milliken, d. in Nov., 1878, at Edenburg, Pa., age six

II. LoLO V. Milliken, aged 21 years in 1894.

III. Maitland M. Milliken, aged 13 years in 1894.

5. Margaret Milliken^ (2), second daughter of John- (1), b. in Mercer Co.
Pa.: was m. to F. C. Ramig, a merchant of Sharpsville, Pa., a thriving,
city built upon the old farm where his parents spent their m. life. No

6. Frances Milliken'' (1), third daughter of John- (1), b. in Mercer Co., Pa. ;
was m. to James Davis, of Sharpsville, Pa. They had one daughter, Mabel,
now living with her mother in Cleveland, O. Mr. Davis is in an asylum for
the insane.


7. Abraham L. Milliken^ (1), fifth son of John- (1). b. in Mercer Co., Pa.;
m., and has four daughters. He was, in 1894, residing in New Durham, N.J.,
three miles from Broadway, N. Y. W^as an engineer on the West Shore

8. Sophia Milliken^ (1). fourth daughter of John- (1), b. in Mercer Co., Pa.;
was m. to Charlks Taylor and lives in Sharpsville, Pa. She has children.

9. Ellen A. Milliken^ (1), fifth daughter'.of John^ (1), b. in Mercer Co., Pa. ;
lives with her mother (1894) in Sharpsville, Pa.

10. Grace G. Milliken'' (1), sixth daughter of John-(l),b. in Mercer Co., Pa.;
lives with her mother at Sharpsville, Pa. Twin to George.

11. George G. Milliken'' (1), sixth son of John^ (1), b. in Mercer Co.. Pa.;
m. and resides in Cleveland, O., where he is employed as a railroad con-
ductor. Twin to Grace. Has children.

12. Delia G. Milliken-^ (1), seventh daughter of John- (1), b. in Mercer Co.,
Pa.; was m. to a manufacturer in Cleveland, ().

IHidihciis 0f liiniatii Coiintn, |l;i.

Family tradition makes this branch of the MiUiken clan of Ulster stock.
It is said that three brothers, whose names were Thomas, James, and Michael,
came froni some of the northern counties of Ireland about 1750-4, of whom
the latter died on the voyage, and the two former sat down in Chester Co.,
Pa. We know from the early records of Chester, that a whole nest of Milli-
kens were living there as early as 1750, aid that numerous branches hailing
from this locality have scattered through Pennsylvania, Ohio, and many states
farther west. Some removed to North Carolina during the great Quaker immi-
gration as early as 175S, and their posterity is now almost as numberless as
the "sands on the seashore." There was a James Milliken (spelled Millican
by an illiterate clerk) at East Nantmeal, Chester Co., Pa., from 1753 to 1756,
whose name appears on the tax lists as "unmarried."

This Juniata family is from old Presbyterian stock, and many of the name
are still communicants of that church, vo which a number of clergymen have
been given, one at least of world-wide fame as the hero of Johnstown, Pa.,
during the great flood, and one a missionary to China. The characteristics
of the Scotch-Irish have been conspicuous in this family from their ancestor
to the present generation. They are conservative, determined, honest, and
good state builders ; progressive and fond of education. Many, latterly, are
in the medical profession. Some were Democrats, but left the party on the
slavery issue, and recently a good number are Prohibitionists. They have
inherited mechanical tastes and abilities, and their attention has been turned
toward mechanical engineering and wood-working. Many have been farmers ;
some of them prominent as patrons of husbandry. Without aspiring to
political distinction, some were calleci to legislative halls, and others to dis-
charge the duties of judicial positions.

Note. — There is preserved in this family as an heirloom, a day-book of one John
Milliken who was a merchant in Dublin. Ireland, in the early part of last century (the i8th),
and family tradition, which lacks verification, has it that this John Milliken came to Dublin
from Caithness, Scotland (Cromarty), and that three of his sons, or sons of Thomas his
brother, emigrated to America, sat down in Chester Co., Pa., and became the ancestors of a
host of Millikens in the middle and wester^".! states. Tliere were certainly families of this
name in Caithnesshire, Scotland, as records in this book prove; and early in the iSth century
a small army of Millikens in Chester Co., Pa.

