Elizabeth Hayward Barrington

Elizabeth was the sixth child of William and Ann, born on 4th October 1782 in Uxbridge, Middlesex.  She married Charles Parnell Barrington, of Irish descent in June 1799.  They had ten children, seven of them in England before Charles went to Canada to join the Militia there (he is registered as being of the 65th Regiment of Foot in Dublin), joining the 60th Regiment, the King's own Rifles. Initially stationed in Quebec and then Charlottetown Prince Edward Island, he was finally stationed at Sydney Mines.  His family joined him in 1819.  Following service with the Militia Charles and Elizabeth settled in Cape Breton, Nova Scotia in 1825 in what became known as Barrington Park, North Sydney.

Charles Hayward Budd

Charles was the 10th child of William and Ann, born on 12 Jun 1789 in Great Missenden, Bucks.  Charles became a Land Agent for Benedict Angell (his eldest sister's husband) and lived in Lambeth where the Angell's had a significant estate.  He also spent time at the Angell's country house in Calne, Wiltshire, and held game licences there in the early 1820s.  He did not marry and died in Lambeth in Mar 1854.  Intruigingly he left his entire estate to his friend James Ebenezer Saunders, a Lambeth fish salesman.

Richard Hayward Budd

Richard was the 11th child of William and Ann, born on 22 April 1791 in Great Missenden, Bucks. Richard qualified as a Veterinary Surgeon and published his first book “A Practical Treatise on the Diseases of the Foot of the Horse” in 1816 in London where he then lived. He emigrated to America on board the passenger ship Electra, landing on 21 October 1821 in Philadelphia. He set up practice in Baltimore, Maryland until 1827 when he moved to Manhattan, New York. There he set up practice with a colleague (Fenner) and published a 3 part work “The Complete Practical Farmer”. He died in New York on 01 October 1854 - as far as we know he had no family.

Samuel Hayward Budd

Samuel was the youngest child of William and Ann, born 03 October 1792 in Uxbridge.  I believe that he moved to Rumsey Cottage in Calne with this parents and siblings around 1800 shortly after his father's bankruptcy (but this cannot be proved).  He joined Dillon's regiment as Ensign without purchase (meaning his commission was not bought for him) in 1812 at the height of the Napoleonic wars.  Dillon's was an Irish Militia Regiment (sometimes cited as being an unreliable collection of mongrels, prone to desertion) taken onto British strength in 1793 following their surrender.  Samuel would have seen action against the French in the Napoleonic Wars in Portugal and Spain but then left the regiment on half pay in 1815, I believe returning to Rumsey House.

He applied to rejoin the service in December 1828, stating:  

"I was very desirous of Service and since May Last waited upon Lord Fitzroy Somerset (Baron Raglan, Military Secretary) to solicit restoration to Full Pay, but upon explaining to His Lordship my hopes and desires, I received so little encouragement I thought it advisable to look out for some other employment and I have since engaged in a Private concern of business which it would be extremely inconvenient now for me to give up. At the same time if the Country should be in a state to require my services, I shall be ready and most willing to forsake all in order to follow my profession.'"

Not required to rejoin, he appears to spend much of the rest of his life in Boulogne, and died there a single man in May 1850.

The other children of William and Ann Budd