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."
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