The birth year and place of John Price came from the 1910 book written by Rev. Benjamin L. Price. This book is so fraught with errors, I'd doubt this record of the beginnings of John Price.
Wikipedia says for the surname Price:
John Price was about 27 years of age when he left to come to America. In The Muster of 1624, he stated he was aged 40 years and had come in the "Starr" in May, but did not state the year of arrival. A tabulation made in 1625 of the ships which brought passengers to Virginia showed that the "Starr" had come in 1608 and 1610. John Price sailed on the later ship which actually did not leave from Land's End England until 17 Mar 1611, arriving in Virginia on 22 May 1611. Under the old style dating the first day of the new year occurred on March 25, so the 17 Mar 1611 departure date was actually in the waning days of 1610. Two sisters ships, The "Prosperous" and the "Elizabeth" sailed in convoy with the "Starr".
Wife Ann was aged 21 having just come in the "Francis Bonaventure" in Aug of 1620. They had a child Mary, age 3 months. Provisions listed were 2 1/2 barrels of corn, 1 1/2 bushel of peas, 5 lb. of power, 10 lb. of lead. 2 fixt Peeces [guns?], 1 suit of Armor, 1 Coat of Steele, a sword and a dager. 5 head of cattle, 15 chickens. They list 2 houses. - ADVENTURERS OF PURSE & PERSON VIRGINIA 1607-1624/5; Meyer & Dorman, 1987.
Immigrant Ancestors, by Frederick Adams Virkus, p.56
There were two ways to acquire land in the Virginia Colony - either by paying for it or for laboring for seven years, after which one received a dividend for 100 acres of land. A "headright" of 50 acres could be earned by paying for one's own way or by paying passage for someone else. John Price received 150 acres in 1619; the first 100 apparently through his indenture; the 50 acres possibly acquired by paying passage for someone. If the first land was planted, he could become eligible for a matching tract. Son Matthew received the matching 150 acres after the death of his father. [Henrico Patents 1623/43, p.551]. At the time Matthew received this patent, his mother and stepfather, Robert Hallom, were living adjacent the original patent.
In Appendix IV, p.527, of ANCESTORS AND DESCENDANTS OF JOHN PRICE, is a "Discussion of the Land Patent to John Price" written by Rupert Taylor, 9 Feb 1936 and found among the holdings of the VA Historical Society in Richmond. He platted the land of Robert Hallom, who married Ann, widow of the immigrant John Price, which was described as adjoining that of John Price - there is a sketch provided. Comparing this land with that of the land sold by Hatcher to Pleasant which had been sold to Hatcher's father by Daniel & John Price, sons of John Price, he determined this was definitely not the land granted to Mathew Price but the original land granted to the immigrant John in 1619. Comparison of dates was convincing that the said Daniel & John could not possibly be sons of the immigrant John, leaving the only conclusion that the immigrant had a son also named John that was their father. The three children and heirs of Robert Hallom, or their heirs, eventually sold the 1000 acres Hallom tract to William Randolph, each of these transactions further proving the location of the land of John Price.
The term "Ancient Planter" is applied to those persons who arrived in Virginia before 1616, remained for a period of at least three years, paid their passage, and survived the massacre of 1622. They received the first patents of land in the new world as authorized by Sir Thomas Dale in 1618 for their personal adventure. John Price is on the list of those designated as "Ancient Planter".
The book mentioned earlier, ADVENTURERS OF PURSE AND PERSON, is published by the Order of First Families of Virginia and for the most part traces the first four generations of descendants from the "First Families" who arrived between 1607 and 1624. Descendants of John Price are also entitled to membership in the Order of First Families, if they can prove their lineage.
Ann came in the "Bon Aventure" in 1620; she gave her age as 21 when Capt John Harvey took his account of the citizens of the Colony of Virginia in 1624/25, commonly referred to as "The Muster".
There have been claims that Ann's surname was Matthews and she was the daughter of Samuel Matthews, however, the records show that Samuel Matthews did not arrive in Virginia until 1622.
