to pay 800l. damages, which seems to have been eventually paid for him by the crown.
On 9 Aug. 1743 Ogle was promoted to be vice-admiral of the blue, and on 19 June 1744 to be admiral of the blue. He returned to England in the summer of 1745, and in September was president of the court-martial which tried sundry lieutenants and captains on a charge of misconduct in the action off Toulon on 11 Feb. 1743–4. With the later trials of the admirals Ogle had no concern, nor had he any further service. On 15 July 1747 he was advanced to be admiral of the white, and on 1 July 1749 to be admiral and commander-in-chief, entitled to fly the union flag at the main. He died in London on 11 April 1750 (Gent. Mag. 1750, p. 188). He was married, but seems to have died without issue. His portrait is in the Painted Hall at Greenwich, to which it was bequeathed by his grandnephew, Sir Charles Ogle [q. v.] Two mezzotint engravings by Faber and R. Tims are mentioned by Bromley.
Charnock's Biogr. Nav. iii. 402; official letters and other documents in the Public Record Office.
OGLE, Sir CHARLES (1775–1858), admiral of the fleet, eldest son of Admiral Sir Chaloner Ogle (1727–1816), and grandnephew of Sir Chaloner Ogle [q. v.], was born on 24 May 1775, and entered the navy in 1787, on board the Adventure, with Captain John Nicholson Inglefield [q. v.] After uneventful service in different ships on the coast of Africa and home stations, he was made lieutenant into the Woolwich, in the West Indies, on 14 Nov. 1793. In January 1794 he was moved into the Boyne, flagship of Sir John Jervis, and in May was appointed acting-captain of the Assurance. On 21 May 1795 he was confirmed as commander of the Avenger sloop, from which he was moved to the Petrel, and on 11 Jan. 1796, in the Mediterranean, was posted by Jervis to the Minerve. During the following years he commanded the Meleager, Greyhound, and Egyptienne, for the most part in the Mediterranean. In 1805 he commanded the Unité frigate, and in 1806 was appointed to the Princess Augusta yacht, which he commanded till August 1815, when he took command of the Ramillies in the Channel. In November 1815 he commanded the Malta at Plymouth, and in 1816 the Rivoli at Portsmouth. By the death of his father on 27 Aug. 1816 he succeeded to the baronetcy. He was promoted to be rear-admiral on 12 Aug. 1819, was commander-in-chief in North America 1827–30, became vice-admiral 22 July 1830, admiral 23 Nov. 1841, and was commander-in-chief at Portsmouth 1845–8. He was promoted to be admiral of the fleet on 8 Dec. 1857, and died at Tunbridge Wells on 16 June 1858. Ogle married, first, in 1802, Charlotte Margaret, daughter of General Thomas Gage [q. v.] (she died in 1814, leaving issue two daughters and a son, Chaloner, who succeeded to the baronetcy); secondly, in 1820, Letitia, daughter of Sir William Burroughs, bart. (she died in 1832, leaving issue one son, William, who succeeded as fifth baronet); thirdly, in 1834, Mary Anne, daughter of George Cary of Tor Abbey, Devon, already twice a widow (she died in 1842, without issue).
[Marshall's Roy. Nav. Biogr. i. 709; O'Byrne's Nav. Biogr. Dict.; Return of Services in the Public Record Office; Journal of the Royal Geographical Society, vol. xxix. p. cxxxii; Gent. Mag. 1858, ii. 189; Foster's Baronetage.]
OGLE, CHARLES CHALONER (1851–1878), newspaper correspondent, fourth son of John Ogle of St. Clare, near Ightham, Sevenoaks, Kent, was born on 16 April 1851, and educated, with other pupils, under his father at St. Clare. He matriculated at the university of London in June 1869, and then devoted himself to the study of architecture, becoming a pupil of Frederick William Roper of 9 Adam Street, Adelphi, London. He was a contributor to the ‘Builder,’ and in 1872 he both obtained a certificate for excellence in architectural construction and was admitted an associate of the Royal Institute of British Architects. Soon afterwards he visited Rome, and in August 1875 went for some months to Athens, where he worked in the office of Herr Ziller, the royal architect. While thus engaged, the proprietors of the ‘Times’ newspaper accepted an offer of his services as their special correspondent in the war between Turkey and Herzegovina and the neighbouring provinces, and he accompanied the Turkish force against the Montenegrins. The letters written by Ogle from Montenegro and the Herzegovina, from Greece, from Crete, and from Thessaly, are full of picturesque details, brightened by a kindly humour. While residing at Volo, on the gulf of Thessaly, Ogle learned, on 28 March 1878, that an engagement was imminent between the Turkish troops and the insurgents occupying Mont Pelion and the town of Macrynitza. He at once proceeded to the scene of action, without arms and with a cane in his hand. The battle took place, and was prolonged to the following day, when Ogle, unable to obtain a horse to return to Volo, slept at Katochori on