ought to be preferred in the exercise of such liberty, since both were granted the  right to take tolls and customary dues and were exempted from rendering them to  others, grants which are repugnant to one another. Recourse must of necessity be  had to priority of issue if neither of them has real use but only quasi-use. But if  one of them has used his liberty and has taken toll and customary dues from the  others in a vill or market or at fairs, and been1 quit of such in the vill, market or  fairs [of the others], he ought to be preferred because of his use and ought to retain  [his liberties] since they are prior in use though not in date of issue. This will  [always] be true where those who acquired their liberties subsequently have made  [first] use of them, [unless those who first acquired aid themselves quickly and  without delay,] but if those who acquired first have been the first to use, so2 that  they have taken customary dues from the others in [their] vill [and have been  quit in the vills] of the others, they will retain their liberties, not only because of  priority of issue but because of priority of use. If after such priority of issue and  use others acquire a liberty which they may use, those who have priority do not  lose their liberty because of that. But suppose that those who are first in issue and  use lose [their liberty] by non-use, and before they have been restored the others  acquire and use; those who were prior in acquisition and use will never be restored.  But if those who have priority have been restored after the others have acquired  but before they have used, by such restoration they will retain the liberty they  first had and be preferred to the others because of their actual use, which must be  preferred to fictitious use.
If one has troubled another contrary to liberties granted by the king.
 If one presumes, therefore, contrary to such liberties, to oppress or trouble those to  whom they have been granted, let him be summoned to appear before the king or  his justices to answer therefor by this writ:
Writ: why one has troubled another contrary to his liberty.
 The king to the sheriff, greeting. Summon the mayor and bailiffs of such a city  (borough or vill) by good summoners to be before us or our justices at such a  place on such a day to answer such a one (or such persons) as to why they took  toll and customary dues in their vill, such a one, from the men of such a one (or  from such burgesses) contrary to the liberties which he (or they) have by our  charter and those of our ancestors, kings of England, which liberties they have  hitherto used, as they say. And have there the summoners and this writ. Witness  etc.3
On putting forward the plaintiff's case.
 4When, after essoins and delays, the defendants appear, let the plaintiff put forward  his complaint