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 99 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 99 of 109)
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emancipation of the West Indian slaves and in Parliamentary and municipal
reforms. He was a member of the Anti Corn Law League ; was elected to
the civic chair of Bradford as soon as the borough w^as incorporated in 1847,
and also member of three successive parliaments.

For some time he resided in a large house on the site of the present
Bradford Infirmary, but an alteration worth recording took place. When
Robert Milligan, in the early part of his career, was toiling faint and weary
from Apperley to Eccleshill, he paused to rest his burden on a stile, and
looking back, saw " Acacia Cot " peeping from the midst of embowering
foliage ; and he thought if he ever became rich that was the place he would
like to own. He was now a successful merchant and one of the founders of
the Bradford Banking company. It happened that the Acacia estate was
placed as security and thrown on his hands. The directors waited on Mr.
Milligan and wanted him to buy it. "I cannot afford it," said he. "On
the contrary," said they, "you are the very man who can afford it." He
bought the estate and made that his residence the remainder of his life.

Robert Milligan m. Phoebe Briggs of Rawdon, in Leeds, but did not
have issue. He adopted Susan, the daughter of his eldest brother, who
was m. to Henry William Ripiey.

v^ln Hlcmoriam.



How rare to see so much of honour won

In health and strength, amidst a world of strife!
A rich example of a well-spent life,

With heaped-up honour when the race is won.

This good man dies, ripe with benevolence,

And leaves a name unstained by worldly cares,
A goodly heritage to all his heirs,

And still his passport on his journey hence.

Now that his labours here have reached their end,
How sadly vacant seems the place to be
He filled amongst us, while in him we see

The upright citizen, the people's friend.

Throughout the record of his life, which teems
With patriotic and with Christian deeds,
A lesson's vouchsafed, which sublimely pleads

To those whose virtues fade away in dreams.


Not for his wealth, which grew i)y prudent care,

And ])atient toil, and honest-hearted thrift,

Kut for his j^en'rous nature, eiowninj^ gift.
The grief for such a loss so many share.

This is our boast ; the worlil is hlest with those

Whose selfishness is buried in the shade

Of noble actions ; one such now is laid,
Alas, where friendship's term on earth must close.

Peace to his ashes! may we iiumbly treatl
The path he trod of rectitude and peace,
So that our names, when our life-task shall cease,

Shall rank among those of the honoured dead.

4. James Milligan- (l), third son of John' (l), 1). on the farm of Dunnance,
in the parisli of Bahna^hie, 1 )unifrieshiie, Scotlaiul ; ni. and left one daugh-
ter, r/ioehe, who was the wife of A. S. MacLaren who founded the firm of
"A. S. MacLaren \: Co.," merchants. James was a manufacturer and ac-
quired wealth.

5. William Milligan- (l), fourth son of John' (l), b. on the farm of iJun-
nance, in the parish of Balmaghie, Dumfrieshire, Scotland, was the twin
brother of James. He lived at West Park, Dumfries. He was associated
with his brother in business at Bradford, in a large hosiery and woolen un-
derwear firm. He m. Jaxk Berwick, and had issue four children. He d.
Nov. 26, 1884, aged 96 years. Was called a "saintly man."

6. Walter Milligan- (l), youngest son of John' (l), b. on Dunnance farm,
in the parish of Balmaghie, Dumfrieshire, Scotland ; m. and left one son,
Robert. He followed his brothers to England and founded the manufac-
turing firm of "Walter Milligan cN: Sons." They were the first to make
alpaca yarn into materials for dresses. Titus Salt & Son discovered and
made the first alpaca yarns. The Milligan mills were in Harden , Yorkshire.

7. Susan Milligan'- (l), daughter of John^ (l), b. on Dunnance farm in the
parish of Balmagie, Dumfrieshire, Scotland.

(Tbiri) C'jcncration.


1. Mary Hartley Milligan-' (2), eldest daughter of John- (2), b. Dec. 30, iSio;
was m. about 1830 to George Parkinson, and d. Sept. 8, 1865. She was
the mother of seven children, five of whom are living, viz : /<;////, Gc-o>xc,
77iot)ias, Klloi, and Ann.