Thomas Milliken^ (1), parents' names unknown, b. as early as 1730, came from
one of the northern counties of Ireland, and with his brother, as before
mentioned, sat down first in Chester Co., Pa. He subsequently secured a
grant of several hundred acres of land in Juniata Co., probaloly between 1760
and 1770, and there cleared his farm, now in Spruce Hill Township in the
Tuscarora Valley. He married Jane McConnell, a daughter of a pioneer
family. At the beginning of the Revolution, he with several neighbors walked
to Lancaster, Pa., where they joined a company of expert riflemen, then being
made up ; a company that became a part of the Second Regiment, and was sent
to Cambridge, Mass., where they arrived Aug. 4, 1775, and participated in
the latter engagements in the locality under General Lee. He was with


Arnold at Quebec, and duriii<j; the expedition rendered valuable service as a
spy. Afterwards, he served under Putnam, and was attached to Washington's
start. In 1 7 78, completely broken down by loni( marches, exposure to cold
and hunger, he was sent home and soon died. He was buried in the "McKee
graveyard," so called. His sons were: John, Jniius, F.i/il'iVi/. Siimiicl and

Noi'E. — James Milliken Esq., late of Marionville, Mo., wrote the compiler of this
volume, tliat his grandfatlier had three or four dau<j;hters; that one m. //u^^/ics, one- m. Guil-
ford, and anotiier m. Gray. .Suhsftiuent statements from a reliable source show that there
were twin daughters of Mrs. .Milliken named Mary and Martha, who were only half-sisters
of the sons of Thomas Milliken. Mary Milliken m. George Guilford, and Martha Milliken
m. .Vsher Muddaugh. Perhaps " nuf sed."

The Milliken Homestead.

The old Milliken homestead is situated about one mile from the Fort of the
Tuscarora Mountain, and on the northwest side, and originally consisted of
400 acres, but divided into three farms, the homestead comprising 170 acres.
The first house, built of rough, undressed logs, was of two rooms, and had an
immense chimney also built of logs. This pioneer dwelling stood on a hill
directly east from the present house, which is in the centre of the farming
land. It was built about 1754, and was the scene of an Indian tragedy.
After the second house was built, the old log hut was tenanted by a family
named Jacobs. One evening when his wife was preparing supper, her hus-
band was trying to soothe their year-old babe, and becoming impatient ex-
claimed, " If you do not keep quiet I will call the Indians to take you," and
at that moment a tawny hand was extended over his shoulder, the child grasped,
and in another instant its blood stained the door-post ; while the unhappy
father was bound, and compelled to see his wife tomahawked and scalped.
The supper was eaten by the Indians, and Jacobs, a prisoner, marched toward
the setting sun. When they reached a spring the Indians bound their captive
to a beech tree (which is still standing), and while thus confined, with a nail
which he found in his pocket, he scratched the story on the bark. The
savages were pursued, overtaken when asleep, left dead around their camp fire,
and their captive brought back in triumph.

The present residence, and the fifth house built on the farm, was erected
in 1833. It is of mountain stone, the walls are two feet in thickness, and
there is an immense chimney at each end with four open fireplaces, chimney
pieces and mantles. This house has nine rooms, and a hall nine feet
wide extending from side to side, in which a stair leads to the second
story. Water is brought in pipes from a never failing spring at the foot of
a hill on which the mansion stands. A fine apple orchard is cultivated on
the northwest, and with peaches, pears, and grapes on the southeast. Every
field on the farm is named, and the site of each of the five houses is well

On the northwest side of the farm is the highway leading from Mexico to Con-
cord, known locally as the " mountain road." The nearest town on the
Pennsylvania railroad is nine miles away. This homestead is in Spruce Hill
Township. The McKees' graveyard, where many of the Milliken family are
buried, is on the south side of the hill about one mile from the house, and is
a small enclosure.


<§^cconb (/veneration.


1. John Milliken- (1), eldest son of Thomas^ (1), b. as early as 1767, was
twice m. First, to Pamelia Stiles, by whom three children. Second, to
Mary Campbell, a native of Ireland, but of Scotch-Irish blood, by whom
thirteen children. He removed from his early home in Juniata Co., to Greene
Co., Pa., about the year 1800. He was a farmer, and his homestead com-
prised, originally, one hundred acres of land, but the farm, now owned by a
grandson, has been increased to one hundred and sixty acres. This home-
stead, which has been owned and occupied by the Milliken family for more
tlian one hundred years, is in Jefferson Township, Greene Co., Pa., on the
'•Ridge road"' from Waynesfield to Carmichael's. Mr. Milliken d. Jan. 17,
1843, aged 77 years. His widow d. in Mar., 1867, aged 95 yrs. and 5 mos.
For names of children, see 3d generation.

