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According to Baines, Hugh's brother Robert, was the last and fifth baron of the name of Busshell. In 1346, he gave to Richard his son lands in Standish and Langtree, with remainders to his other sons, — Robert, Edmund and Henry. THOMAS de STANDISH, son of John de Standish, was living in 1384/5, but apparently had died before 1428. In 1381 Henry de Standish granted to Hugh de Standish land called Bolton Field lying between the bounds of Wigan and the Twelve Acre, and extending to the road from Wigan to Standish [and] as far as the Douglas, in exchange for a moiety of 15 acres of the waste of Standish and Langtree next Byrlegh clough as far as the ford by the Cinderheap, and a moiety of a piece of the waste on Ratonraw Green in the same vill; Standish D. Sir Ralph served as Sheriff of Lancashire in 1392, was granted in 1398, a general pardon by the King , and was later appointed escheator in Ireland and died there. Gilbert de Standish was living in 1423/4, when he served as a witness. His father, Lawrence, arranged in 1421, that Alexander should marry Constance daughter of John Gerard of Bryn. As son of Alexander and Constance Gerard, he was mentioned in deeds between 14. In 1479, Richard Rota and Joan his wife, with Seth their son, sold land in Shevington to Oliver Standish.The principal branch of the family ended soon afterwards. He married Margery de Hulton, daughter of Robert de Hulton of Shevington. The feoffees in May 1383 granted the lands to his widow Elizabeth with remainders to their sons Nicholas and Ralph and issue, and then to John and Joan children of Mary de Ince; ibid. In 1400, he was mentioned in a deed , and entered into covenants with John Smith, chaplain, and Henry Matthew, 1411/2, as authorized by his mother and father. Lawrence and Oliver, sons of Alexander Standish, were arbitrators betwixt Gilbert and Robert Moody, son of John Moody, in 1463/4. Elizabeth, daughter of Adam, had married Alexander, son and heir of Edward Standish of Standish, in 1575, (fn.The Bushells continued until Richard II., when their heiress brought it to the Yardes. widow) of Henry de Standish, released to her son and heir Ralph de Standish, 100 acres of arable land in the vill of Standish and a place called Great Heys, near Standish Hall.Bradley has long been the seat of the Lords of Newton-Bushell, and although much mutilated, still remains an interesting example in many of its details of a fortified mansion in the 13th century."—Worth's Devon. Radulphus de Standish first Lord of the Manor of Standish. Witnessed by her brother-in-law, Gilbert de Standish, Rector of Standish.
to John de Farrington." But some of his kin evidently survived; for Baines tells us that "Spout, in the township of Euxton, was formerly the residence of the Bushells; of whom was Dr. To command Roger de Caterall and Katherine his wife to restore to the said THURSTON five acres of land and one acre of meadow with appurtenances in the said vill. Sir Ralph died soon afterwards, his annuity being at once granted to another; Cal. Ralph de Standish and Cecilia his wife gave a letter of attorney to their son John to enter into covenants with John Smith and Henry Matthew, chaplains. The Bishop of Coventry granted a dispensation to Richard de Langtree to marry Elizabeth daughter of Rauff de Standish, 1403/4. Thomas Standish, late of Shevington, gave a bond of £ 1000, to Edward Standish, Esq., to convey to him under good title all the estates of Thomas Standish his father and Elizabeth his mother. On 8 March 1562, by a finelevied by Roger Standish to Edward Standish, Esquire, he grants all his lands and hereditaments in Shevington, consisting of 3 messuages, 5 cottages, 60 acres of land, 40 acres of pasture, 20 acres ofmeadow, 20 acres of wood and 20 acres of turbary. Ralph de Sandish of Standish, Esquire, lord of the manor of Standish, 1445-1468, died 1468, when there was a settlement of family disputes. Ralph de Standish conveyed his estates in Lancashire, Cheshire, Warwickshire and Essex with the advowson of the Church in Standish to Roger de Standish, Rector of Standish, and other trustees, in order to make settlements on the marriage of Alexander, his son and heir apparent, with Sibyl, daughter of Henry Bold of Bold, Esq. In the year 1441 Ralph bought land from Richard Greeg located in Chorley and Duxbury. A large landowner, Alexander appeares frequently in deeds. 22) had a son Thomas, who died before 1513, in which year Joan his wife gave 20 marks for the marriage of her son John, which Sir Thomas Boteler claimed in respect of lands held of him in Warrington. 23) In 1523 John Hawarden was amerced for not appearing at a court held at Warrington to do his suit for the same lands. 24) He died in 1556–7 seised of this manor and of lands in Halewood. 25) Adam his son, aged thirty years in 1556–7, entered his pedigree at the visitation of William Flower in 1567. 26) The manor was settled upon him by his father John Hawarden by fine in 1548. 30) as Alexander Standish and Elizabeth his wife likewise did in 1609. 31) The manor subsequently descended with Standish until March, 1870, when the hall was sold to the present owner, Mr. Consequently there were many plots to restore the Stuart monarchy by the Jacobites as they were called, and of whom there were many in Lancashire.
Although there was further English resistance, this battle is seen as the point at which William gained control of England becoming its first Norman ruler as King William I.according to Leland; Barons of Penwortham in the county of Lancaster.