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 9 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 9 of 109)
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bridge, Mass. They have two daughters,
n. Jessie Campbell Morse, b. Sept. 22, 1850; m. Sept. 10, 1871, Charles
Emery Soule, Jr., b. in Dover, N. H., July q, 1851; d. in New York
City, Nov. 19, 1881. He was a midshipman in the U. S. Na\y, and at
time of marriage was clerk in the Boston and Albany R.R., and the last
five years of his life an examiner in the N. Y. Custom House. Mrs.
Soule was b. in jSLachias, Me. Husband son of Charles Emery Soule and
Ariana French. They had one daughter, m.


in. Frank Morse, b. June i6, 1853; d. July 4, 1854.

IV, Samuel A. Morse, b. Mar. 12, 1855; m. Nov. 3, 1877, Jessie Fre-
mont Godfrey, b, Jan. 4, 1856, dau. of Otis Smith and Susan Elizabeth
Godfrey, of Newton, Mass. He is a coal and lumber merchant, Boston,
Mass. They have five children.


1. John Milliken" (10), eldest son of Seth" (1), b. in Montville, Me., Aug. 27,
1826; m. to Elizabeth Higgins of Searsmont, Me., and was long employed as
an engineer in New York and Brooklyn, and is retired, living in Tenafly, N.J.
He had a large family, but the following names are all that could be obtained.
The compiler was promised full data but has not received it. His two sons are
inventors and machinists. The five children living, two of whom are John and
Charles, are married and have families.

2. James D, Milliken^ second son of Seth" (1), b. in Montville, Me., Sept. 7,
1828; d. in East Boston, Mass., June 3, 1862. No children. His sister thinks he
would have been 74 years of age (1904).

3. E. Albert Milliken^ (1), third son of Seth^ (1), b. in Montville, Me., Apr. 30,
1830; m. Amia Roach, a native of Cambridge, Mass. She d. and he m., 2d,
Jennie Miller of Concord, N.H. He d. in Springfield, Mass., May 30, 1875.
Would now have been 72 years of age (1904), No children living.

4. William Henry Milliken" (4), fourth son of Seth" (1), b. in Montville,- Me.,
Sept. 4, 1834; m. Mary Louisa Parks of Portland, Me., and resides in that
ciry. Nt) issue.

5. Mary R. Milliken' (8), only daughter of Seth'' (1), b. Jan. 30, 1836; was m.
in 1867 to Mr. Bridgeman Manley, a native of Connecticut, who d. in Sacra-
mento, Cal., Sept. 6, 1896. She resides in San Francisco. No children.


1. George Milliken^ (1), son of Moses^ (1), b. in Searsmont, Me.; went to Cali-
fornia many years ago, and is engaged in orange growing in Los Angeles. He is
unmarried. Now living at Whittier, Cal., aged about 70 years.

2. Ann Milliken^ (2), daughter of Moses® (1), b. in Searsmont, Me.; m. Nich-
olas Cooper, who d. in Aug., 1902. She d. in Searsmont, July 5, 1897. One son,
George N . Cooper, No. Searsmont, Me.

3. Ellen Milliken' (1), daughter of Moses® (1), b. in Searsmont, Me.


I. Hon. Seth L. Milliken' (2), eldest son of William" (2), b. in Montville, Me.,
Dec. 12, 1831; m. Dec. 8, 1857, to Elizabeth S. Arnold, b. in Sidney, Me.,
Oct. 3, 1839. H^ "^i^d of pneumonia at Washington, D.C., Apr. 18, 1897.

The following biographical sketch was adapted from the IMemorial Address of
Hon. Edwin C. Burleigh on the Life and Character of Hon. Seth L. Milhken:

The career of Seth L. Milliken vividly and forcibly illustrates the possibilities
of American citizenship. The honored position he attained in the councils of
the nation was due in no degree to the accident of birth or fortuitous circum-
stances. From the age of 14 years, when he left his country home to secure an
education, with $3, which his grandmother had given him from her Revolutionary
War pension — the only contribution for this purpose he ever had — and walked
40 miles to save stage fare, he was wholly the architect of his own fortunes.



