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In 1883, 18, I issued circulars announcing my in- tention of publishing a new History of the Stiles Family in England
and America, in an octavo volume of not less than 800 x THE STILES GENEALOGY. Second, as to locale of the Stiles Family in England. D., 1570, Fellow of Christ's Coll., as among the Preachers of Cam- bridge. These three tribes were so closely united, as to be known by neighboring people under the common name of Englishmen; a name which indicates, also, the Angles as being, at the time when their history opens to us, the most powerful of the three. It stands upon the border of Ampthill Park, magnificent though somewhat neglected grounds, with a noble avenue of monstrous oaks and elms. 19 year 1119, by Ge&iej, the 16th abbott of that monastery, to Moclclry. (2) A Thomas, who had the garden, etc., [xin, xiv]; who was the husband of the Joanne [vni] who died in 1605; which Thomas and Joanne were the parents of Joan who married William Heddye.
It proved to be the beginning of an acquaintance which was mutually helpful
and pleasant, and which has deepened into a personal and family friendship which I value as one of the most valuable of my life. stylus, stilus, a pillar, a style or writing instrument). 90) ; and it is not improbable that Still is another form of the name,t as also Stye], Sty ell. And, between the Jutes and Saxons, in the very heart of the peninsula, was a district, which we now call Sleswick, but which was then known as Angeln, or the Englesland. It is a place of some historical interest, having been builded in the time of Queen Elizabeth, by the celebrated Countess of Pembroke — Ben Jonson's Countess, ("Sidney's sister, Pembroke's: mother," etc.) Her mono- gram is still visible on the facade of the ruined hall. So, by a careful analysis of these three documents, viz., the Let- ter of Thomas Styles, (page 13), the Passenger List of the vessel in which they came to America, (page 25), and the Extracts from the Parish Registers of Milbrooke, (page 20), and by " reading between the lines " in a way which only comes to genealogists by dint of long experience in such matters, we have at length reached this con- clusion: Fir kt — That the Milbrooke Parish Register preserves for us the rec- ords more or less complete, of three distinct ( and probably related \ families of the name of Stiles, viz.: (1) A Richard Styles who had a son Richard, born in 1581. GENEALOGIES OP THE CONNECTICUT FAMILY DESCENDANTS OF JOHN STILES, OF WINDSOR, CONN., AND OF MR. The progress of the Connecticut Stiles history, however, has been sadly delayed since it was commenced, by the necessity which I was under of giving my time and attention to other more pressing matters, both of a professional and literary character. Thus, by use and * Style (Latin stylus, stilus, for stiglus, from a root stig, to pique, which is in stimulus, for stigulus, needle, &c.) — Larousee's Grand Dictionnaire Universal, p. Four Brothers, Henry, John, Francis & Thomas, came and settled in Xew England, arriving; at Boston and sitting down first at Dorchester, the Summer or Fall of 1634, and removing to Windsor 1636.* There is also a Tradition that one or more of the Sisters came over, but of these I have no information ; See note on page 12. *15 there is a Family of Stiles in Dorchester which, perhaps, are de- scendants of Christopher, but neither of this am I informed. Carter Cardale, of Millbrook, near Ampthill, in Bedford- shire, searched the parish register from 156-1 for names of all the family, down to 1650. " The parish church stands on a hill which overhangs the village. The parents had been dead for some twenty years; and the sons, most of whom had followed their father's trade of carpentering, etc., had sought their fortunes apparently in London; where Henky and ^ Jjmm had already become reputably established as master carpenters /^l^w Ld*-*/ and builders, and were freemen of that city. tobacko, 3 hogsheads with diuers other things together 001 09 01 Et. in carpenters tooles, one whipsawe, two thwarte sawes with diuers perticulars 003 05 00 It. 33 A noate of what I haue receiued and am to bee accountable for to Henry Styles or his assignes. Inpr receiued of Eobert Wattson 00 10 00 Receiued of the aforesaid Henry Stiles 22 bush, of Indian corne 02 15 00 Receiued of him 18 bushells of pease 02 14 00 Receiued 18 bush, more of bad pease at 2s. ^9 02 05 00 for Indian corne bought of him 00 10 00 Received of him 8 bush, of wheat 01 12 00 Receiued more in corne 02 00 00 Receiued of John Griffin for plowing 26s. one halfe due to the said Henry 00 13 01^ Receiued for worke that John Burton wrought about 17s. one halfe due to the said Henry 00 08 08 due to him for 5 dayes worke of himself e and cattle to draw wood 01 00 00 Summa totalis 14 07 09^ the marke of Thomas Gillburt. That he was a person of good social position is evidenced not only by family correspondence, yet extant, but by various articles of