ew at Nantasket.
All these were under the supervision of a local governor, John Endicott.
There had some from Salem found their way across country (or otherwise) them here settled and employed.
Now let us return to the letter of Cradock.
Endicott had written a letter to him from Salem, dated September 13, 1628.
It took justioned, and which we have personally seen and examined.
The letter acquainted Endicott of the enlargement of the company (since his departure from England), of the pad of cattle and various supplies for the reinforcement of the colony of which Endicott was in charge.
Various directions were given in that letter, among them one ships in those days) its construction must have been an accomplished fact when Endicott wrote to Cradock in September of 1628.
The question naturally arises, where wbot of forty-six and one-half tons, which brought the colonists of Salem under Endicott across the stormy Atlantic.
It certainly antedated the Blessing of the Bay by