To a youth of less resolute mould and tenacity of puq^ose, the obstacles in his
way would have seemed insurmountable; but tliough his financial resources were
meagre, he was not without capital. lie had inherited a vigorous constitution,
and hard work in the open air amid the rugged hills of his native town had given
him the buovancy of good health and taught him habits of industry that he re-
tained through life. When scarcely emerged from childhood he took up the
burdens of life without cx]>erience in worldly aftairs and with no resources save
his untiring industry, lie had his own way to make in the world, and the de-
tailed story of his struggles and his triumphs might well serve as a source of
inspiration to the youth of America.

In 1856 Mr. Millikcn graduated from Union College in Schenectady, N.Y.,
after having a three years' course at what is now "Colby University" in his own
State. Six weeks later he was elected to the Maine House of Representatives,
and returned (by re-election) the following year. Thus in early life he acquired
a knowledge of legislative procedure which proved of great assistance and value
to him in later years.

In 1858 Mr. ]\Iilliken was elected clerk of the Supreme Judicial Court for his
native countv. While serving in this capacity he pursued the study of law with
Hon. Nehemiah Abbott and Judge Dickerson of Belfast, two of the most emi-
nent lawyers of Maine, and was admitted to the bar in 1871. He early acquired
a wide reputation as a ready and effective political speaker, and his ser\'ices were
in great demand in times of political emergency both in and out of his own State.
(He was three times re-elected clerk of courts, and after serving 12 years he de-
clined another nomination for that office.)

Prior to liis election to Congress he had travelled nearly 30,000 miles in present-
ing the principles of his party to popular audiences. The intimate acquaintance
he thus secured with pubhc men and measures furnished an excellent equipment
for subsequent duties as a member of this House.

During his long and distinguished service here he was a painstaking and
conscientious Representative, thoroughly devoted to the interests of his con-
stituents; and that they fully appreciated his labors in their behalf is evidenced
by eight consecutive elections with constantly increasing majorities.

Mr. MiUiken came of good stock. On the paternal side he was of Scotch de-
scent. His maternal ancestors were the Counts of Perigaux, who were promi-
nently identified with the history of France. He thus inherited the best charac-
teristics of two strong races — from his father a strong will, tenacity of purpose,
and marked power of analysis; from his mother a poetical temperament, innate
courtesv, and a ready wit. It is to the combination of these qualities that we may
trace his notable success as a pubhc speaker and his happy faculty of making and
retaining strong friendships.

During the latter years of his life my relations with him were very close and
intimate, and I had an opportunity to know and appreciate those indefinable at-
tributes, that attractive charm of personahty, which make up the subtle quahty
we call magnetism.

He was a gifted and pleasant speaker. With a fine presence he combined a
strong, well-modulated voice and grace of diction. He had an exten.sive vocab-
ulary, and spoke with fluency and ease. He possessed the power of clear and
cogent statement, and carried his arguments home to his hearers with trenchant
force. While he clothed his thoughts for the most y)art in plain, strong words of
Anglo-Saxon origin, his broad culture enabled him on occasions to embellish
them with the beauties of classical Uterature and the graces of poetry.


His manners at all times were courteous and affable, and he was never placed at
a disadvantage in public discussion by irritability of temper. He had a keen
sense of humor and an apparently inexhaustible fund of anecdotes, upon which
he could always draw to illustrate his points with happy effect in gaining the good
will and holding the attention of his audiences.

He was quick in repartee, and yet one —

"Whose wit in the combat as gentle as bright
Ne'er carried a heartstain away on its blade."

Mr. Milliken was a natural scholar. He was impatient, it is true, of the more
laborious processes of intellectual acquisition. He apparently had the power of
absorbing knowledge. His mind was enriched with stores of information gleaned
from a wide and varied reading, especially in lines of historical research, for which
he had a strong liking.

He had a faculty of mentally classifying the facts he assimilated in their rela-
tions to other facts. He was a close observer of events, and his wonderfully
retentive memory rendered constantly available for any emergency his stores of

All who knew Seth L. Milliken can bear truthful testimony that he was a man
of cathohc spirit. His sympathies were broad. He loved the society of his fellow-
men, and was tolerant in all things. There was in his nature no trace of snobbery
or affectation.

He was always accessible, genial, and loyal. While he was all his hfe a
strong partisan with a firm beHef in the necessity of party organization and dis-
ciphne as a factor in republican government, he was singularly free from political
rancor, and never permitted the intensity of his political convictions to affect the
amenities of his social relations with men of opposing views. While strongly tena-
cious of his own opinions, and ever ready to champion them upon all proper
occasions, he was never lacking in respect for the honest convictions of those
who differed with him on questions of public policy.

Few men in public Hfe have ever possessed a finer tact in dealing with others,
or a more thorough mastery of the art of conciliation. It was not his nature
to treasure resentments. Intensely American in all his views, he blended pru-
dence with patriotism. Accustomed to look upon the bright side of life, he
had an abiding love for his country and profound faith in its future.

He died as he had Uved, "in the harness." In the meridian of his powers and
in the unimpaired possession of all his faculties he was called suddenly from
the activities of a busy life, from its duties, its hopes, its aspirations, to

"The lone couch of his everlasting sleep."

The sorrow of his untimely death was shared by all classes. The pulpit and the
press have united in giving expression to the popular sense of bereavement and
in paying eloquent tribute to his memory.

I. Mary M. Milliken^ b. in Augusta, Me., Sept. 27, i860.
II. Seth M. Milliken** b. in Belfast, Me., Dec. 28, 1874. Military record
as follows: Cadet in the U. S. Military Academy, West Point, from June
15, 1893, to June II, 1897, when he was graduated and promoted to
Second Lieut, of Cavalry, 3d Cavalry, June 11, 1897. Served on grad-
uating leave until he resigned, Sept. 30, 1897. Appointed Capt. and
Commissary of Subsistence, U. S. Volunteers, May 17, 1898. On duty
as Commissary, 3d Brigade, Independent Division, 8th Corps, at San

Tin-: rosjERjjy oi- joux mjlljken. 35

Francisco, Cal., June 22 to July 23, icSycS. En route to Manila, to
Aug., 1898. Commissary, ist lirigadc, ist Division, 8th Corps, Aug. 22 to
Sept. 3, i8qS. Depot Commissary at Cavitc Arsenal, P.I., Sept. 30,
1898, to Mar., 1S99. Commissary, ist lirigatle, 2(1 Division, 8th Corps,
to May 19, 1899. Issuing Commissary, ist Division, 8th Corps, June 20
to Sept. 31, 1S99. Commissary, 3d Brigade, 2(1 Division, 8th Corps, Jan.
5. I goo.

2. Franklin Milliken" (1), second son of William" (2), b. in Montville, Me., Dec.
15, 1834, and d. Oct. i, 1835.

3. Frank Milliken' (2), third son of William" (2), b. in Montville, Me., Sept. 2,
1836; m. June 26, 1865, Ellen Porter, b. May 31, 1846, being the daughter
of Benjamin J. and Arathusa (Bowers) Porter, resident and postmaster of Cam-
den, Me., for many years. He served in the 26th Regiment Maine \'olunteers
until his time e.xpired ; he then re-enlisted and served in Maryland and Virginia
until the war closed. He has been in Washington, D.C., for many years (28),
being chief of a division in the office of the supervising architect of the Treasury
Department. He has one daughter.

I. H.\RRiET Porter Milliken^ b. July i, 1869; m. Dec. 17, 1890, Capt.
S.\MUEL Conrad Lemley of Salem, N. C, Judge Advocate General of the
U. S. Xavy. One child, Ellen Porter Lemley, b. Aug. 11, 1892.

4. Noel Byron Milliken^ (1), fourth son of William" (2), b. in Montville, Me.,
July 17, 1838; m. ^lay 2, 1885, Mary Jane Sinclair, b. in Petersburg, O.,
Dec. 3, 1853. She was the daughter of Dempsey B. and Mary (Spargier) Sin-
clair. Mr. Milliken has been in the government service about 30 years. He
was clerk in the Treasury Department for eleven years; in the land office, Inte-
rior Department, two years; census office, one year; in the Adjutant-General's
office, War Department, about seven years; and has been in the pension bureau,
Interior Department, between eight and ten years. He also served during the
Rebellion in the 26th Recfiment Maine Infantrv. Mr. Milliken was much at-
tached to his old home in Camden, Me., and w-e subjoin one of his poems de-
scriptive of its scenery. He d. , 1904. Two children.

