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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 304



«ôfl v x mbm thty converted together m the fubjefit Some who had noticed ir Evan ride tip the town, laid ; f We few fir Evtn de Fok gallop towards die ciile, md he feemcdmuèh dtftrd&d/ Otfatn replied ; 4 Without doubt, what we have heard it true j for ir it not ufutl for lap m ride mitent his father/ As the men of Other were thus converting ma murmuring, the chaplain, fir Nicholas, fell into their hands. They furrounded him to enquire the news, and Md; 1 Sir Nicholas, how fares my lord? they tell us he is dead: is it true?1 • No/ ro» plied the chaplain : 6 he is not dead, but moft dan-geroufly ill ; and I am haftening to feek for fome things* that may do him good, which I fhall return with to him/ On faying this, he pafled on to the ^afUe. ' Having gained admittance, fir Evan wai rejoiced at his arrival, for without thefmall key he could never have entered the tower. -/ I will fey how the townfinen behaved. They began to fufpeâ the death of the count had been hid from them, and faid among themfelves ; c It is now night, and we hear nothing certain of our lord\ health, from his officers or Secretaries. Sir Evan and his chaplain, who was his confidential fecrt* tary, have entered the caftle : let us guard that place this night, and to-morrow we fhall have certain news. We wp fend privately to Rion m inquire how things are; for we know that the greater part of our lord's treafure is in the caftle, • and if%he be robbed or defrauded of any part of it, m Hail be bfaunc4 Wc muft therefore be o»oi» U4 guard


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