ilgrim, and the Four Sisters. In other matters two-thirds was the company's proportion, one-third the governor's.
His agent seemed to be Mr. Samuel Sharpe, who had charge of the ordnance and artillery business of the colony.
The silver seal and charter of the company were sent in his care.
In case of the death of Endicott, Mr. Skelton or Sharpe was to assume command.
In case of Sharpe's sickness, Henry Haughton was to act as Cradock's agent, but Haughton died the first year.
Capt. Israel Stoughton, in a letter to his brother, Dr. John Stoughton of London, dated from Dorchester, N. E., May, 1634, writes, Mr. Patrickson, Mr. Cradock's agent, happily came in the spring.
This may refer to Capt. Daniel Patrick, who was at Watertown, and killed at Stamford, Conn., in 1643.
June 14, 1631, Philip Ratcliffe, a servant of Mr. Cradock, was convicted of malicious and scandalous speeches against the government and the church at Salem; he was censured, whipped, lost his ears, and was ba