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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.10

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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.10
page 302



any one, or his errand being fufpe&ed, until he came to the caftle, and called to the porter. ' The porter faid, c What does ' my lord Evan want ? Where is my lord V « He is at Rion,' anfwered the knight, and has • fent me to feek for fome things that are in his chamber, and to return back to him. To convince you of what I fay, look here, there are his tokens, his ring and knifed The porter, having eyed them through a window, knew them well and opened the wicket, through which fir Evan entered, and his fervants led the horfes to the fiable. When fir Evan had paffed the gate, he told the porter to fallen it, which being done, he feized the keys, and faid to him, ( Thou art a dead man, if thou do not obey me/ The porter was frightened, and afked the caufe. € My lord and father is dead/ faid the knight, c and I wilh to gain poffeffion of his treafure before any one know of it.' The porter obeyed, as it was neceffary for him to do ; but he -would indeed, have pre-ferred that fir Evan fhould have the treafure to all other perfons. Sir Evan knew well enough where it was depofited, in the great tpwer, but he had three pair of ftrong doors to open, and with fepa-ratekeys, before he could gain admittance. Thefe keys he was unable for fome time to find, as they were in a fmall long box of fine fleel, locked with a little fleel key, which the count de Foix carried: with him when he rode abroad } and it was found hanging to a piece of filk which he wore over his Hint. The knights, who were watching the body


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