Title: adgedge.ged roberts.GED ralphroberts.ged
Note: [ralphroberts.ged] [roberts.GED] [adgedge.ged] ! (1) "The Tayloes of Virginia and Allied Families," by W. Randolph Tayloe (Berryville, VA, 1 963) p.84. FHL #929.273 T211t. (2) "A Chronicle of Belair," by Shirley V. Baltz (Bowie Heritage Committee, Bowie, MD, 1984 ) p.20,22,39,43. Cites: (a) "Maryland Gazette," 9 Sep 1750. (b) "Hollyday," by Bordley. (c) R idout Papers, MD Hall of Records, Annapolis. (3) "The Maryland Gazette 1727-1761," by Karen Mauer Green (Frontier Press, Galveston, TX , 1989) p.77. ! Birth: (1) 1750. (1,2a) d/o Samuel Ogle/Ann Tasker. (2a) 13 Sep 1750. Named after her fath er's sister. (3) "On Thursday last" (reported Wed., 19 Sep, 1750) (b. 13 Sep 1750), a daughte r of Gov. Samuel Ogle. Marriage to James Anderson: (1) (2b) c.1767. Death: (2c) c.Nov 1775, London, England, of a consumptive fever (see notes below). (2) 1752, 11 Feb: In his will, her father left her 1,200 pounds sterling, payable upon he r 18th birthday or day of marriage. He reduced this to 1000 pounds in a codicil drawn up jus t before he died. (2) 1768, Jun: In his will, her grandfather Benjamin Tasker Sr. directed that "Bank of Engl and Stock amounting to about 8,550 pounds sterling" in his name be transferred to the heirs o f Samuel Ogle as part of the late governor's unadministered estate. (2c) 1773: Was living in Hertford, England. (2c) 1774: Her husband abandoned her. Her mother wrote, "They had but a hundred pounds whe n he left England to maintain nine in the family & his poor wife with child." (2c) 1775, Feb: Anne Ogle (her mother) wrote her brother-in-law, John Ridout, in Annapolis , "I have wrote to Molly but said little of her poor Dear unhappy sister whose situation thi s winter had been truly distressing - for three months Mrs. A(nderson) the mother & Meli's sw eet little boy were dying at the same time she with a broken heart & he with the effects of t he measles." (2c) 1775, fall: Her mother came to Hertford to see her and "found her with a bad coug h & a continual fever." Reluctantly, she agreed to her mother's request that she come to Lond on to consult with Dr. Fothergill, although she believed the curing of "a breaking heart wa s out of his power." (2c) On the Dr.'s advice, she visted the hot wells, "but after trying them near five weeks, " she was told by the physician attending her that "it was in vain to stay any longer as sh e was much worse." (2c) 1775, Nov: She returned to London, where she asked Dr. Fothergill "if he thought it wa s the uneasy state of her mind that had brought on a consumption & he said there was no doub t about it, he prescribed very little for her as she told him to do nothing to prolong a lif e of misery... she liv'd... only a fortnight after coming to town."
RootsWeb.com is NOT responsible for the content of the GEDCOMs uploaded through the WorldConnect Program. The creator of each GEDCOM is solely responsible for its content.