before the view made and attested a public announcement is made, because of the  eyre of the justices, that all pleas before the justices of the Bench and not determined  shall remain without day? Since the plea between the demandant and the  essoinee is yet untouched in the Bench, the essoinee may well rise without licence  because of such announcement.1 But if the view has been made and attested and a  day given the parties at the Tower, the essoinee can no longer rise, with licence or  without, because the plea was not in the Bench on the day of the announcement.
How licence to rise is to be sought.
 We must see how licence to rise ought to be sought. It is clear that to seek licence  to rise the essoinee ought to send a man, whomever he chooses, to say that such a  one, who essoined himself of bed-sickness, has recovered from his illness and seeks  licence to rise. It will be enrolled before the justices who have cognisance of that  plea in this way: Such a one, who essoined himself of bed-sickness against such a  one, with respect to a plea of land in such a county, sent word by such a one that  he has recovered from his illness and is not yet viewed, and seeks licence to rise and  has it. And let the messenger be told to inform the essoinee to come to court immediately  and without delay,2 where he will be told to observe his day. He will be  told to come immediately lest the demandant, not knowing that he has been  granted licence, find him wandering, arrest him, and detain him in prison.3 If he  does so the essoinee is aided by this writ.
If the tenant after licence sought and granted is arrested by his adversary: the writ.
 The king to the sheriff, greeting. If A. has made you secure etc. summon such persons  etc. to be present before the justices etc. at such a term to answer to such a one  as to why against our peace they arrested him and detained him captive in prison,  in the house of such a one at such a place, by reason of the plea which is in our  court before our justices etc. between him, the demandant, and the same tenant,  with respect to so much land with the appurtenances in such a vill, as to which the  same tenant in our same court etc. essoined himself of bed-sickness against the same  demandant, from which our same justices gave him licence to rise because of the  default of the same demandant, because he did not cause a view to be made of him,  as the same A.4 says. And meanwhile cause the same A. to be delivered, unless he  was arrested for some other reason, [or there is some other reason] why, according  to the law of the land, he ought not to be delivered. And