Note: [ralphroberts.ged] [roberts.GED] [adgedge.ged] ! (1) "The Tayloes of Virginia and Allied Families," by W. Randolph Tayloe (Berryville, VA , 1963) p.85,86. FHL #929.273 T211t. (2) "A Chronicle of Belair," by Shirley V. Baltz (Bowie Heritage Comm., Bowie, MD, 1984) p. 55,61,63-64; Part 2, p.15. Cites: (a) Ogle Family Bible. (b) "The Bowies and Their Kindred, " by Walter Worthington Bowie (Cromwell Bors., DC, 1899). (c) "Belle Air," by Baltz. (d) "Sun ," 5 Apr 1895. (3) Marriage Records of MD, NC, VA, Hunting for Bears Collection, comp. by Dorothy L. & Nic holas R. Murray from original county records (Automated Archives, 1994) CD004. ! Birth: (1) 1819. (1,2a) s/o Benjamin Ogle II/Anna Maria Cooke of Belair. (2a) 7 Jan 1819 , "Belair," Prince George's Co., MD. Marriage to Priscilla MacKall Bowie: (1) 1846. (2b) 17 Dec 1846. She d/o Robert William Bow ie/Catherine Lansdale, gdau of Gov. Robert W. Bowie. (3) 16 Dec 1846, Prince Georges Co., MD . (NOTE: May be date of license.) Marriage to Fanny Douglas Knight: (1) (2d) She d/o Asa Knight of VT. Death: (2d) 4 Apr 1895, Baltimore. (2) 1836, Jun: Benjamin and Anna Maria Ogle deeded to Josias Pennington of Baltimore (a fam ily-connected lawyer), Anna Maria's 1/7 undivided part of some tracts in Allegany Co., MD whi ch her father had devised to his children in common. The deed was executed to enable Penningt on to sell the land as a whole, and the proceeds due Anna Maria were hers alone to control. S he forwarded the deed to Pennington on the 29th with a letter in which she hoped that "it wil l not be long before you can dispose of the land. The principal reason for wishing it done im mediately is to enable my Son Richard to place himself in some situation, that will support h im; he is extremely anxious to be employed; and much mortified at his fathers unwillingness t o render that assistance which is indespensable. He says, it is from inability - be that as i t may, I am determined to do all I can for him - knowing that 'Idleness is the root of all Ev il.'" (2) 1844: By his will, his father Benjamin Ogle gave his mother control over his estate "t o do with as she thinks best." At her death the land was to be divided equally between thei r two sons, Richard Lowndes and George Cooke Ogle, the latter "to have that portion on whic h my Mansion House stands." The brothers were each pay their sister Rosalie Caroline $1,500 . (NOTE: Apparently they were to pay it upon the death of her mother, when the land was to b e equally divided among them, since they received no other specific bequest.) (2) After Benjamin Ogle's death, Anna Maria, George and Richard Ogle, as his as his heirs , found it necessary to sell off segments of Belair, both large and small, to a total of ove r 500 acres. In addition, they disposed of a quantity of tobacco, oats, wheat and other good s in an effort to settle Benjamin's indebtedness. (2) 1855, Apr: Deeds of division were drawn up between George and Richard Ogle "to make par tition of the real estate which descended to them under the will of their father." They agree d "to divide the same north and south... making an eastern and western portion thereof." Ric hard received title to the eastern portion. The spacious house he erected on what he called " Bladen" was torn down to make way for the Kenilworth School. (2) Was vestryman of Holy Trinity Parish, Prince George's Co., MD. (2d) Judge of the Orphan's Court, Prince George's Co. (2d) 1880: Moved to Baltimore, MD.
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