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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.7

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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.7
page 322



always was fortunate in meeting with prey, that fell into my hands, from fome merchant from Rabastens, Touloufe, or Rodais/ c Ernauton/ anfwered William, * I readily be-lieve you ; but if you will turn to the French, I will obtain your pardon, and put a. thoufand francs into your purfe befides ;, and will pledge my honour that you be steady to the French inte-rest, when once you have fworn foto do/ * Many thanks/ faid Ernauton ; ç but " 1 like not your party, and will remain firm to the Englifh ; for, as God may help me, I do not think I can ever be a good Frenchman. Return now to your army, and fay that we fhall employ this day in packing up ; but we will furrender the place to-morrow and depart : you will therefore order an efcort to conduct us to Lourde/ The attacks on la BafTere had ceafed, and the French retired to their quarters, where they re-frefhed themfelves at their eafe, for they had wherewithal fo to do. On the morrow, by eight o'clock, the army was drawn out, and thofe who were to efcort the garrifon fe-lected. Sir Walter then fent the fènéfchal of Touloufe to take pofleffion of the caftle, where he found Ernauton with his companions and their baggage packed, and all ready to fet out. He or-dered a knight of Lourde, called fir Mouvant de Salenges, to efcort them which he undertook to do fafely ; and I believe he kept his word. This eastle was given to Bertrand de Montefquieu, a fijuire of that country, to guard, as well as the territory adjacent. The army theft marched away,-and came before a castle 312


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