If one vouches two or more to warranty, as a husband and wife.
 Suppose that one vouches two or more persons to warranty, as a husband and wife.  For example: A. claims land against B. and B. vouches C. and his wife D. to warranty,  who come and warrant and vouch E. to warranty; while the plea of warranty is pending  between them, C., the husband of D., dies. Here D. the wife of C. must vouch E.  anew, by a new writ, because1 he will not answer to the warranty without a new summons,  as [in the roll] of Easter term in the sixteenth year of king Henry in the county  of Lincoln, [the case] of Richard de Elinges.2 But what if both C. and D. die? Let D.'s  heirs then be summoned. Suppose that a warrantor when he is vouched warrants and  loses, but does not provide escambium in his lifetime? His heir will be bound to give  escambium without another writ, as [in the roll] of Trinity term in the eighth year of  king Henry, [the case] of Hugh de Baillol.3
Where several are vouched successively, we must see which of them dies first and in whose person the plea of warranty ought to be revived;
[if] one of the principal parties dies.  But we must see, where several have been vouched successively to warranty, from  warrantor to warrantor, and all have warranted up to the last, whether it is the first  of the several who dies or4 he who was last vouched to warranty. [If it is he who was  last vouched], whether he was warranted or not, and whether he has answered to the  principal plea or not, provided he dies before judgment in the principal plea, the plea  of warranty must be begun again in the person of his heir by a new summons.5 If  judgment was rendered, without a new summons and a new writ execution of the  judgment as to escambium must be made from the goods of the heir. If he who first  warranted dies,6 or those who are mesne, while the plea of warranty is pending between  the last warrantors, and one of them loses [and dies], let escambium be made  by the heirs of that last warrantor, and let that same [escambium pass]7 to the  tenant, if he is alive; if not, the principal plea then falls and must be begun again de  novo. With respect to warrantors who are mesne, if they die during the plea of  warranty between the last warrantors, it is of no great importance, because their  heirs are not concerned, neither to their gain or loss, with respect to escambium when  the last vouchee does not answer to the warranty, but let the heir of the deceased  who [last] vouched and warranted the others be summoned, if he is of full age,