Person:Clarke Greene (2)

Watchers
m. 12 Sep 1833
  1. Lois Greene1834 -
  2. Lovina Greene1838 -
  3. Clarke Witter Greene1841 - 1911
  4. George S. Greene1843 - 1870
  5. Mary Greene1845 - 1875
  6. Stephen B. Greene1847 - 1919
  7. William B. Greene1849 - 1940
  8. Morris T. Green1854 - 1903
Facts and Events
Name Clarke Witter Greene
Alt Name Clark Witter Green
Gender Male
Birth[1] 16 Feb 1841 Alfred, Allegany, New York, United States
Military? Co. D 49th WI; musician
Death[2] 21 Dec 1911 Milton, Rock, Wisconsin, United States
Obituary[2]
References
  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)
    164-165.
  2. 2.0 2.1 The Sabbath Recorder . (New York City, New York; later Plainfield, N. J.)
    70:125, Jan 1912.

    Clark Witter Green was born in Allegany County, N.Y., February 16, 1841, one
    of the ten children of Thomas and Rhoda Green. Of the three survivors the two brothers, Stephen and William, visited him within a year.
    The family moved West when Witter was about twelve years of age, settling in the vicinity of Newville, Wis. He began working out and making his own way in the world before he was twenty-one. He was a volunteer in the war and has since taken great interest in the G.A.R., being a familiar figure with his fife at flag-raisings and other patriotic celebrations. He attended school at Milton, graduating in the business course. Christmas day, 1869, after the church service at Rock River, he was married to Ursula D. Monroe. He leaves two children, Clark and Mrs. Loyal Hull, and one grandson. For the past twenty-two years he has lived in Milton. He died December 21, 1911 of chronic intestinal nephritis. He was baptized by Eld. James Rogers in the early seventies, becoming a member of the Rock River Church, from which he was transferred to Milton Junction and Milton. He was interested in practical Christianity, endeavoring to show his faith by his works.
    At the home service, December 23, Pastor Randolph's text was Rev. xxi, 4. The
    Grand Army had charge of the burial service in the Milton Cemetery, the casket being draped in the flag so well beloved. L. C. R.