Worthington Descendants – Vol 1, No 4, Page 4 Fall 1983 – Worthington / Langtree

July 31, 2010

THOMAS WORTHINGTON OF WORTHINGTON OF Worthington, England ESQ. mar. DOROTHY LANGTREE dau. of LANGTREE of Langtree. Issue: WILLIAM=MARGARET HALSEY; SUSAN unm. JOHN; AGNES = RICHARD WORTHINGTON

-       EDWARD WORTHINGTON of Worthington, England 1613 – Isald dau. of GILBERT Langtree; Issue: WILLIAM WORTHINGTON

-       EDWARD WORTHINGTON of Worthington, England = MARGARET dau. of JOHN ORRELL of Torton, England. Issue; THOMAS of Worthington 1613- Isald Langtree; RICHARD; ELIZABETH = RICHARD ASPIN; SUSAN


Worthington Descendants – Vol 1, No 4, Page 4 Fall 1983 – Worthington / Warfield

July 31, 2010

Abstracts:

WORTHIHGTON RELATIONSHIP TO:BESSIE WALLlS WARFIELD

-       THOMAS WORTHINGTON / ELIZABETH RIDGELY

-       ELLIZABETH WORTHINGTON / HENRY DORSEY

-       ARIANA DORSEY / BENJAMIN WARFIELD

-       DANIEL WARFIELD / NANCY MACTIER

-       HENRY WARFIELD / ANNA EMORY

-       TEAKIE WALLIS WARFIELD / ALICE MONTAGUE

-       BESSIE WALLIS WARFIELD:

married

Abdicated, KING EDWARD VIII

(DUKE OF WINDSOR)


Worthington Descendants – Vol 1, No 4, Page 4 Fall 1983 – Hughesville, Pennsylvania

July 31, 2010

Burials at Hughesville, Pa.

- AMOS R. WORTHINGTON 1856-1924

- AGNES ANNA (BOATMAN) WORTHINGTON W/o AMOS 1855-1932

W.BRUCE WORTHINGTON 5 NOV. 1854

- EDITH EVA WORTHINGTON D/O Bruce (dates worn off)

Mother – BEATRICE C. WORTHINGTON 1882-1937

Father – JOSEPH H. WORTHINGTON 1881-1865

- ROBERT R. WORTHINGTON 1833-1910

- CHRISTIAN, his wife 1834-1918

same tombstones–opposite side

- Father – GEORGE BUCH

- MOTHER MARTHA his wife I866-1952

Submitted By: Mrs. Helen Della-Volpe, Millbrook, N.Y.


Worthington Descendants – Vol 1, No 4, Page 4 Fall 1983 – Distinguised Subscriber

July 31, 2010

A DISTINGUISHED SUBSCRIBER

CARL ALBERT, Retired Speaker of the House is one of our better known subscribers. He also has given many years in the service of our country and her people. We are proud to have you with us in our search for Worthingtons.


Worthington Descendants – Vol 1, No 4, Page 4 Fall 1983 – Worthington, Minnesota

July 31, 2010

Worthington, Minnesota

The town of Worthington, Minnesota was named for the Worthington family of Ohio, Among its members were Thomas Worthington, once Governor of that state. Worthington is one of the oldest names in America. From a member of the Worthington family it is learned that the named can be traced back to the time of the Norman Conquest in England. It is a Saxon name and originated before the time of William the Conqueror. The Saxons bearing the name lived in Derby, and there was a town of the same name. Some members of the family came to America on the Mayflower.
Submitted by: Worthington Community College, Worthington, Minnesota.


Worthington Descendants – Vol 1, No 4, Page 3 Fall 1983 – Missouri

July 31, 2010

Charles Worthington = Jane Miller

Charles Worthington met Jane Miller in the Joplin, Missouri area. She had lived for a time in Indian territory. There were four known children born of their marriage; Hurley, Dolly, George,and Vernon. George was b. 1893. Charles Worthington died (Between 1893 and 1900) near the Taney, Ozark County boarders. By this time Tyre and Mary Miller had homesteaded there. Some of the boys of the family took lumber Tyre and Mary had for building their house to make the coffin for Charles Worthington. Tyre remarked he hoped no one else in the family died or he would never get the house done:” Jane Worthington remarried a Mr. Brooks. The two older children were thought to have stayed

In Missouri. The two younger, ones— were in Harper County, Oklahoma.

Submitted By: Mrs. E.00 Sander, Longview, Wa.


Worthington Descendants – Vol 1, No 4, Page 3 Fall 1983 – “Amazing” Grace Hopper

July 31, 2010

Bette’s Column: “A Living Lady Worthington Decendants Subscriber”[i]

Capt. Grace Hopper, is the Navy’s oldest active officer. She is 76 and says she is something of a character, and has spent years getting to be one. She was on “60 minutes” and said, “Why would I want to be an admiral?” I’d have to be dignified and that wouldn’t be any fun. She now has a public relations assignment from her superiors in Washington. She is a wonderful image figure for our young people, speaks of the potential of young people, the joys of learning, the need for risk-taking.  Capt. Hopper says she’s already received the highest award I could ever want. That has been the privilege and responsibility of serving very proudly in the United States Navy. She taught at Vassar for 12 years, and was an assistant professor of math at Barnard College when she left in December, 1943, to enlist in the Naval Reserves as a WAVE. We are mighty proud to have you with us Capt. Hopper.


[i] A photo of “Capt. Grace Hopper, the Navy’s oldest active officer” was included


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