above,1 [or] for the death of one other than a kinsman,2 or for the wounds of others,3  unless he has an interest for some reason, [and the reason is assigned, [as] below, of  civil actions, of waging the duel for land.]4 An appeal is temporarily postponed  because of minority, whether the minor is appellor or appellee.5
When there is no exception let the duel be waged at once.
 When the appellee has offered no exception, or though he has offered one has none  sufficient to save himself, let the duel then be waged between them at once. Let the  defender first give gage for defending and then the appellor for deraigning the  appeal. Then let the defender first swear a denial, denying the felony imputed to  him absolutely and by negative words; then the appellor shall swear an affirmation,  affirming in affirmative words that everything he alleges against the appellee is  true. The form of the oath is this:
The form of the oath is as follows:
 Hear this, O man, whom I hold by the hand, who call yourself A. by the name of  your baptism, that I did not slay your father (or your brother or some other, such  a one) nor did I deal him the wound with a weapon of such a kind by which he is  alleged to be farther from life and nearer to death, nor did you see it, so help me  God and these holy relics. And in his oath let him make mention of the year, the  day and the place in accordance with the terms of the appeal. And afterwards let  the appellor swear to the contrary in these words: Hear this, O man, whom I  hold by the hand, who call yourself B. by the name of your baptism, that you are a  perjuror, and for this reason, because in such a year and on such a day and hour  and in such a place you slew C., my father (or brother or some other of his kinsmen,  or his lord) wickedly and feloniously (or in another way: wickedly and  feloniously and in premeditated assault you dealt such a one a wound, at such a  place, with a weapon of such a kind, of which he died within three days.) And  this I saw, so help me God etc. Thus let the oath always be taken in accordance  with the terms of the appeal, a rule to be observed in every kind of oath whenever  an oath is to be taken on both sides.6
The oath having been taken by both parties let the defender be at once committed to two knights.
 The oath having been taken in this form, let the defender be committed at once