Where both principal and accessory have fled; one is outlawed for being an accessory as well as for being a principal, and conversely.
 The causes of outlawry may be several, for one may be outlawed1 (at someone's  suit or by inquest before the justices, as was said)2 for being an accessory as well as  for being a principal, this order however being observed, according to some, since  different men hold different opinions in this matter, that if both the man appealed  as accessory and he appealed as principal are absent both are then to be exacted  together at every county court [and] if they do not appear [outlawed together],  provided that at the last court, which should be the fifth, the promulgation of  outlawry against those appealed as accessories is deferred until the principal is  convicted,
How and when outlawry should be promulgated in the case of principals and when in the case of accessories; opinions differ whether it should be immediately and on the same day.
 so that, according to some, the outlawry is first pronounced against the principal  and subsequently on the same day against the accessory, and thus in the same  court. But others say that both outlawries are not to be pronounced on the same  day nor in the same court but on different days and in different courts. Some also  say that the principal and accessory are not to be exacted together but the accessory  only when the principal has been convicted, whether the accessory has fled or is  present. But what was [first] said above applies when both have taken to flight. A  presumption arises against both, because of the flight, and the same may be said,  it is submitted, when the principal is present and the accessory has fled,3 but the  judgment of outlawry will remain until the principal has either made or failed to  make his defence.
Where the accessory is present and the principal has fled, or both
[have fled].  When the accessory is present and the principal has fled, proceedings are not to  be taken against the accessory until the principal is convicted,4[But what if both  have taken to flight but someone is pledged to produce the principal at some county  court? Let the accessory be exacted nevertheless, because of his flight, provided  that judgment remains until the principal is convicted.]5
If one wishes to mainprise at the fourth county court he shall not be heard.
 [If someone wishes to mainprise the principal at the fourth county court, as was  discussed briefly above,6 he shall not be heard, as Martin [of Pateshull] replied to  Richard Duket in connexion with an escheat in the county of Kent. To the same  effect is [a case in the roll] of the eyre of Martin of Pateshull in the county of  Worcester in the fifth year of king Henry,7 for there it is said that