Marjory Ogilvie Taylor
F, #2416, b. 15 August 1876, d. 20 May 1947
- Birth*: Marjory Ogilvie Taylor was born on 15 August 1876 at 64 Crofts Lane, Dundee, Forfarshire, Scotland; 1876 births in the district of St Peter in the burgh of Dundee; Marjory Ogilvie Taylor, 1876 August 15th 9h 30m pm, 64 Crofts Lane Dundee, f, fath George Taylor sailmaker master, moth Elizabeth Taylor ms Brand, mar 1859 August 27th Aberdeen, inf George Taylor father, reg 1876 September 4th at Dundee Jas Young registrar.
- She was the daughter of George Calder Taylor and Elizabeth Michie Brand.
- Married Name: As of 10 September 1904, her married name was Currie.
- (Bride) Marriage*: Marjory Ogilvie Taylor married Adam Currie on 10 September 1904 at The Grove, Downfield, Dundee, Forfarshire, Scotland; cert held: 1904 marriages in the parish of Mains in the county of Forfar; 1904 on the tenth day of September at The Grove Dowbfield Parish of Mains after publication of banns according to the forms of the United Free Church of Scotland; Adam Currie bank clerk bachelor, 30, 51 Marchmond Road Edinburgh, Charles Currie retired grocer Margaret Currie ms Brown; Marjorie Ogilvie Taylor spinster, 27, The Grove Downfield, George Calder Taylor tarpaulin manufacturer Elizabeth Taylor ms Brand; Charles Shaw minister of St Andrews U F Church Dyndee, A R Taylor MA witness, John Graham Runceman, Bella Taylor, Margaret B Currie witnesses.
- (Deceased) Death*: Marjory Ogilvie Taylor died on 20 May 1947 at 16 Cluny Drive, Edinburgh, Scotland, at age 70 cert held : 1947 deaths in the district of Morningside in the city of Edinburgh; Marjorie Ogilvie Currie widow of Adam Currrie bank agent, 1947 May twentieth 0h 15m pm 16 Cluny Drive Edinburgh, f, 69 years, George Calder Taylor jute manufacturer (dec), Elizabeth Michie Taylor ms Brand (dec), acute bulbar paralysis 6 months (In modern times, Bulbar Palsy is a rare problem. It is a clearly defined term that relates to disease in specific parts of the brain which causes difficulty with speech, swallowing and tongue movements (lower motor neurone of the 9th 10th and 12th Cranial nerves) These days, it classically results from Motor neurone disease. In the past, poliomyelitis was the usual cause. It also occurs in Guillain-Barré syndrome (very rare) These conditions would (if identified) probably be mentioned on a death certificate. There is also a related condition called Pseudobulbar Palsy, which is commoner, although still rare. It can result from strokes or less commonly multiple sclerosis. The result is again difficulty with speech, swallowing and tongue movements (upper motor neurone of the 9th 10th and 12th Cranial nerves). In both problems death usually results from swallowed food or drink getting to the lungs and causing pneumonia (aspiration pneumonia). A skilled physician can distinguish these problems by careful examination, but this may not have happened in the past when any difficulty with swallowing was often called bulbar paralysis ) as cert by Hugh Stewart MD; C B Currie son present.
Last Edited: 31 May 2006