I. William Sinclair ^Milliken*, b. Mar. 25, 1886.
n. Florence Ethel Milliken**, b. Sept. 30, 1887.


Hail, Camden, the home of good health and good cheer,
The charming resort from afar and from near!
Sky, mountains and valleys and waters, I hail,
I once loved to clamber, to ramble, to sail.

I long to return to the home of my youth,

Where springtime and summer, and autumn, forsooth,

In beauty and loveliness smile on the scene,

With woodlands and hillsides all decked out with green;

Or gold in September, and crimson and fire,
.^nci flowers and fountains and fruits to desire.
The rays of the morning and sunset's red light,
Disclosing a picture to charm and delight;

Where mists clothe the mountains when east winds prevail,
And round off the crag-peaks that show through the veil,
Like maidens' fair shoulders and figures of grace,
WTien clad in white raiment and rich, airy lace.


How sweet are the memories, how golden the dreams,
Of that humble homestead, landscape and streams!
When often I visit her shores and her hills.
The prospect seems fairer, the balminess thrills;

The moonbeams more brilliant, the shadows grow deep,
The echo's sound clearer, the hillsides grow steep.
Reflecting in waters more crystal and bright,
And wavelets that shimmer with silvery light.

To ride on the "Turnpike" through archways of green,
Where precipice lofty bursts forth on the scene.
Or crags high above seem to threaten and frown,
And into the lake's mirrored waters look down.


I. John M. Milliken' (11), eldest son of John** (7), b. in Lubec, Me., Feb. 8, 1821;
m. Sarah A. Leavill of Limerick, Me., in Portland, June i, 1853. She was b.
July 8, 1829. He went to California in 1850, and d. in Sacramento, Mar. 13,
1 89 1. Was a dealer in groceries and general merchandise for many years, but
was, latterly, in the insurance business. Seven children as follows:

I. Fannie S. Milliken'^, b. in Limerick, Ale., May 10, 1854; d. at Sacra-
mento, Cal., June 2, i860.
II. Theodore J. MILLIKEN^ b. in Sacramento, Cal., June 12. 1857, and d.
Dec, 1858.

III. Mary L. Milliken^ b. in Sacramento, Cal, May 18, i860; m. Dec. 12,
1883, to Thomas B. Ross, and has two children named as follows:

(i) Mary Louise Ross, b. July 4, 1885, in Sacramento.
(2) Sarah Frances Ross, b. June 9, 1887, in Sacramento.

IV. Charles T. Milliken^ b. in Sacramento, Cal., Dec. 10, 1862; m.
Verba Annette Johnson of Placerville, Cal, Oct. 29, 1888. He is a
dentist, graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, class of '85. Re-
siding and practising his profession in Sacramento, Cal. Two daugh-
ters. Wife d. Feb. 20, 1899.

(j) Theo. Stanley Milliken^, h. Jan. 26, i8go.
(2) Beth Mi/!iken\ b. Feb. 16, 1892.
V. John Minot Milliken^ b. in San Francisco, Cal., Feb. 28, 1866; m.
Dec. 19, 1888, Alice Carrie Long of Clarkville, Cal., and is engaged
in the real estate and insurance business in Sacramento, Cal. Two
children named:

(i) Mildred Stella Milliken^, h. Sept. 14, 1889, in Sacramento.
(2) John Minot Milliken^, b. June 24, 1891, in Sacramento.
\q. Theodore Jones Milliken^, b. in San Francisco, Cal., Apr. 21, 1868.
\Ti. Louisa Pomeroy Milliken^, b. in San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 8, 1870.

