their time was to be employed for the general company and one-third for Mr. Cradock and his associates in a private stock.
Horses, mares, cows, bulls, and goats shipped by Mr. Cradock were divided equally between him and the company.
William Ryall and Thomas Brude, coopers and cleavers of timber, were to divide their time equally for the governor and the company.
Richard Ewstead, wheelwright, two-thirds of his labor for the company, one-third for the governor.
In a second letter of May 28, 1629, of two gardners he was content the company have use of one.
Of three ships sent, the governor and his partners risked one-half, the company one-half; all provision for fishing and shipping of the cattle sent also was equally divided.
The cattle then and previously sent were provided by the governor, except three mares.
The three ships sent at this time were the historic Mayflower, the Pilgrim, and the Four Sisters. In other matters two-thirds was the company's proportion, one-third