In order to prevent a breach of the truce, it was agreed that Lord Neville, Lord Lumley and Lord Conyers should remain at Pontefract to control the commons, while Lord Scrope, Lord Latimer, Lord Darcy and Aske, with the three hundred knights, esquires, gentlemen and commons, rode to Doncaster. The question of additional representation for Yorkshire and kindred subjects were fully argued at Doncaster; but no definite promise was made. The end of the second conference at Doncaster is the end of the Pilgrims' success. Only let the Pilgrims submit and disperse, and the King, restored to his right mind, would do all they desired, if they would proceed by entreaty and constitutional means. As the Pilgrims regarded Norfolk as almost one of themselves, his words would have all the more weight. Finding that there was no other way of dealing with the problem of the monasteries, Norfolk and the Pilgrims finally agreed upon a compromise.