ohnson: Mr. Craddocke indeede would have stucke by mee, & (I thinke) sent and lent 20 tun to the plantation, beside him not a man (no, not to save your lives & the life of the worke in you) would do anie thing to purpose. . . . And trulie of all those that here are interested in the plantation there is none that retains so lively affections unto you as himself, nor that is more likely or more able to do us real courtesies (especiallie with the state) than himself.
（December 23, 1630.)
July 7, 1635, Sir Harry Vane the younger, writing to his father, says he is newly come back from speaking with Mr. Cradock concerning the writer's intended journey, and that he offered him accommodation when he came to New England, and what he could not provide himself with, Cradock promised to send after him.
Cradock, in a letter to Winthrop, September 13, 1636, says, I am harteley glad to heare of the good approbacion of our newe Gouvernour there Mr Vane.
In Wood's works there is no mention o