2. James Milliken^ (1), second son of Thomas^ (1), b. in Juniata Co., Pa.,
Oct. 31, 1769; was m. Mar. 24, 1895, to Jane Boggs, b. Jan. 11, 1772, and
d. Feb. 16, 1827. He lived on his father's homestead in Spruce Hill Town-
ship, Pa., where he d. Jan. i, 1858. He had issue, ten children, of whom
with 3d generation. He was a staunch Presbyterian and a good citizen.

3. Edward Milliken- (1), third son of Thomas^ (1), was b. in Juniata Co., Pa.,
as early as 1771, and was a small boy when his father entered the army. He
m. first Elizabeth Bell, by whom he had six children. She d. in Tuscarora
Co., Pa., and he m. for his second wife, Rachel Bell, a sister of Elizabeth;
they were the daughters of John Bell, and of Scottish descent, b. in Dauphin
Co., Pa., where Mr. Milliken first settled when he removed from his early
home ; but he subsequently removed to Susquehanna Co. He was a man of
thick and heavy form, not tall, and of fair complexion. A Presbyterian. He
was buried at Freeport, Pa. For children, see 3d generation.

4. Samuel Milliken- (1), fourth son of Thomas' (1), was b. as early as 1773,
and was m. to Mary Gray. He settled in Juniata Co., Pa., where numerous
descendants now reside. They are very large, powerful men, of mild tempera-
ment, but very determined when aroused. He had five sons and one daughter,
of whom with 3d generation.

5. Thomas Milliken- (2), fifth son of Thomas' (1), b. about 1775; settled in
Centre Co., Pa., where, and in Mifflin and Huntingdon Counties, many of
his descendants now reside. His grandson of the same name promised full
records, but did not produce them.

Cbrrtr (/veneration.


1. Abraham Milliken^ (1), eldest son of John- (1), and Pamelia Stiles, was b.
in Greene Co., Pa., about 1785 ; m. Jane Hufty and settled in his native
place. He d. Aug. 4, i860, aged 75 years. His wife d. Mar. 24, 1844, aged
58 years. They had eight children See 4th generation.

2. Patience Milliken'* (1), daughter of John^ (1), and Pamelia Stiles, m. Abram
Pryor, and removed to Ohio.

3. Rhoda Milliken^ (1), daughter of John^ (1), and Pamelia Stiles, became
the wife of Jonas Rex. Removed to Ohio.


4. Thomas Milliken^ (3), eldest son of John''' (1), and Mary Campbell, m.
KL1ZAI5KIH Cain, and removed to Henry Co., la., where they d. They were
the parents of eleven children, whose names will appear willi 4th generation.
The descendants of Thomas and Elizabeth must now be numerous, but I
failed to trace them.

5. Samuel Milliken-' (2), second son of John- (1), and Mary Campbell, was b.
in Mifllin Co., I'a., Jan. i, iSoo ; m. Clkmentixe Heller, and settled in
Greene Co., Pa., where several of his children were b. He removed to Ohio
as early as 1840, settling in Tuscarawas Co., where he d. Dec. 23, 1874. His
wife d. Jan. 5, 1865. Ten chililren, of whom with 4th generation.

6. James Milliken-' (2), third son of John- (1), b. in Greene Co., Pa., Jan. 26,
1802; m. Elizabeth Haver (b. in same state) Oct. 11, 1805. These re-
moved to Tuscarawas Co., O. (where their children were b.), about 1830,
where, in Rush Township, he settled as a farmer. He removed to Shawnee
Co., Kan., in 1880 (^month of Oct.), and d. at the home of his son, at Tecum-
seh, Jan. 8, 1895, aged 92 years, n months, and 12 days. His wife pre-
deceased him Mar. 24, 1889, aged 83 years, 5 months, and 13 days.

7. John Milliken'' (3), fourth son of John- (1), spent his seventy-six years on
the homestead farm with a maiden sister. He was not m. He d. Eeb. i,
1893. aged '^Z years, 3 months, and 27 days.

8. Edward Milliken-'' (2), fifth son of John^ (1), and Mary Campbell, m.
LvDiA Sharpneck and lived on a farm in Jefferson, Greene Co., Pa., where
he d. at the age of 76, May 30, 1882. His wife d. in her 78th year, Apr. 8,
1SS6. Two daughters, Lvdia-Ann' and Mary-Ellen^, spinsters, now own
and occupy the homestead.

9. Joseph Milliken^ (1), seventh son of John- (1), and Mary Campbell, was

b. in 1810, and was twice m. His first wife's name was Emery, and she

had one child, a daughter, of whom more hereafter. He m. second, Nov. 29,
1838, Mary Hughes, by whom six children. He was a farmer" in Jefferson,
Greene Co., Pa., and d. there Sept. 14, 1854, in his 44th year. His widow
d. May 21, 1855, in her 42d year. See 4th generation.

10. Jonas Milliken'' (1), youngest son of John- (1), and Mary Campbell, was
b. in Greene Co., Pa., Dec. 18, 181 7 ; was m. in 1846, to Elizabeth Hughes,
and lived in Jefferson, Pa., until 1861, when he removed to Delphene, where
he remained until 1897, when he removed to Limestone, West Virginia, where
he d. Apr. 7, 1900. His wife predeceased him at Limestone, Jan. 9, 1897,
aged 76 years. His age was 84 years. They spent their last days with
Emma Sellers, their daughter. Seven children. See 4th generation.

11. Mary Milliken^ (1), daughter of John^ (1), and Mary Campbell, was b. in
Greene Co., Pa., and became the wife of Peter Hiller. She and family re-
moved to Ohio along with her brothers.

12. Pamelia Milliken-' (1), daughter of John-' (1), and Mary Campbell, was b.
in 1806, in Greene Co., Pa. She was m., in 1828, to John Cotterrell, who
was b. in Jefferson. Pa., Sept. 25, 1802, and d. Jan. 5. 1865. She d. June 5,
1869. These had nine children, named as follows:

I. L«;abella Cotterrell^ b. Nov. 28, 1830; was m. to William
Anderson, of Pittsburg, Pa., who d. in 1867. She d. in 187 i, leav-
ing one daughter, Laura B., now aged 37 years, in Pittsburg.


II. John Cotterrell^, b. Nov. 29, 1832, in Jefferson, Pa.; m. Priscilla
Swan, Apr. 3, 1854, and is now living in his native town. His wife
d. June 10, 1861, and he m. 2d, Dec. 7, 1866, Mary H. Davis. A
numerous family. Mr. Cotterrell is a man of retentive memory, well
informed, who has furnished much data for this family history.

III. Mary A. Cotterrell^, b. Jan. i, 1834, was m. to Dr. J. W. Hancher,
of Ohio, in 1853, and settled at Goodintent, Washington Co., Pa.
Both deceased. Left children.

IV. Pamelia Cotterrell^ b. July 16, 1836, d. Oct. 12, 1886.

V. William Cotterrell^, b. Jan. g, 1839 ; was m. to Olive Gordon, of
Washington, Pa., and has daughter, Elizabeth, aged 19 years.

VI. Jonas Cotterrell^, b. July 19, 1841 ; m. Anna Short, of Washing-
ton Co., Pa., and has son, William S., aged 28 years. P. 0. Clays-
VII. Elizabeth Cotterrell"*, b. Dec. 16, 1844; i^"*- Joseph A. Bell in

187 1 ; now living in Jefferson, Pa. No family.
VIII. Martha A. Cotterrell^, b. Jan. 17, 1847 ; m. Jacob Haver in
1872. Five children. They reside in Jefferson, Pa.
IX. George W. Cotterrell"*, b. July 9, 1849 ; went to Hiawatha, Kan.,
and there lives, unm. (Dec. 23, 1893).

13. Frances Milliken^ (1), daughter of John- (1), and Mar^- Campbell, was m.
to John Moredock, went to Illinois in 1853, and d. at Berwick, Warren Co.,
several years ago. They had children.

14. Elizabeth Milliken^ (1), daughter of John^ (1), and Mary Campbell, was
not m. She lived on the homestead with her brother John until her d. Apr.
7. 1893.

15. Isabella Milliken^ (1), daughter of John- (1), and Mary Campbell, was m.
to Thomas Scott and had several children. She is now the only surviving
child of her parents and is in her 83d year. She is very well preserved and
has contributed considerable traditional material for the history of this family.
She is now living at Waynesfield, Greene Co., Pa. Mrs. Scott remembers
her grandfather's brother, James Milliken, and is quite sure that he lived in
Washington Co., Pa.

Her children were nRmed /am es, /o/m, Margaret (m. Arthur Rhinehart),
Mary and Catherine (m. Solomon Scriver) who cares for her mother.

16. Anna Milliken^ (1), daughter of John^ (1), and Mary Campbell, was m. to
Levi Morris. They moved to Calhoun Co., West Virginia, where she d. May
27, 1898, supposed age 77 years. She had children.


1. Thomas I. Milliken^ (4), eldest son of James^ (1), b. in Juniata Co., Pa.,
Dec. 4, 1795 ; was m. Apr. 12, 1822, to Rachel Beale, b. Dec. 15, 1796,
who d. Mar. 20, 1847. He was Associate Judge for one term; was County
Commissioner and held mo.st of the township offices. He lived on a farm at
Pleasant View, Juniata Co., Pa. Was quite tall and of fair complexion ; was
of mild disposition and highly respected. In religion a Presbyterian ; in
politics a Democrat. He d. Sept. 11, 1876. Six children, of whom with 4th

2. Mary Milliken^ (2), eldest daughter of James^ (1), b. Jan. 7, 1797 ; d. unm.
Dec. 28, 1843.



3. John Mil liken^ (4), second sun of James- (1), b. Mar. 20, i7«j<j; was m.
Feb. 17, 1825, to IsAKKi.i.A Barclay, b. Sept. 7, 1799, and d. Mar. 31, 188 i.
He d. Apr. 16, 1864, issueless. He was a colonel of the militia and a justice
of the peace, a man of firm convictions and superior character.

4. Millie Milliken^ (1), second daughter of James- (1), b. July 14. 1801 ; was
m. June 10, 1834, to Joshua Bealk. b. Nov. 26, 1791, and d. Dec. 20, 1893.
She d. Nov. 27, 1875. leaving many descendants. Children's names as
follows :

I. Rkv. Pavid IjKalk, D.I)., Presbyterian minister, 1j. July 31, 1835,
was m. to Mary Moore of Centre Co., Pa., May 2, 1865. He was
stationed over Middle Tuscarora Church, Pa. ; St. John's CMnirch,
Del.; Johnstown Church, Pa.; at Frederick, Md., and Philadelphia,
where he d. Oct. 19, 1900. His children : Millie M., Mary i?.,
/efinif R.. Dr. John C. C, Dr. David J. and Rrr. Wilson T. M. '

II. Jamks M. Bealk, b. Mar. 25, 1837 ; m. Tillie J. Randolph of
McCoysville, Pa., Nov. 28, 1867, a farmer near Bealetown, Pa. He
and his dausfhter have furnished considerable data for this book.
Children : Jennie M., Millie J., J. Frank and Lila M.

III. S. McCoNNELL Beale, b. Nov. 3, 1838; m. Lizzie J. Innes of Mc-
Coysville, Pa., Oct. 22, 1863, and d. Dec. i, 1897. He was a farmer
near Bealetown, Pa. Children: Robert /., David M., Joshua, Bessie
J., Nannie, Minnie and Elsie.

IV. Rachel Jaxe Beale, b. Feb. 14, 1841 ; was m. May 2, 1865, to
Chaplain Rev. J. Newton, of Philadelphia, Pa., and has children:
Minnette, Laura and Bert. Residence in Philadelphia.

V. Joshua Franklin Beale, b. Apr. 25, 1843 ; m. Dec. 6, 1870, J. Annie
RiTNER, and resides at Berwyn, Pa. One son, Frank.

XoTE. — Joshua Beale and Wim.iam Beai.e, father of George who married Nancy
Milliken, are said to have been cousins.

5. James B. Milliken^ (4), third son of James^ (1), b. Aug. 16, 1803 ; was m.
Nov. 12, 1834, to Mary McDonald, b. Aug. 21, 1804, and d. Oct. 29, 1883.
He was an enthusiastic farmer and stockraiser, residing during his life on the

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 59 of 109)