in order of the appellors, and except against him and ask that his exceptions be  allowed him. If the appellee avoids the appeal as against A., the first appellor,  the appeals of the others do not fall on that account; let him answer the second  appellor on the same day, and if he also avoids his appeal, the third appellor, and  so as to several.1 As long as any appellor on the principal charge remains there  will be no recourse to the king's suit; only when all the appellors have failed in  their appeal.
Where one has appealed several of different mortal wounds.
 If one has appealed several of different mortal wounds and different deeds in the  manner aforesaid, and the first appellee avoids the appeal, he will depart quit by  judgment, [as will those appealed as accessories and instigators of that same deed,]2  so far as that3 appeal is concerned, but not with respect to the king's suit if he  wishes to prosecute.4 If the appellor vanquishes the [first] appellee by the duel  or by the country his appeal still stands against the others appealed as principals for  the other and different wounds, and also against those appealed as accessories and  instigators of the first wound and the first deed, all of whom he must convict before  he may return to his appeals against the others appealed as principals for the other  and different wounds5. After they have all been convicted, let him proceed in order  against the others, until all have made their defence or been convicted. Thus there  will be several different appeals because of the different deeds.
Let the appellee give gage for defending and the appellor for deraigning.
 When one is appealed by words constituting an appeal let the defender or appellee  give gage for defending and the appellor gage for deraigning,6 unless the appellee  has exceptions to put forward in his defence before he enters upon his answer.
Some exceptions are common to all appeals; some are special and vary according to the different kinds of pleas and appeals.
 Some exceptions are common to all appeals, [others] are special, varying in  accordance with the several kinds of appeals, as appeals of homicide, breach of the  peace and wounding, breach of the peace, wounding and mayhem or robbery,  breach of the peace, wounding and imprisonment, or of robbery alone, or for  felonious arson in breach of the peace, or the rape of virgins in breach of the peace.  Against each of these appeals there are exceptions special to each case.