personal use which have been handed down to his descendants. Issue : * So called on Town Records, as well as on gravestone. IES5 Bn ^ j I , ' Zl i THE STILES FAMILY IN AMERICA. H., Family, Descendants of William Stiles of Dover, N. To this I contributed (as being of common interest to all branches of the Stiles Family in America) the "Prefatory Chapter on the Origin of the Family and Name," and the "Ap- pendix on the Stiles Family in England," which the reader will find in this volume. Nor must I omit the very great help received from my brother, S. The correspondence which I have had with many, and the acquaint- ance formed with some of them, has been very pleasant to me; as, also, is the memory of some who have passed away, and whose unobstrusive help was often rendered in collecting " Stiles items," in tracing clues, and in assisting to disentangle some awful genealogical "snarls." Of such, I may especially remember my friends, the late eminent genealogist D. This is evident from the name, and from the most ancient localities of the families which bore it. Sussex, 1296, as "Will at Stighele," and "Rich atte Stighele." * A writer in the Sussex Archaeological Collections, (Yol. 292), says: "The word 'atte,' or ' ater,' as it is sometimes written, seems in all cases, to denote the dwelling place, as in the names reduced to modern spelling, in towns, at the steeple, at the stair, at the style," &c. 292), says, the Saxon "Stighele means at the style, or steps, or rising path." So that "Will " or "Rich " "atte Stighele," simply designates a cer- tain William and Richard who lived near a stile ; a primitive and simple method of distinguishing individuals, at a period when family surnames were not as common as they now are. From the south of the same peninsula of Jutland, the tribe of Saxons spread over the sand-flats of Holstein, and along the marshes * " Stile " seems used by Chaucer in an extended sense, as in some measure representing the country, in contrast with "street," which is used to represent the town : " Is it swiche peril with him for to mete, I shal him seke by stile and eke by strete." — Pardoners' s Tale, 126. The Paper is superscribed: "To my Loving Friend Henrie Stiles at London give this with speed." It appears by this they were ready to em- bark the Spring of 1634. The lease of the manor is now vested in the Earl of Upper Ossory, in consequence of an exchange with the late Duke of Bedford, who was lessee of the honor of Ampthill. A parish in the hundred of Bedborne Stoke; living, a rectory in the arch-deanery of Bedford and diocese of Lincoln; valued in K. Neither in this, or the adjoining parish of Ampthill, does the name ever subsequently appear. 23 This Milbrooke family, of which Thomas and Marie were the parents, and from which we are descended, was — at the time when our knowledge of it begins (February, 1635) — pretty well broken up. in Amies one muskitt and fowling peece two swords and other things pertaining 004 03 00 It. 2 ) ) of pumpkins, halfe a cannooe with two measures 000 13 06 It. in debts owing to him 002 03 09 Totall sum is 181 07 00 Allso wee finde for the present in debts that he owes to general] nun 053 09 06 127 17 06 The names of the men imployed in the taking of this Enventorj William Gaylord. Pincheon for pills for him 00 01 02| for cloth for two shirts 00 II 00 for a cotton jackett I sould him 00 08 00 due to mee for twenty eight dayes work about building of his cowe house and sellar 02 02 00 for eight dayes of myself & cattle to draw timber, stone, and strawe about ye building ; 01 12 00 for thirty three dayes work about fencing 02 09 06 for four dayes worke of myself e & cattle to draw fencing stuff e 00 16 00 for getting setting & drawing of fencing stuff e ouer the riuer 00 II 00 paid to John Griffin for him 00 08 06 paid to Bichard Saxton for him 00 12 00 for thirty weekes diett of John Burton at three shillings sixpence ^ weeke whereof hee is to pay the one halfe, the sum whereof is. 02 12 06 due to me for John Burtons wages since the eight of Aprill 1651 he being to pay the one halfe 01 06 07 lent to him 5 lb of iron 00 01 08 due to mee for dieting of haruest men for him at two haruest seasons 00 10 00 paid to goodman Griswold for him • 00 01 06 for halfe a bushell of rye to sowe 00 01 06 45 II 07 THE CONNECTICUT FAMILY. Elijah Parker, of Belch- ertown, Mass., 1753, and died about 1782. It was determined therefore, to publish each work separately — especially as I could not finish mine in time to be published with hers; and her sub- scribers were clamoring against the delay. To myself, the value of my historical and genealogical work consists mainly in the friendships and the memories of friendships which it has brought to me. This was the very portion of the original Britain which was first conquered, (A. 449-450), by the hordes of Jutes, Engles and Saxons, who swarmed over from the European mainland, and finally coalesced (A. 829), under King Ecgberght, as the English people, occupying