On the 20th of June, Voltaire dressed himself in disguise, and, with a companion, M. Coligny, entered a hackney-coach, and ordered the driver to leave the city by the main gate. M. Freytag was immediately informed of this by his spies. With mounted men he commenced the pursuit, overtook the carriage as it was delayed a moment at the gate, and arrested the fugitive in the king鈥檚 name. Voltaire鈥檚 eyes sparkled with fury, and he raved insanely. The scene gathered a crowd, and Voltaire was taken by a guard of soldiers to another inn, 鈥淭he Billy-Goat,鈥?as the landlord of the 鈥淕olden Lion鈥?refused any longer to entertain so troublesome a guest. The British court was frantic with rage. Frederick had a strong army on the frontiers of Hanover. The first hostile gun fired would be the signal for the invasion of that province, and it would inevitably be wrested from the British crown. The lion roared, but did not venture to use either teeth or claws. England was promptly brought to terms. It was grandly done of Frederick. There was something truly sublime in the quiet, noiseless, apparently almost indifferent air with which Frederick accomplished his purpose. The State v. Clarissa. 5 Iredell, 221. "When 5500 years are fulfilled.鈥? 一本道久在线综合色色_大香蕉一本道久在线_一本道久久综合久久爱 A station on the road鈥攖he delightful days at Bunnoo left far behind. 鈥淚 understood the speech perfectly well, but my awe was too great to allow me to say, 鈥榊our majesty will have the grace to allow me something.鈥?But as I was so simple, and asked for nothing, he did not offer any thing. And so he turned away. But he had gone scarcely six or eight steps when he looked around and gave me a sign to walk by his side.鈥? May 15 Ship, Charles, New Orleans. 2 On the 7th of May, three days after the capture of Brieg, Lord Hyndford, the English embassador, arrived at the camp of Frederick, and obtained an audience with his majesty. It was eleven o鈥檆lock in the forenoon. He gave his government a very minute narrative of the interview. The following particulars, gleaned from that narrative, will interest the reader. It will be remembered that Frederick cherished a strong antipathy against his uncle, George II. of England.