2. John Milligan' (3), eldest son of John- (2), b. Jan. iS, 1812; m. Mari-
anne Greenwood of Haworth, at Bingley parish church, about 1836. He
d. at Whinburn, Keigley, Yorkshire, March 6, 1876, aged 64. His wife d.
Dec. 17, 1878. After leaving home this John Milligan was apprenticed to
a surgeon in Bradford, but in a short time his character manifested it.self in
an incident which brought this connection to a close. He was required to
keep books on the Sabbath ; this he refu.sed to do, and leaving, he was
bound apprentice to Dr. Mitchell of Keighley. He at once joined in the
movement for the establishment of the Mechanics Institute. After his aj)-
prenticeship he studied in London University College and commenced


practice at Bingley ; but after a year he retvirned to Keighley, where he
spent his life.

In 1847 he called the public attention to the sanitary condition of the
town in a lecture entitled " Poverty as a source of disease and factory
labor and wool-combing in relation to health and mortality." This was

In 1848 he became competitor for the Fothersgilliam gold medal with
his essay, " On the influence of civilization upon health and disease ;" and
was successful. This gold medal was presented to Dr. Milligan at a public
banquet of the Medical society of London of which he was an honourary
corresponding fellow. To use his own words : " It was a position to him
no less novel than difficult." Living in the obscurity of a distant provin-
cial town, he said : " I had scarcely dared to hope that success would crown
my literary attempt. In fact when I thought on the matter, rather than
being the subject of exhilarating prospects, I felt abashed at my own temer-
ity and would willingly have sacrificed something if my paper could have
been withdrawn from the impending contest."

He wrote another essay on '- Drunkeness," the prize being ;^ioo, but
did not have the good fortune to receive the money he had earned. He
also defended a charge of poisoning so ably that at the assizes the case col-
lapsed and the judge complimented him on his evidence.

Dr. Milligan continued to take an active part in all local matters, being
incapable of passive conduct. He was a decided and consistant Liberal in
politics. For thirty years a regular attendant at the Wesleyan chapel.
During his life he performed many difficult surgical operations with remark-
able success without chloroform, which was then unknown.

In 1857 he read a paper before the British Association at Dublin, on a
new mode of preserving vaccine lymph in glycerine, and on an instrument,
a simple contrivance, to prevent irritation to the skin.

In 1859 before the same association, at Leeds, he read another paper on
" The Pressure of the Atmosphere and its power to modify and determine
Hemorrhagic Diseases." He also contributed several important articles to
the " Lancet " and other periodicals ; and many letters on public questions
both to the London and provincial press. He also wrote a volume of poems,
some of which bear marks of genius. For many years he held the position
of medical officer to the local board, and his reports were highly valued by
the local government board.

Added to his love of the medical profession, and his zeal in prosecuting
it, he was warmly attached to the study of literature and antiquities, and
on these subjects his mind was almost encyclopaediac. He almost lived in
the hearts and habits of the common people, and the collection of folk-lore
was his second nature. Even in the last week of his life, he had rescued
from oblivion the old market cross of Keighley, and erected it in his own
grounds at Whinburn. He amassed a varied library of over 4,000 volumes,
many of the books of great value, and the most of these now form a library
in the Technical Institute in Keighley, called the " Milligan Collection."
He also collected a valuable assortment of fossils, and since his death these
were presented to the town museum, with some quaint oil paintings.

In personal appearance Dr Milligan was of tall, slim, handsome figure,
about 6 feet in height. He was a great pedestrian and knew every lane in




the district for miles around. He d. at his residence, ** Whinburn," Keijih-
ley, March 6, 1S76. There were two sons named as follows:

I. Pkrcy MiLi.if.AN^ M.K.C.S., London, and L.S.A., succeeded to his
father's practice and carried it on fifteen years, living at the house
of his father; then, on account of failing health, sold it, and retired
to live in the house called " Whinhurn," built by his father. He m.
in 1866, .\nnk Pakkinsdn, the youngest daughter of (leorge and
Mary H. (Milligan) Parkinson, 'in 1898, Percy Milligan and wife
(no issue) removed to Teignnioulh, in South 1 )evon, f(jr climate.
He d. Dec. 29, 1899, and was buried at Keighley with his father and
mother. He was very popular during the time he was able to prac-
tice. Was a Liberal in politics ; in religion a W'esleyan.
II. John Harrison Mii.i.ic.an'', second son of John and .Marianna
Greenwood, died in Aukland, New Zealand.

Walter Milligan^ (2), second son of John- (2), b. Apr. jj;, iSi

.^> >


Rachel Baines, and had issue two children, Kate^ and Fred B. Mr. Mil-
ligan reached 80 years ; wife also dead.

4. Robert Johnson Milligan^ (2), third son of John'- (2), b. Aug. 25, 1814;
m. Mi-ss Eliza Shrkeve, and d. in Kooringa, South Australia, Nov. 24,
1877, aged 63 years. His wife d. in London. Two children living, named
as follows :

I. Duncan MILLI<;AN^ m. Annie Heatdn, a mendier of the well known
Lancashire family, and for many years occupied prominent public
positions in London, and was fellow of the Royal Astronomical
Society. Also one of the Council of the New Kngland Company.
He resides in London. Has visited Canada. He has had three
Indian names conferred upon him. The Chippewas called him "Naw-
adayosh " — the sailor amongst the stars. The Delawares named him
" Uhlongnawe — Unoo " — the man who knew the stars. The Onan-
dagas styled him " S'hayanenhawi " — always on the trail, and a l-ire-
Keeper of the tribe. He has served in the Yeomanry cavalry, and is
now, though rising 60, an active member of the City Rifle association,
11. Mary Alice Milligan^ m. John Li.ster Marc.erison Esq., and
has five sons and five daughters, the former, founders of the firm of
** Margerison & Co.," wool merchants in Bradford Wards. Mrs.
Margerison lives in London.

5. Susan Milligan^ (2), second daughter of John'- (2), b. Dec. 3, 1815, was
adopted by her uncle, Robert Milligan Esq. of "Acacia," and m. Henrv
William Ripley, Bart, who was b. April 23, 1813, and d. Nov. 9, 1882, at
Bedslow Court. They had a numerous family. The title went to F.dward
Rii'LEV, and at his death to his son, Hugh Ripley, present baronet. From
" Walfords County Families" we copy the following:

"Ripley, Henry William, Esq. of Apperley, Yorkshire, only child of Ed-
ward Ripley, Esq. of Bowling Lodge, by Hannah, dau. of N. Murgatroyd,
Esq.; b. 1813 ; m. 1836, Susan, neice and adopted dau. of the late Robert
Milligan, Esq., ALP., and has, with other issue, Eihcanl, educatetl at Chel-
tenham Coll., and Christ's church, Oxford; b. 1842; m. 1877, Kui^enia
Fredrica Fulc/ier, dau. Gen. Edward Alfred Green-Emmott-Rawdon of Raw-
don, Co. York. Mr. Ripley is a magistrate for the W. Riding and Bradford,


a manufacturer at Bradford, and President of the Bradford Chamber of
Commerce, 1862-70; he was M.P. for Bradford, 1868-9, re-elected ^^874.
Seats: Acacia, Apperley, near Leeds ; Bowling Lodge, Bradford; 18 Quecn^s
Gate. JV."

6. Jane Milligan^ (1), third daughter of John'^ (2), b. Apr, 16, 1817 ; m.
Charles Stanfield, and d, leaving two children : Mary, unm., and Charles,
m. has three children.



William Milligan^ (2), fourth son of John- (2). "]

2. Christiana Milligan^ (l), fourth son of John- (2). I x\\ a \

3. James Milligan^ (2), fifth son of John- (2). f '^^ aeceaseci.

4. Thomas Milligan^ (1), sixth son of John- (2). j


1. James B. Milligan^ (3), eldest son of William'^ (1).

2. Phoebe Milligan^ (l), daughter of Willianr (1).

3. William Milligan^ (2), second son of William- (1).

4. Rev. Robert Milligan^ (3), youngest son of William- (1), b. in Dumfries,
Scotland, in 1836; m. 1863, Mary Spiers, daughter of John Spiers, mer-
chant, of Glasgow, and was drowned while bathing at Montrose. He was
Free Church minister; first at Wolflee, Roxburyshire, from 1863 to 187 1 ;
then in Chalmers church, Dundee, from 187 1 to 1888. His widow is now
living at Didsbury, Yorkshire, England. Children named as follows :

I. Janie Milligan'', b. 1865.

II. Amelia Baxter Milligan^ b. 1867; m. 1861, Charles Lins Arter
of Zunich. Settled in Teheian, Persia.

III. Phoebe Milligan*, b. 1869; m. igoo, Rev. Arthur F. Taylor,
Presbyterian minister, of Didsbury, Presbytery of Manchester, Eng.,
and has issue, Leonard R., b. 1901, and LIelle7i M., b, 1902.

