Commissioners of the Customs.
About the same time, Francis Barrington, Esq. of Tofts, in Essex, who had married a relationstate, on condition of his assuming the name and arms of Barrington.
In 1710, he received another accession to his fortune,.
In 1711, the Whig administration being dismissed, Mr. Barrington lost his place as Commissioner of the Customs.
In theent to civil freedom.
On the accession of George I. Mr. Barrington was among those who were immediately presented to the . B. was raised to the Irish peerage by the titles of Baron Barrington, of Newcastle, and Viscount Barrington, of Ardglass; Viscount Barrington, of Ardglass; he received at the same time a reversionary grant of the office of Master of the Rolls in Ireland, which he resigned in 1731.from the press on this occasion, was one attributed to Mr. Barrington, entitled An Account of the late Proceedings of the Die their own confessions of faith on their brethren.
Mr. Barrington had been, till this time, a member of Mr. Bradbury's c