Person:Charles Greene (15)

m. 24 Nov 1768
  1. Catherine Greene1769 - 1849
  2. Josiah Greene1771 - 1804
  3. Ethan Greene1773 - 1857
  4. Mary Greene1775 -
  5. Margaret Greene1777 - 1843
  6. Charles Greene1778 - 1878
  7. Russell Greene1781 - 1841
  8. Caleb Greene1783 - 1872
  9. Paul Greene1785 - 1869
  10. Waity Greene1787 - 1873
  11. Rev. William Greene1791 - 1866
m. 5 Nov 1803
  1. Leander R. Greene1829 -
Facts and Events
Name Charles Greene
Gender Male
Birth[1][2] 10 Oct 1778 Berlin, Rensselaer, New York, United States
Marriage 5 Nov 1803 New York, United Statesto Amy Sheldon
Death[1] 9 May 1878 Adams Center, Jefferson, New York, United Statesat home of son Leander
  1. 1.0 1.1 Greene, Frank Llewellyn. Descendants of Joseph Greene of Westerly, Rhode Island: also other branches of the Greenes of Quidnesset or Kingston, Rhode Island, and other lines of Greenes in America. (Albany, New York, United States: Joel Munsell's Sons, 1894)
  2. 2.0 2.1 The Sabbath Recorder . (New York City, New York; later Plainfield, N. J.)
    34:21:3, May 23, 1878.

    At Adams Centre, N. Y., May 9th, 1878, Charles Green, in the 100th year of his age. He was born in Berlin, N. Y., Oct. 10th, 1778. His father's name was Charles. His mother was a sister of Eld. Eli S. Bailey's father. He married for his first wife Ann Crandall, who died six years after. In the meantime, he moved to Unadilla, where he lived five years, and then returned to Berlin. He cleared the timber from five acres of land, where now is the heart of the city of Utica. He assisted in raising the second frame building erected there.
    His second wife was Amy Sheldon. With her he lived sixty nine years, and by her had thirteen children, all of whom lived to have families of their own. In 1805 he moved into Northern New York. In 1822, when the Adams Seventh Day Baptist Church was organized he was one of the thirteen who constituted that organization. From that time till his death he remained a worthy member of that church. He was also a member of the first Board of Trustees of that society.
    He was a man of a most kindly, generous spirit. His home was always open to the homeless. At different times he gave homes for several years to twenty-two children besides his own. He loved his Bible and the devotional meetings of the church. He retained his faculties in a remarkable degree till the last. But a few hours before his death he recognized the writer, and responded intelligibly in the affirmative to the remark that "the Lord is good to you." Among the large circle of mourners there were his descendants to the fourth generation. He died from cancer. A. B. P.