2. Theodore Milliken^ (1), second son of John" (7) and Jimima B. Minot, b. in
Calais, Me., Dec. 25, 1826; was m. at Gray, Me., May 11, 1851, to Emma Hum-
phrey, daughter of Meshach and Emma (Green) Humphrey, b. in Gray, Jan. 24,
1827, and d. in Sacramento, Cal., Nov. 17, 1901. Mr. Milliken d. in Sacra-
mento, Oct, 29, 1874. This family removed to California in 1856. He was a
wholesale grocer. There were eight children, named as follows:

I. Sarah Frances Milliken^ b. in Portland, Me., Apr. 24, 1852; m. in

Sacramento, Cal., Feb. 6, 1873, to A. C. Wiley, and had two children

named as follows:


(i) Fannie E. Wiley, b. Oct. 21, 1S73. Siii<;lc.

(2) George M. Wiley, b. Mar. 11, 1883. Single,
n. Emma H. JMilliken'*, b. in Sacramento, Cal., Mar. 24, 1856; was ni.
Sept. 15, 1875, at Sacramento, to Joun F. Ramage, and had two diil-
dren as follows:

(i) Angela M. Ramage, h. Sept. 19, 1878, at Kansas City, Mo.

(2) /'-(//■/// E. Kaniagc, b. Dec. 9, 18S2, in Sacramento.

III. JiMi-MA MiLLiKEN** (1), b. in Sacramento, Cal., Oct. 13, 1857 ; d. June 14,

IV, John M, Milliken^, b. in Sacramento, Cal., Oct. 17, 1859; d. Feb. ig,

V. George Skolfield Milliken^, b. in Sacramento, Cal., Dec. 8, x86o;

travelling salesman, residing in Sacramento, unmarried.
VI. M.-\UDE Eugeni.\ Milliken^, b. in Sacramento, Cal., Sept. 29, 1864;

vu. Susie Skolfield Milliken^ (1), b. in Sacramento, Cal., Aug. 12, 1867 ;

\Tii. Anna Blake Milliken^, b. in Sacramento, Cal., Dec. 26, 1869; d.
July 5, 1870.


1. Mary F. Milliken" (9), eldest daughter of Josiah*^ (3), b. 1827, in Poland, Me.
She was m. to Daniel W. True, deceased, long a merchant in Portland, \\-here
she d. July 10, 1900.

2. Weston F. Milliken^ (1), eldest son of Josiah® (3), b. Sept. 28, 1829, in Poland,
Me. He m. 1st, Martha F. Haskell of New Gloucester, Me., June 28, 1854.
She d. in Portland, ]Me., Aug. 16, 1870, and he m. 2d, Feb. 28, 1882, Mary
\\'ebster Palmer of Orono, Me. He received his education in the common
schools and at Lewiston Academy, and taught four terms. When twenty-one,
he became a clerk in a Boston business house, and two years afterwards engaged
in general merchandising for himself in the town of i\Iinot, where he continued
for four years. He established himself in Portland in 1856, and has since carried
on the wholesale grocery business on Commercial Street. His brothers were
associated with him in trade at one time, but the firm name was, latterly," jSIilli-
ken-Tomlinson Company." Mr. Milliken also did a considerable lumber busi-
ness, exporting to South America. He was a director of Cumberland National
Bank, and for some time its president; trustee of the Portland Savings Bank more
than fifteen vears. and was one of the Building Loan Commissioners after the
great fire of 1866; has been director and president of the Portland, Bangor, and
Machias Steamboat Company; stockholder in the Elaine Steamship Company,
and was one of the incorporators of the I.loyds INIaine Insurance Company. He
was elected by the Republicans to a seat in the State Legislature for 1872-74, and
for the last two years was chairman of the committee on banking and a member
of the finance committee. He was appointed Collector of Customs for Portland,
and was filling this important position at the time of his death, which event oc-
curred Nov. 19, 1899. He was a notable success in the various departments of
his extensive business enterprises, and has served with eminent ability in the re-
sponsible positions of a more public character to which he was called. He
was long recognized as one of Portland's most worthy citizens and solid business
men, and will be sadly lamented amongst his fellow-citizens.


He had one daughter, Anna W., b. Jan. 29, 1865, at Portland, and d. there
Dec. 14, 1890.

