The English College of Arms in London granted to Captain John Aubrey Baggett, Sr., deceased, the Coat of Arms below in 1969. He was enrolled in the Armed Forces of the United States and evidently served during the Viet-Nam conflict. His Coat of Arms is apparently the only Arms on record that bears the Baggett name. It's a very attractive Coat of Arms and is similar to the Arms issued to Sir John Bagot in England in the fourteenth century. Obviously the Arms, Argent, a chevron Gules, between three martlets Sable, were granted to the Bagot family in England by the College of Arms to honor the Stafford family who had become famous. In the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, the Staffords (who descended from Hervey Bagod) were a part of royalty. The Dukes of Buckingham (Henry Stafford and others) bore the Arms, Or, a chevron Gules. As one can see, the shield of the Arms below resembles the shield of the Arms also borne by Sir John Bagot. Return to the Sir John Bagot Arms: 

Another Coat of Arms borne by Baget (Bager, Badget), a variation of Baggett, of Cambridgeshire in England was, Ermine, on a bend Gules three spread eagles Or. The colors used by the Baggett family in most of their Arms were Sable (black) , Azure (blue), and Gules (red). The metals used were Or (gold) and Argent (silver).

John Aubrey Baggett, Sr. Arms - 
Shield: Argent, a Chevron embattled Gules between three Martlets Sable, a Chief Vairy Or and Gules.
Crest: Upon a Wreath of Colours in front of two Arrows in Saltire barbs downwards Sable, a Cannon Barrel with Tompion in Pale the Breach in base Argent all tied with a Ribbon Gules.
Motto: Perseverantia Triumphat.