Yes a chronology is good with transcriptions of records (these supply all details plus make the source clear). When not posting a transcription (just stating a fact in a sentence), state the source.
Below is a link to an example of a long query. A known person is defined (as with your Flora) with a brief description grounded in public records. Then the question is raised, who are the parents and where did they live? There's an attempt to state this mission in a focused way. Included are transcriptions of all records found in the search to answer the question. A mention of the search process shows what was tried, and what records were not found. http://boards.ancestry.com/thread.aspx?mv=flat&m=4887&p=localities.northam.canada.quebec.montreal.generalhttp://boards.ancestry.com/thread.aspx?mv=flat&m=4887&p=localities.northam.canada.quebec.montreal.general
Notice that the query does NOT say person X was born October 1862 in French Canada. Instead, it says that the 1900 CENSUS STATES that person X was born October 1862 in Canada French. Big difference. The 1900 census may say that - but it may or may not be true. Remains to be seen by finding the guy's birth record.
That's why sources are soooooo important. Some are credible, others, not so much. Notice that in the example query a family story is one of the sources. Sources don't have to be public records. It could be your own memory, for example.
The more you know, the longer your query should be. You know a lot. Make no apologies for that - it's awesome!By posting what you know, you save volunteer researchers the disheartening experience of posting records and then hearing you say "I already have that."Instead, your organized presentation of your search process and findings brings volunteer researchers "up to speed" and allows them to pick up where you've left off.
Few people realize that posting a query is like taking on a leadership position. You're leading a team of volunteer researchers and you want your staff to know what work has been done - and what remains to be done. Why pay the afternoon shift to do what the morning shift has already accomplished?
Your staff also needs to hear from you, like, daily. If you aren't interested enough to check back within a day or two, then that's not too inspiring to them.
As you can see in the other replies, volunteer researchers have noticed information on the web on "your" people. Your goal is to inspire researchers toward new, original research, using your current findings as a starting point.
Remember that often when a lot of research has been done, one begins to hit these tough spots. It may take more organization and communication than in the past in order to move beyond a given brick wall. Again, this is to your credit that you've arrived so far.