IV. William Milligan*, b. in Dundee, 1874; m. in 1900, Maria Arter
of Zurich in Persia, and has one son, Norman Charles, b. in Feb. 1902.

^Hilliq;ni.s of U\lciu;nrn. ^(olIanD

RliORDS KKOM AN OI.I) llllll.K.

James Milligan', h. in Suadc, p;iiish of CilciiLairii, April 4, 1754; 111. Jkan
(liitsoN, b. at Townhead of liorcland, Soiuluvick, Dec. 29, 1760. This
family were located on Whiteyard I'arm in Duinfricshire, Scotland, for gen-
erations, and as the children of (ames and Jean were h. there we assume
that the parents d. tliere. The children as recorded in an old family hil)le
handed down from father to son were born as follows:

1. Jean Milligan-, daughter of James' and Jean (libson, b. in Whiteyard on
Monday morning at 5 o'clock, Nov. 24, 17SS. Issue.

2. James Milligan-, son of James' and Jean Oibson, b. at Whiteyard, Thurs-
day morning at 5 o'clock, April 2, 1790; d. May 2, 1869, and was interred
in the C'olvand churchyard.

3. John Milligan-, son of James' and Jean (iibson, b. at Whiteyard, hum
frieshire, Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, I'eb. 26, 1792.

4. Jannett Milligan-, daughter of James' and Jean (iibson, b. at Whiteyard,
Dumfrieshire, Saturday morning at 4 o'clock, April 27, 1793.

5. Mary Milligan-, daughter of James' and Jean Gibson, b. in Whiteyard,
I)umfrieshire, on Monday morning at 5 o'clock, January 1795.

6. John Milligan'-, son of James' and Jean Gibson, b. in Whiteyard, Dum-
frieshire, on Tuesday night at 11 o'clock, Nov. 1796.

7. Betty Milligan-, daughter of James' and Jean Gibson, was b. in White-
yard, Dumfrieshire, on Tuesday night at 11 o'clock, Sept. 5, 179S.

8. William Milligan-, son of James' and Jean Gibson, was b. in Whiteyard,
Dumfrieshire, on Saturday night at 9 o'clock, Aug. 16, 1800. In time he
went to South Africa and settled on a farm near Bloemfontein, and eventu-
ally d. there.

9. Betty Milligan', daughter of James' and Jean Gibson, b. in Whiteyard,
Dumfrieshire, Tuesday morning at i o'clock, Feb. 9, 1804; was m. to a
farmer named Haliday, and lived at the lianks farm near I'ulbeaton, Sta-
tion, Dumfries. She d. at an advanced age, leaving a son.

James Milligan-, son of James' and Jean Gibson, b. in Whiteyard, Dumfrie-
shire, April 2, 1790; m. Eliza , and lived in the parish of St. i'aul's,

Bristol, England, where he d. May 2, 1869, and was buried in Colvend
churchyard. Children as follows :

1. James MiIligan^ b. in St. Paul's, Bristol, Eng., Oct. 29, 1833, w-as a
draper in that town and left some property for his widow and children.
He d. in 1876. Only one of his children, a widow, Ifaniit Bi/isf, survives,
but there are four grandchildren, by name Milligan, living in Portsmouth.

2. William Milligan^ b. in St, James parish, Liverpool, Dec. 28. 18^,4:
bapt. in same parish, March 19, 1835 ; dec.


3. Jane Milligan'', b. June 7, 1836, at Lenicock, St. Foxteth Park, Liver-
pool ; bapt. in St. James church, Sept. 4, 1836.

4. William Milligan'', b. Nov. 17, 1S37, at Lenicock, St. Foxteth Park,
Liverpool; bapt. in the East Iron church, June 24, 1839 ; d. Dec. 25, 1884,
and was buried in Portsmouth. Eliza his wife, b. at 6, Spring Vale Ter-
race, Liverpool, Sept. 28, 1843, was bapt. in St. James parish church, Nov.