what since has been know as England — (i. But, for the real fatherland of the English race, — and, of course, for that of the Stiles name and family, — we must look still further away, beyond England itself. Marie's, in Cam- bridge." John Still, (probably the same), is also mentioned, (p. He is also biographized in Thomas Fuller's Worthies of England, (Vol. Their success invited a mightier foe to the work of invasion, the free- booter Saxons, from the Friesland and Holstein shores — pirates, whose long pillaging and ravaging of the eastern shore of Britain, from the Wash to the Solent, gave it its name of "the Saxon shore. At this place was a cell of Benedictine monks be- longing to the abbey of St. t Bedfordshire is an inland county, hounded on the east by the counties of Huntingdon and Cambridge; south by Hertfordshire; west by Buckinghamshire, and north by Northamp- tonshire. Amands and Beauchamps, was purchased of the latter by Sir John Cornwall, who in 1442, was created Baron of Milbrook. Michael; patron Lord Holland." During the year 1884, in order to assure myself that these records had been correctly transcribed, and that no other items of interest had been overlooked, I caused another careful examination to be made, by an experienced genealogical searcher, in the Milbrooke * Lives of the Abbotts of St. Second — It is very evident that the family was not of Bedfordshire origin. e., the Pallzado, or that part of the settlement w Mah [rounded with pall tor defence. Inpr : Beckoned the 25th March 1619 and then all access being leuied, there remained due at the 22th Aprill next ensuing from Henry Styles to the said Thomas Gillburt hue pounds, I say due to me the said Thomas Gillburt 05 00 00 Since due for diett beginning the 22th Aprill. to Jeaines Egleston for him 00 12 06 for 8 yards of cloth and making of two shirts 01 01 00 paid to John Bancroft for him 00 01 06 for a bull calf e that I sould him 00 10 00 againe paid to Jeames Egleston 00 04 08 paid to John Drake, junior for him 00 01 06 lent to him one bushell of Indian corne 00 02 06 I paid to John Denslow for him . pages; and in December, 1885, the first signature of my Connec- ticut work was printed. Guild's manuscript was growing apace — as was my own; and it gradually dawned upon us that the joint work could not, by any possibility, be squeezed into the originally proposed limits. This, as evidenced by the historical memoranda which we have accumulated in the following pages, was principally — if not altogether — in the South-eastern corner of England, viz., in the present counties of Suffolk, Norfolk, Kent, Essex, Sussex and Northampton. t In the Hist, of the University of Cambridge, by Edm'd Carter, pub. " The first design of these Preachers was to instruct the ignorant, not only in and about Cambridge, but in many other places ; but afterwards, learned Ministers being appointed in all places to instruct the unlearned, they are now, by their Office, to preach a Latin Sermon called Concio ad Clervm, before the University, the Day before the Term begins; and others in English, -at appointed Times, before that learned Body, in the Church of Great St. It was by successive invasions of these closely related tribes, that the eastern and southeastern parts of Britain were Jirst perma- nently occupied, and ultimately made England. D., the Jutes, under their ealdo:nien (earls) Hengest and Horsa, invaded and held what is now known as the County of Kent. 195), says, of this tradition, that it is "as reasonable as the similar stories for Mary Chilton at Plymouth, and Ann Pollard, of Boston:" hut, (in errata, 1. adds, " but the the story of Stiles is far less probable." THE CONNECTICUT FAMILY. In the Park, also, stands "Queen Catherine's Cross." So little change has evidently taken place within the past cen- tury, in this little hamlet, that its present condition may be almost as well described in the words of Lyson,* who wrote in 1801 : " Milbrook, in [the County of Beclfordf ] in the hundred of Bedbornstoke and deanery of Flitt, is a small village, scarcely a mile from Ampthill. otherwise Beaulieu, in Hertfordshire,"^ the prior of which place had a grant of free warren in Milbrook, in 1294.t " The manor having belonged successively to the St. ( 3 ) A Thomas, " the carpenter/' and his wife Maria, both of whom died in 1614, well in years, and who were the parents of eight chil- dren, of whom four sons and one daughter, came to America in 1635 — from which emigration originated the Connecticut Familv of Stiles. Usage guidelines Google is proud to partner with libraries to digitize public domain materials and make them widely accessible. Castle Cornet stands on the outermost projection of the pier in the harbor of St Peter Port. Malo is built upon the rock of St Aaron, at the mouth of the river Ranee, and the quaint houses are inclosed by imposing ramparts. 1561-62, at Ilsington; living 16, aged sixty-five years. .095 VALENTINE POMEROY, (Thomas, Thomas, Edtvard, Richard.