ROBERT DE OGLE, whose relationship to the abovenamed Robert [I have him as father, but there may be another generation] has not been ascertained, was probably the Robert who, in 1329, with a number of others, received a general pardon of all homicides, &c., committed in aiding the King-possibly against Henry of Lancaster, and was a juror at Newcastle as to lands held by a Scot in Northumberland. He was a commissioner of array in the county, and in the Liberty of Hexham, in 1335, 1344, 1345 and 1353, and is said to have been high bailiff of the lordship of Tynedale, 1337. From 1338 to 1343, 1346 to 1349, and 1350 to 1355, he was steward of the Archbishop of York's Regality of Hexham. In May 1341, of special grace for good service in the Scottish March, he had a grant of free warren in his demesnes of Ogle, Shilvington, Thirston, &c., with licence to fortify and crenellate his dwelling house of Ogle; and in July was one of the additional commissioners to assess and levy the ninth in Northumberland. His success in capturing five of a band of Scottish knights foraging into England in 1342 is recorded by Wyntoun. In 1345, together with Sir Thomas Lucy and the Bishop of Carlisle, he drove out of Cumberland the invading Scots under Douglas. The following year he took part in the battle of Neville's Cross, in the 3rd division; and was among the Northern magnates who received a letter of thanks from the King for their faith and zeal in the defence of the King's honour and the safety of the realm, especially in his absence. He was summoned in December 1346 to attend a council of Northern magnates and prelates on the Morrow of Epiphany at Westminster, to discuss the defence of the realm and the carrying on of the war against the Scots. In December 1350 he was chief commissioner to collect the tenths and fifteenths in Newcastle, and in July 1354 he was made joint surveyor under the Statute of Labourers in Hexhamshlre. The following year he was left in charge of Berwick by Lord Greystoke, the Keeper, who without orders joined the King in France. The Scots made a surprise attack by sea, and took the town, though the castle held out.
Father: Robert de OGLE , Sir b: ABT 1279 in Bothal Demesne, Morpeth, Northumberland, England
Mother: Margaret GOBION b: ABT 1290 in Shilvington, Castle Ward, Northumberland, England
Marriage 1 Isabel de FERNIELAW b: ABT 1310 in Farneylaw Farm, Wallington, Northumberland, England
Marriage 2 Joan de HEPPLE b: ABT 1310 in Hepple, Rothbury, Northumberland, England