3. William H. Milliken^ (4), second son of Josiah® (3), b. in Poland, Me., Jan.
17, 1831; m. Oct. 28, 1851, Julia Wyman of Webster, Me., and d. July 25,
i8go, in Portland, where he had long been known as a prosperous business man,
being of the firm of Deering, Milliken & Company, wholesale merchants and
manufacturers. He owned a beautiful residence on Park Street, where his
widow remained until 18 — , when she passed away. They were buried in Ever-
green Cemetery. Two children, named as follows:

I. Minnie M. Milliken*, b. June 2, 1863; m. Aug. 30, 1883, Mr. Thomas

R. Cartland, shoe manufacturer, Portland.
II. William H. Milliken^ b. Mar. 30, 1858; m. June 8, 1881.

4. Charles R. Milliken^ (2), third son of Josiah'' (3), b. in Poland, Me., Dec. 12,
1833; m. in 1857 to Elizabeth Roach Fickett, daughter of Isaac and Mar-
garet (Wiley) Fickett, and has three children, of whom presently.

He attended the schools of Minot, finishing course of study at Hebron Acad-
emy. He went to Portland in 1854, and after clerking for two years with Abner
Shaw & Co. was with their successors, True & Frothingham, about three years.
He was next associated with F. A. Shaw & Co., in the grocery jobbing business, for
two years. He then engaged in the wholesale grocery business, under the name
of C. R. Milliken, for about two years. At this time his brother, Weston F., was
associated in business with Charles Shaw, and when his term of partnership ex-
pired, Weston F. and Charles R. united under the style of W. & C. R. Milliken,
and until 1889 they successfully carried on the grocery and flour business. Charles
R. Milliken took charge of the Glen House at the White Mountains then owned
by the firm, and managed that popular establishment from the date of the pur-
chase until July, 1893, when it was destroyed by fire. In 1881, in company
with the late H. N. Jose and the late G. E. Spring, Charles R. Milliken purchased
the Portland Rolling Mill; and they organized a corporation, of which he was
elected president and manager. In 1887 he bought the Dennison Paper Manu-
facturing Company's plant at Mechanic Falls, Me., which he afterwards sold
to a corporation called the Poland Paper Company, of which he was elected
Treasurer and Manager. In the before-named responsible positions he has
served efiiciently and successfully for many years. He is also a director of the
Electric Light Company of the city and of the Portland Company's locomotive
works. Mr. Milliken is widely known as one of the most enterprising and solid
business men of Portland. He exemplifies in a marked degree the character-
istics of his family, sterling integrity and reliability, and as manager of important
trusts he holds the confidence and esteem of those who have been associated with
him in business. Politically, Mr. Milliken has long been one of the representa-
tive members of the Republican party in Portland, and has served on the City
Council. He is a member of the Cumberland Club, the only social organization
with which he has been identified. He and his family are members of the Con-
gregational Church. His handsome residence is at the corner of Brackett and
Danforth Streets. Children named as follows:

I. Charles H. Milliken^ b. May 23, 1858 ; m. Dec. 19, 1888, to Louisa
Fuller, daughter of Capt. James Fuller of Mechanic Falls, Me., and
has the management of the Poland Paper Co.'s plant at Mechanic


'' X




II. Margaret Milliken*, b. Apr. :?o, i860; m. IIkn'ry T. Payson of Port-
land, Me., June 30, 1883. and reside.'^ in that city.

III. Elizabeth Freeman MlLI.IKEN^ b. May t6, 1S65; m. ^^ay, 1897,
OwEM Smith, M.D., of Portland, Me., son of Dr. William Smith of
Cornish, Me.

5. Seth M. Milliken' (3), fourth son of Josiah" (3), b. in Pohmd. Mc. Jan. 7,
1836; ni. in Doxrr, N.ll., ()(i. 14, 1874, Margaret Hill, daughter of Dr.
Hill of that city, who d. Jan. 14, iSSo. She was the mother of three children, of
whom more pre.senlly. ^Ir. Milliken first en<^aged in <;rist-millinji in Minot, Me.
He then taught school at Mechanic Falls and in Poland, al)out one mile from

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 9 of 109)