9. 1843, and d. Oct. t, 1855. Mr. Milligan was a draper doing business at
I'ortsmouth and Brighton, and acquired considerable property which was
left for his wife and children. He was twice m., his second wife being
Margaret Binst who now lives with her children, removed to London in
1895. They have a large house which is rented for a boarding house, where
three daughters and the son James reside.

5. John Milligan^, b. May 31, 1845, at Spring Vale Terrace, Liverpool;
bapt. June 26, 1845, at the Scotch church Liverpool; dec.

6. John Milligan^, b. Nov. 26, 1848, at 31 Castle Street, Liverpool; dec.

7. Jane Milligan^ b. Dec. 17, 1852, at Castle Douglas, Kirkcudbrightshire,
Scotland; bapt. Jan. 2, 1853, at Kelton church. He d. Oct. 1885.


1. Eliza Milligan, b. in Kent Street, Portsea, Portsmouth, Hampshire, Sept.
2, 1862. Her address is Waylands, 23 LTpper Park, Hamstead, N.W.

2. William B. Milligan, b. Feb. 26, 1864; d. in 1869,

3. Margaret Wallace Milligan, b. Aug. 10, 1865, at 43 Trafalger Street,
Brighton, England. She is mistress in charge of the invalid children's
school of the London school board, Passmore PMward University.*

4. Jane Smith Milligan, b. March 3, 1867, at 5 Lion Terrace, Portsea,
Portsmouth, England. She d. Oct. 25, 1869.

5. Jesse Milligan, b. May 22, 1869, at 5 Lion Terrace ; lives in London.

6. Jeanice Milligan, b. Sept. 5, 187 1, at 5 Lion Terrace, Portsea, Ports-
mouth ; lives in London.

7. Edith Jane Milligan, b. Oct. 1872. In London,

8. Clara Milligan, b. Oct. 1872 ; d. same day.

9. Flora Milligan, b. Nov. 8, 1873, at Portsea.

10. William Milligan, b. June 8, 1876 at Portsea, Portsmouth. Is now
manager of Park's drug stores, and lives at Clapham Junction, London, S.W.

11. James Alexander Milligan, b. Oct. 11, 1881 at 19 Lion Terrace, Port-
sea, Liverpool, and is now in London learning the business of general
stores. He lives with his maiden sisters.

* Settlement, principally managed 1)y Mrs. Humphrey Ward, Tavestock Place,
IJIoombury, London.

illlilliciin.^ of CL^unbcvkniLi. (j'luiliniL).

As ( uiulifi laiiil ami WCsimott'Iaiul lountic.^ om r loiim-il a p.ut ol the
Kingdom of Scotland, thcMillicans in those shires evidently came from
the same source as those in Scotland and Ireland. 'I'he union of the crowns
of England and Scotland and the ("oventer's wars and the Cromwellian
soldiers may have introduced some of the Millicans into ( 'uml»crland and
Northumberland. The early records of Newcastle disclose the fact that the
earlier generations of the Millicans were of the lowest rank, which seems to
indicate that the better class had not even come to C"und)erland at that
period. At any rate they were intermarried with the gentle families as the
following pedigree will show, by the end of the iSth century. The sur-
name in England is pronounced as if spelled J//7//X'';/, and there remains no
doubt of the common origin of the many brain hes who u.se dilTerenl forms
of orthography.

The Millicans in the North of England, back to the time of John Mil-
lican, at least, were in the service of the London Lead company's mines in
Weardale, (Stanhope >S: Ronaldkirk) in Dufton, and in Alston Moor, cen-
tering at Nenthead, and in three generations the members were always
promoted to the highest rank as superintendent. The Millicans seem to have
sprung, latterly, from Garrigill, where they still hold land — Gate Head Earm.

Mr. John Millican Senior, and after him his son Tinniswood, held West
Nenthead House and land, as also Bailes estate and other lands about
Alston. Mrs. Dalton, 7iee Millican, now holds West Nenthead. liailes has
been sold by the executors of John Joseph Millican.

John William Junior held lands at the town head of Alston and else-
where, and upon his decease some of these passed to his daughters, his son
being dead. The other branch of Millicans,-of Alston, -now represented
by John Holmes Millican, still hold land ; but these are chieHy engaged
in business, one being a successful Newcastle merchant.

