John Green who through to born in East Tennessee for his brother Elisha Green said
He was born in east Tennessee May 15, 1801; died January 9, 1855 Platte County, Missouri; in 1818 he married Malinda Green (no kin to Mr. Green). In the spring of 182G he removed to Lexington, Mo., and thence to Platte, in 1887. He purchased a wigwam of a Pottawatomit Indian. And settled in the Missouri bottoms, near Farley. In 1844 he removed to Platte City, and erected the hotel still known as the Green House. His hotel was the resort of a club of Democratic politicans, and professional and literary gentlemen. It was the home of Senator Atchison while he lived in Platte. Mr. Green was a man of enterprise and energy, and Platte City owes to him many valuable improvements. At the time of his death he was building a costly mill, to be run by steam, just below Platte River bridge. But upon his death all operations ceased. He was the life of the town— ever ready with a good story or a practical joke. His surviving friends often speak of his hospitality, enterprise, and humor. Mrs. Green was born in Henrico County, Va.. May 22, 1800, and died in Platte City October fl. 1875. Found inthe book " Annals of Platte County, Missouri" by William McClung Paxton
1 Reubin Franklin Green b: 1825 in , , Alabama
2 Missouri Ann Green b: Abt 1828 in , , Missouri
3Thomas Green b: 1828 in Missouri
4 Nicholas C. Green b: 1831 in , , Missouri
5 Maria S Green b: Dec 1832
6 Malinda Green b: 1833 in Missouri
7 William A Green b: Abt 1835 in Missoui
8 Children Virginia Green
9 Children Mary Green
10n Frederick M Green b: 5 Jun 1847 in Missouri
John Green birth date is unknown but through to 1801-1810 East Tennessee died 1848-1849 Platte County, Missouri
Unknown first wife.
1 Elisha Green b: 1822 in Tennessee
2 Unknown Green b: 1825-1830
3 Issac Tipton Green b: 1830-1835 in Tennessee
4 Unknown Green b: Bef 1835
Marriage 2 Susanna Linebaugh b: 1800 in Greene, Tennessee Married: 23 Feb 1841 in Platte, Missouri
Issac Tipton Green married Mahala (Hillie Hily) Carter b: 1840 in , Greene, Tennessee
1 John Green b: 14 Feb 1851 in Platte, Missouri my great-grandfather
2 William Franklin Green b: 1853 in Platte, Missouri
3 Mary Elizabeth Green b: 23 Dec 1854 in Platte, Missouri
4Martin D Green b: 1860 in Platte, Missouri
5Nicholas Riley Green b: 1 May 1861 in Platte, Missouri
6 Stonewall "Stone" Jackson Green b: 14 Sep 1862 in Platte, Missouri
Isaac was murdered found in Found inthe book " Annals of Platte County, Missouri" by William McClung Paxton
Page 350; THE HANGING OF GREEN AND RAPP
"On the night of that memorable 26 Sept. A company of cut-throats met at the house of Jacob Fulcher, and hung him until he was unconscious. After robbing his house, they went to the house of John Rapp, robbed him, and hung him on leaning tree. They them went to TIP GREEN'S and after robbing his house, brought him to Rapp's house and hung him beside the dead body of Rapp. Two days later I was ordered, as public administrator, to take charge of Rapp's estate. The only valuable I found in his house was $20.00 bill of Confederate money, lying on the floor. It was said that the possession of this money was the excuse for hanging him. I did not inventory the $20.00."
Note: I do not think this was reason for the hangings if they bushwacker they would have the money and drop by mistake. For Isaac Green son John said they Bushwacker for his mother told him. He told this in family records
KANASA RED-LEGS---- HANGING AND ROBBIES-- From the issue of the SENTIEL of Oct 1, 1863, We take the following:
"On Friday night last a gang of five men visited the house of as old man by the name of Raff (Rapp) living near Farley. They took him from his house and hanged him until he was dead. Raff was a German, a widower, who had two of his children living with him.
The assassins then went to the house of Tipp Green, living near by, took him from beside his wife, marched him to the place where they had hung Raff (Rapp) and hanged him. Both men were left hanging until Saturday.
On Saturday, the same gang went to the house of Mr. Titter and swung him up, to make him reveal whether he had any property concealed. They took him down, however, before life was extract, robbed him if some of his goods and a horse.
They then went to the house of Mr. Shepherd, who was not at home. Fortunately they told his wife they would have hung him if he had been at home.
In the meantime, a squad of Col. Moss' men had started after them. They came upon them just as they were in the act of hanging and old man, eighty years of age. His wife of about the same age had secreted herself, but the old man was too feeble to make his escape. They were fired upon them and one of their own men was wound. They succeeded, however, in getting off, but fled so precipitately that they left two head of stolen horses and a lot of store goods, among the latter of which was a burial suit, which Mr. Timberlake had kept in his house for a number of years. There were no marble yards on their route, or doubtless each of them would have stolen himself a tombstone.
They escaped into Kansas, where they reported that they had been driven out of Platte County because they were good Union men."
For more go here
Janet Green Ariciu