does not come on his day, let proceedings for default be taken against him, that is,  let him not be attached but resummoned, and if he does not come on the resummons,  heavily amerced, as [in the roll] of Trinity term in the third year of king Henry.1
If a clerk refuses to find a surety because of the privilege of his order.
 The sheriff may also be excused because of the privilege of clerks, as where he has  the king's order to attach a clerk, who refuses to find pledges because of his clerical  privilege and has no lay fee by which he may be distrained, nor ought the lord king to  lay a hand on them. Since he has no coercion over them, especially [it is otherwise2 in  delicts and trespasses,] in the case of major crimes,3 there will be no other remedy except  that the ordinaries of the place who have baronies, as archbishops, bishops and  others, in whose dioceses the persons to be attached are resident or have ecclesiastical  benefices, over whom the king has coercion because of their baronies, be ordered by  the king to cause such persons to come. Let the enrolment be made as follows: A.  offered himself on the fourth day against B. with respect to such a plea etc. and B. did  not appear; the sheriff was ordered to attach him and sent word that the aforesaid  B. is a clerk who refused to find pledges and had no lay fee by which he could be distrained.  Therefore the ordinary of the place, as the archbishop, bishop or the like  was ordered to cause such clerk to appear on such a day, unless it is alleged that such  clerk has a lay fee and chattels in the lay fee by which he may be distrained and the  sheriff deceitfully sends word that he has nothing. In that case let it be done as  above, [in the portion] on the deceits of the sheriff. But what if the clerk has a prebend,  that is, a lay fee and refuses to find pledges? Quaere whether the sheriff may at  once distrain him by his prebend, or if, when he has an order to attach, he ought to  make the return by the ordinary, so that4 the ordinary may distrain the canon by his  prebend. It seems that neither may distrain, neither the sheriff nor the bishop. The  sheriff cannot, though he has a warrant to enter the liberty, without the bishop or  other ordinary, since the bishop is the head of the church and the canons its members.  Nor may the bishop by such return, without the special order of the lord king, since  a canon holds his prebend of the church as freely as the bishop holds his barony. And  the canons are, so to speak, a separate body in the church, and, though the bishop is  the head of the church, nevertheless the canons have their own property distinct  from the bishop's property. Therefore [only] when the bishop has a special mandate  from the lord king,