NoiK. — Many families of Millicans from the North of I'.ngland came early to North
America, and their descendents are now very numerous in the llritish Provinces and
Southern United States.

The following pedigree, nicely tabulated, was compiled by the Rev.
William Dalton, whose mother was Sarah, daughter of 'I'inniswood Millican,
and is the fruit of careful and painstaking research carried forward e.xpressiy
for this book. He made full extracts from the Herald visitations in the
British museum.

|lIiUic:in pci:iinicc.

Thomas Millican, b. March 8, 1724; m. March 15, 1 745-6, Ai.ick Am.inson,
b. on fune 11, 1726, and had issue nine children of whom in particular

1. James Millican, son of preceeding, b. at Alston, July 24, 1747.

2. John Millican, son of J'homas, b. at Nathrass, Sept. 28, 1749.


3. George Millican, son of Thomas, b. at Ronaldkirk, Feb. 7, 1752; m.
Marv ? who was b. Maj- 24, 1776, and had not less than three children
whose names will presently appear.

4. Mary Millican, daughter of Thomas, b. at Brough, Sept. 4, 1754-

5. Thomas Millican, son of Thomas, b. at Brough, Feb. 7, 1757 ; d. in in-

6. Richard Millican, son of Thomas, b. at Brough, Oct. 4, 1758.

7. Thomas Millican, son of Thomas, b. at Brough, Sept. 14, 1761. Twin.
Died in infancy.

8. Alice Millican, son of Thomas, b. at Brough, Sept. 14, 1761. Twin.

9. Hannah Millican, daughter of Thomas, b. at Brough, Feb. 13, 1764.

10. Thomas Millican (3), son of Thomas, b. at Alston, Aug. 31, 1766; was
m. and had a son, James Millican of Alston whose son Jo/iti Millican of
Alston, d. about 1901, leaving a son /o/m Holmes Millican, who m. Miss
Unio Tatters of Alston, and is still living, aged about 60.


1. John Millican, b. at Alston, or Stanhope, March 20, 1777; m. Oct. 5,
1799, Frances Tinniswood, who was b. Oct. 3, 1769, and d. at Stanhope,
luly 20, 1814. He was superintendent of the London company's lead
mines in Weardale (Stanhope and Ronaldkirk), in Dufton, and Alston
Moor. He held as residence, West Nenthead House and lands, and Bailey
estate and^other lands about Alston, He had issue not less than five child-
ren, three sons and two daughters. He d. at Nenthead, May 4, 1851, and
was succeeded by his eldest son.

2. Ann Millican, b. Oct. 27, 1787.

3. Mary Millican, b. Jan. 21, 1790; m. about June 1857, Robert Burn of


1. Mary Millican, b. at Alston, Jan. 23, 1801 ; was m. as fourth wife, about
1828, to Joseph Little, who was b. at Tynehead, Dec. 15, 1786, and was
four times m. and, apparently, in 1829, had three children living by earlier
unions. She d. at West Nenthead, Feb. 9, 185 1. Two children.

\. John Tinniswood Little, b. at Stanhope, Dec. 2, 1829; came to the
United States ; was m. and had a family when last heard from — " a
long time ago."

11. Frances Lucy Little, b. at Stanhope, July 5, 1834; d. July 16,

2. Tinniswood Millican, b. at Alston, May 23, 1803 ; was m. Sept. 21, 183 1,
to Lucy Little of the Bailies, Alston, b. Nov. 10, 1804, and d. at West
Nenthead, Aug. 10, 1844. Tinniswood Millican was superintendent of the
London companies lead mines in Weardale, (Stanhope and Ronaldkirk) in
Dufton, and in Alston Moor. He was resident at West Nenthead House,
and in 1873 held 229 acres of land valued ;{^i8o a year. He was a man of
business capabilities, well known and highly esteemed. He d. at West
Nenthead, Apr. 2, 1879, and was succeeded by his son.

3. Frances Millican, b. June 18, 1805 ; d. Apr. 8, 1S06.


4. John Millican, b. at Brantley Syke, Feb. 3, 181 1 ; was m. to Lucv Lid-
Di.K of lialies and Alsson, and had issue two children. He m. 2d, HKiiM-.Kr

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 99 of 109)