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SIR JOHN FROISSART Chronicles of England, France, Spain and the adjoining countries from the latter part of the reign of Edward II to the coronation of Henry IV. Vol.4

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SIR JOHN FROISSART
Chronicles of England, France, Spain and the adjoining countries from the latter part of the reign of Edward II to the coronation of Henry IV. Vol.4
page 91



n éùr&âttkûott of ieceîving a large fui», of 'montyf find hairing a good annuity frotp the duke for hk life. Every thing being thus fettled, the town was to be delivered up to the French. This treaty was, however, known at Bergerac the evening pre-ceding the day of furrender. The earl of Cam-bridge had juft arrived there with two hundred lances, ^nd was prefent if hen this information was given. The captai and fir Thomas Felton were thunderftruck at the intelligence, and faid they would be prefent at this furrender. Having ordered their troops, they let out from Bergerac after midnight, and rode towards the town of Linde. They came there by ' day-break, and, ordering one of the gates to be opened^ pulhed forward without flopping until they arrived at the other gate, through which the French were to enter : indeed, they were already aflembled there p crowds, for • fir Thopius was about to allow them to enter the gate. On feeing which, the captai, grafping his fyofd, difmounted, a? did all his troops, and, advancing to fir Thonius, faid : ? Sir Thonius, thou picked traitor, thou (halt be the firft dead man s and never more fhalt thou commit another treafon/ Upon which he thruft his fword into him, and with fa much force that it went through his body and came out ' upwards of a foot on the other fide, and ftruck him down dead. The


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