Ok, Stefan. In that case, since Mills is modeling not only hydrinos, but monatomic hydrogen as well, which is merely the limiting case, either he (or more likely you and Wyttenbach) must handle hydrinos and monatomic hydrogen as separate cases with no apparent justification. Or he (you) must give a principled justification for why monatomic hydrogen has no magnetic dipole moment while a hydrino has one.
Well atomic hydrogen has orbital magnetic moment just as the monatomic hydrino have in Mills model GUTCP you are wrong in that they cancel. Mills model is based on a set of loops that cover a sphere uniformly.
Now each loop can have magnetic field pointing up or down if the loop is in the xy-plane. The density of the sphere does not change if you flip one from down to up. So any uniform covering can be made so that
it has a magnetic moment by assuming that the loops align as much as possible. Mills covering describing the monatomic hydrogen and the hydrino has both a magnetic orbital magnetic moment. You can see this
by keeping track of the normal vectors as you follows Mills deduction - they do all point upwards e.g. \hat n * \hat z >= 0.