Gilbert de Ogle To Sir John Ogle
Gilbert de Ogle, 1125-1180, 3rd generation:
Gilbert de Ogle was awarded part of Burradon Township along with Bertram de Widdrington by Constance de Cramaville, the daughter of Walter fitz William, according to the pipe rolls, for their knight's services.(1) This Walter was probably a son or grandson of the earlier Walter fitz William. The records show that Gilbert was witness to other transactions of Walter fitz William in his time.(2) The name Gilbert de Hoggel also shows up repeatedly in the pipe rolls.
Gilbert, John, and Richard Ogle, 4th generation:
Gilbert's first or second son was also named Gilbert, but the younger Gilbert died in 1216 after having married his wife, Agnes. They had no children, so he was succeeded by his brother John, who also died young, in 1240, before he had any children, so the estate passed to their brother Richard's son Thomas, as he was of age by the time of his uncle John's demise in 1240. Richard died around 1252. The pipe rolls indicate an earlier son of Gilbert I, Robert, but there is no other mention of his existence and he was not shown to have inherited any Ogle property.
Thomas was born sometime before 1219. He had two brothers, Roger, 1221 to 1255, and Gilbert, 1249-after 1271. This Gilbert was recorded as having been a juror for the inquisition of the estate of Hugh de Balliol, Lord of Bywell, who had died in 1229.(3)
Sir Thomas Ogle, before 1219-1273,  5th generation:
There was speculation that the Ogle property was acceded to Thomas Ogle after the death of his uncle John because of Thomas's marriage to a prominent daughter of the Tyson family. The Tyson arms appear as quarterings on the Ogle arms depicted during this time.(3)
Thomas Ogle's name appears along side of Roger Bertram as witness to many documents in his time. The two were probably official Justice Itinerants.
In 1249, Sir Thomas Ogle, along with three other knights were ordered to be arrested for failing to appear for a trial to testify as to whether the defendant was "sick in bed" as he had claimed.(2) Sir Thomas was fined two marks for his absence. In 1263, Thomas Ogle made an agreement with Richard de Middleton to define the borders between Ogle and Belsay, the village to the west.(2)
Sir John Ogle, before 1264-1310, 6th generation
The second son of Sir Thomas Ogle, Sir John Ogle was a knight and held title to the Ogle estate. Following other barons and their leader, Simon de Montfort, Earl of Leicester, the barons rebelled against king Henry III, and were defeated by royalist forces after four years of battles.In a settlement negotiated with King Henry in 1267, the barons were permitted to keep their lands but paid heavy fines for their part in the rebellion.
Sir John Ogle married Annabella Selby. Together they had three children, Robert, John, and Isabel. In 1305, John gave his son Robert the Northstother land in Ogle, as was witnessed by Sir Hugh Gubium and his son Roger Gubium. It may have been a wedding present as Robert married Margaret Gubium, daughter of Hugh.
Sometime late in his life, Sir John Ogle received a Scottish knight named Sir David Dunbar to dine and stay at Ogle manor, but an argument arose during dinner, which resulted in Robert Ogle killing Dunbar with an axe.The event was recounted in the following verse:(3)
        "As the spray of the ocean, breaks high on the rock;
        So rushed the fierce warriors, onto the shock;
        And the steeds which they rode,mock'd the lightning in speed;
        When the thunderbolts levell'd, by heav'ns dark deed;
        On they came, and Sir Roberts half moons glisted white;
        Whilst his mighty pole axe, as a meteor shone bright;
        Presaging dark fate, like the Demon of War;
        That whispered the requiem to gallant Dunbar;
        They met, and his fox crested helmet was crushed;
        And low hurl'd the warrior down on the dust;
        Whilst Ogle's brave chieftain sped safe from the field;
        Elite with the trophies he bore on his shield"
In 1297 Sir John was Knight of the Shire for Northumberland and served in Parliament. Sir John Ogle died in 1310. Annabella conveyed her ownership of Ogle manor to her son Robert by quit claim.

(1)    "A History of Northumberland in Three Parts, Part I", 1857, John Hodgson, page 252
(2)    "A History of Northumberland in Three Parts, Part II, Vol. 1", John Hodgson, page 381
(3)     " Ogle and Bothal", Sir Henry A. Ogle, Baronet, 1902