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Henry Price (1785-1860), son of Charles Price (1757-after 1851) was born in either Tennessee or North Carolina and married Susan Stults (bc 1790- dc 1840). Henry Price's father Charles Price appears in both the 17 Greene County Tennessee Taxlist: These dates for Charles Price (Henry's father) and Lewis Stults in Greene county Tennessee at the beginning of the nineteenth century provide some validation of the marriage of Rev Henry to Susan Stults in the 1800s.
Henry is first identified in the 1820 Franklin County Tennessee census.
He stood six feet high, of large frame, straight, active and immensely muscular, weighing about 180 pounds, with a sort of rugged profile sculptors like to chisel on mountains. In early manhood, he had whipped the bully of Greene County who was spoiling for a fight and singled Price out and insulted him. Elisabeth Wooten was born 2 April 1815 and was first married to James Gillet on September 1835.
Turner Wooten, father of Elisabeth, was a Revolutionary War soldier. Henry Price came to the Indian Reservation before it was open to white settlers.
Henry Price was a charter member of the Hiwassee Railroad Company." ________________ Another prominent pioneer of Bradley County was the late Rev. A local Methodist minister during the early years of the county. After marrying at an early age, Price took his bride into the Hiawasee country when the region north of the river was acquired from the Indians in 1819.
While living in that area, Price became acquainted with Lewis Ross, John Walker and several other leading Cherokee.
In 1836 the well-liked Price was elected circuit court clerk an office he held for twelve years.
His religious feelings, characteristics of pioneer emotional sentiment were best expressed in the local camp meetings which he regularly attended.
Colonel John W Ramsey who knew Price well remembered him as 'probably the most popular man in Bradley county of his day'.
"This log cabin served as the Pleasant Grove Methodist Episcopal Church until the current building was completed in 1885.