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During the time of the abbey any form of local self determination by the townspeople of Bury existed solely through the Candlemas Guild and later the Guildhall Feoffment Trust.
The house was left to his wife, Margaret, and his only son, also called Thomas, who was born soon after his death.
By the 20th century the stewardship of the Liberty of St Edmund and the Bury St Edmunds liberty were both in the hands of the Marquess of Bristol.
King Henry VIII now began to convert the seized properties of the church into cash.
The details of each sale were settled by the Court of Augmentations which was responsible for the disposal of former monastic lands for the crown.
Nicholas Bacon was Solicitor to the Court of Augmentations from 1537 to 1546, and he had local connections.