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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.11

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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.11
page 200



fucceedcd with the duke, -who would at any time grant him and his company paffports for coming and going; and that they imagined, if once they could meet, all their quarrels would be put an end ta The lord de ClifTon replied,—c You are all my friends and relations, and I put my whole confi-dence in you : I verily believe what you fay from the duke that he would willingly have me in his prefence ; but, as God and my lord St. Yves may help me, I will never on fuch words or promife quit my cattle- Tell him, fincc he has deputed you here, to fend me his eldeft fon, who fhail remain as my pledge * and, when he fhall be ai rived, I will wait on him when and where he pleafes. As my end fhall be, fo will be that of his fon i if I return, he fhall return -, but, if I be detained, fo fhall he. Such are my condi-tions/ The three barons/ feeing they could gain no other anfwer, were fatisfied with it, and, taking their leave in a friendly manner, departed for Vannes, where the duke was waiting for them, and related to him the propofal from fir Oliver de'Xliflbn. The duke could not obtain other terms ; and the lord de Cliflbn had greatly the advantage in this war : the duke conquered nothing from him, while fir Oliver won feveral places from the duke, befides having twice cap-tured all his gold and filver plate, with many pre-cious jewels, all of which he turned to his own profit. The m


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