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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 323



in the mean time, you (hall conftantly receive meflengers with letters from me.* € Go, in God's name,' faid the two lords: c we know it will not be your fault if any delay happen/ Thus fatisfied with each other, they feparated. The commiflioners remained at Touloufe, and fir Roger returned to the vifcount de Château-bon at St. Gaudens, to tell him what had paffed. The vifcount was rejoiced on hearing it, and faid,—:*Sir Roger, my fair coufin, I put my whoje confluence in you, and the matter interefts me greatly; for it is nothing lefs than whether I am or am not to have the property of my family, from whom I am fprung, and whofe arms I bear. I have none other but you to fend to France, nor any one on whom I can depend, to lay before the king and council thç hardfhip of my cafe, with a force of eloquence equal to the occafion. I therefore en-treat, from your affe&ion to me, and for the obli-gation I fhall ever^be under to you, that you would undertake this journey/** % , Sir Roger faid,—€ I knew well that you would charge me with this bufinefs, and, from my love to you and our relationfhip, I will readily under* take it/ He was not long in making his prepara-tions to go to Paris, and took the road through' Rodez, as being the fhorteft, for there was now a truce between France and England. Had it not been fo, this way would not have been the raoft expedient ; for there were many forts on the bor-ders of Quercy, R.ouergue and Lhnoufin, in the hands of the Englifh. W9 314


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