Ann married Robert Hallom after the death of John Price. On 6 May 1638, a patent was issued to Ann Hallom, widow, and the heirs of Robert Hallom, dec'd for 1000 acres in Henrico. Northeast by the woods, southwest by the river, northwest by Bremo & land of Mr. Richard Cocke, & southeast toward Turkey Island Creek adj land of John Price. This would later become William Randolph's plantation known as Turkey Island.
Robert had three brothers still living in England. John who lived in London, a poulterer, William of Burnham, County Essex who was a salter; and Thomas who died in 1644 and whose widow married (2) William Mason. Thomas Hallom, Jr, son of Thomas came to Virginia about 1655 bringing power of attorney from the England Halloms. He gave Daniel Llewellyn receipt in full in 1657.
Ann had at least three Hallom children: Ann, Sarah, and Robert Jr.
Ann Hallom married John Grundy of Elizabeth City County, VA.
Sarah Hallom married in 1654 to Samuel Woodward of Charles City Co VA who died about 1659, and then married (2) John Sturdivant.
10 Aug 1654 Samuel Woodward and Sarah his wife sold to William Edwards, cooper, one third of 1000 acres purchased of Mr. Richard Cocke and given to Sarah by the will of her deceased father Robert Hallam. That part next to the land purchased by sd Edwards of our brother John Gundry [husband of Sarah's sister Ann].
Sara Woodward, relict, received letters of administration on the estate of Samuel Woodward, 3 Feb 1659.
Samuel Woodward was the son of Christopher Woodward who came to Virginia in the "Tryall" in Jun of 1620. He was listed as dead in Martin's Hundred but a year later he was named in the Muster at West & Shirley Hundred. He represented Westover in the General Assembly of 1629. He had a grant of 300 acres on 9 Nov 1635, increased to 350 acres on 8 Mar 1637 and then renewed and increased on 24 Aug 1637. Some of this land eventually found it's way into the hand of William Williams who left it to his daughter Leah, wife of Ralph Jackson Sr.
Before 14 Sep 1660 Sarah had married John Sturdivant. In 1673 he received permission from the county court to "entertain Indians" and was apparently an Indian trader in the employ of William Byrd I of Westover. William Byrd wrote, 29 Apr 1684 to Thomas Grendon in England that "old Sturdivant, his son, Milner, Shipy, Womacke & Hugh Cassell were killed by the Indians in their returne from the westward".
Robert Hallom Jr never married. He was sent to England to live with his aunt Margaret, widow of Thomas Hallom, and her husband William Mason and was apprenticed to learn the trade of salter. He died without issue and his 1/3 of the Turkey Island tract of his father was inherited by nephews Samuel Woodward & John Gundry who sold to William Randolph. Robert was last mention in the will of his uncle William Hallom in 1657 which was to give him 100£ on his coming of age.
Daniel Llewellyn was in Virginia by 19 Sep 1633 when he was claimed as a headright by Capt William Perry. Daniel Llewellyn, Gent. received a patent on 27 Oct 1642 for 856 acres on the Upper branches of Turkey Island Creek, adjacent to Mr. Aston. He claimed 17 headrights including Robert and Frances Hallom.
By 1646 he had taken over the management of the Hallom family affairs in Virginia. He served as a Burgess from Henrico and Charles City; he was a justice and sheriff of Charles City.
The will of Daniel Llewellyn Sr was signed 6 Feb 1664 and proved 11 Mar 1664 in England. He stated that he was of Chelmsford, Essex, England, planter and bequeathed land in the upper part of the James river area to Virginia to wife Ann for life. He named a son Daniel Llewellyn Jr, a daughter Martha Jones, and a daughter Margaret Cruse and his step-son Robert Hallom Jr in that will.
Daniel Llewellyn Jr married Jane Stith, daughter of Col. John Stith and was referred to in her father's will of 13 Nov 1690 as "daughter Jane the now wife of Capt Daniel Luellin".
Margaret Llewellyn is thought to have married James Crews sometime between 10 Aug 1654 when she witnessed a deed as Margaret Llewellyn and before 1 May 1662 when she witnessed a will "Margaret Crewes". There was no spouse indicated in the will of James Crews in Jul of 1676, indicating Margaret had likely died if she is the same lady.
JOHN PRICE I and ANN [PRICE] had the following children: