This entry for Richard's burial in the parish registers of Great Missenden (FHL 919241). Richard is the sixth entry down, no. 86 and gives the following facts:
Name: Richard Price
Abode: High Street Village
When buried: April 2d
Age: 39 years
By whom the Ceremony was performed: R. Armstrong, Vicar
Occupation. His occupation is that of Drover. The Oxford English Dictionary gives the following definition of Drover:
a. One who drives droves of cattle, sheep, etc., esp. to distant markets; a dealer in cattle.
c1425 Wyntoun Cron. viii. xxiv. 53 The Dravere he gert, and oþir ma be examynyd, þat swne þa Tald hym, þat þe Carle þame stall.
14.. in T. Wright & R. P. Wülcker Anglo-Saxon & Old Eng. Vocab. (1884) I. 585/10 Fugarius, a dryvere or a drovare.
1552 Act 5 & 6 Edw. VI c. 14 §13 Counties where Drovers have bene wonte..to buy Cattell.
1600 Shakespeare Much Ado about Nothing ii. i. 183 Claudio I wish him ioy of her. Bened. Why that's spoken like an honest Drouier, so they sell bullockes.
1683 N. Luttrell Diary in Brief Hist. Relation State Affairs (1857) I. 254 A quarrell between some gentlemen..and a drover of sheep by Temple Bar.
1870 E. Peacock Ralf Skirlaugh III. 59 A little wayside alehouse..much frequented by drovers.
†b. fig. A dealer, trafficker. Obs.
1585 Abp. E. Sandys Serm. xiii. 207 Hauing entred the temple he findeth there..drouers and brokers making sale.1602 2nd Pt. Returne fr. Parnassus iv. ii. 1763 The yong drouer of liuings..that haunts steeple faires.
So this tells us that Richard either drove cattle for a living or both drove & sold cattle for a living. There is good reason to believe the latter, as we will see later.
Residence. The register indicates that Richard lived at High Street Village. There is certainly a High Street in Great Missenden, but I'm not sure what what is meant by "Village." I'm guessing that High Street
The Vicar. "R. Armstrong Vicar" refers to Robert Armstrong, who was the vicar of Great Missenden parish from 1803 until his death in 1820.