"The manor of Ogle was holden of the barons of Whalton by the service of one and half knight's fee of the old feoffment, and confirmed in the time of king Stephen or of Henry the Second, by Walter Fitz William, baron of Whalton, to Humphrey de Ogle, with whose descendants it continued till the time of queen Elizabeth, in which it fell to female heirs, and passed by marriage to the families of Cavendish and Hollis, dukes of Newcastle, and also from them by a female heir to Edward Harley, earl of Oxford and Mortimer, whose heiress married William Bentinck, second duke of Portland, whose son Wm Henry Cavendish Bentinck, the late duke of Portland, sold it, and the adjoining township for the sum of £185,000."
According to BehindTheName.com, "Humphrey" means "peaceful warrior," and its initial appearance in England is attributed to the Normans. This obviously places the dating to the time of the Conquest in 1066. The site further states that the name, "replaced the old English cognate Hunfrid," and that the name Humphrey became common during the Middle Ages.
Barron, O. (1904). Our oldest families: The Ogles. The Ancester, 9, pp. 182. Westminster: Archibald Constable & Co. Google Books.
Cokayne, G.E. (1945). Complete Peerage, X, pp. 21 - 41. H.A. Doubleday, Geoffrey H. White & Lord Howard de Walden, Ed. London: St. Catherine Press. PDF.
Hodgson, J. & Hodgson-Hinde, J. (1827). A History of Northumberland in Three Parts: The Topography and Local Antiquities Arranged in Three Parishes, 2(1), pp. 378. Newcastle upon Tyne: Edw. Walker. Google Books. Web. 13 Jan. 2014.
Ogle, H.A.(1902). Ogle and Bothal: History of the baronies of Ogle, Bothal, and Hepple. FamilySearch.org. eBook.
Oglekin.org citing: Ogle and Bothal, pp.26. Web.
Tomlinson, G.W. (1883). 'The Antiquary: A Magazine Devoted to Study of the Past. 8(45), pp. 105-106. London: Elliot Stock. Google Books.
↑ 1.01.1 Walter FitzWilliam, baron of Whalton, gave Humphrey permission to make his own mill and hold all the cultivation of his own land, in fee and inheritance, etc., together with his remaining fee. Lady Isabel, the barons wife approved and attested. The date of this charter is no later than 1125AD.
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Humphrey by comparing test results with other carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA.
Y-chromosome DNA test-takers in his direct paternal line on WikiTree: