Simple assault, battery, aiding and abetting, harboring a fugitive, and also obstruction of justice took place.
But, then, while promoting fugitive Days, Ayers veered off script.
But the fugitive may have found a way to mitigate that challenge, Montreal Police say: he could be posing as a woman.
Lynch landed her first big-screen role in the 1993 film The fugitive, starring Indiana Jones himself, Harrison Ford.
He had made arrangements to surrender but failed to show and was picked up as a fugitive in Pennsylvania.
Leaving him lying there, he went racing on after the other fugitive.
His reason for not pursuing the fugitive may be readily understood.
Really, Sir, your "evidence" that the new law is more favorable to the fugitive than the old one falls short of demonstration.
Bill had horses which could outrun the fugitive, and why did he not use them?
The fugitive President and the fugitive Secretary at length met, and returned together to Washington.
late 14c. (adjective and noun), from Old French fugitif, from Latin fugitivus "fleeing" (but commonly used as a noun meaning "runaway, fugitive slave, deserter"), from past participle stem of fugere "run away, flee," from PIE root *bheug- (1) "to flee" (cf. Greek pheugein "to flee," Lithuanian bugstu "be frightened"). Replaced Old English flyma.
Gen. 4:12, 14, a rover or wanderer (Heb. n'a); Judg. 12:4, a refugee, one who has escaped (Heb. palit); 2 Kings 25:11, a deserter, one who has fallen away to the enemy (Heb. nophel); Ezek. 17:21, one who has broken away in flight (Heb. mibrah); Isa. 15:5; 43:14, a breaker away, a fugitive (Heb. beriah), one who flees away.