or for [offences in connexion with] our forest or on any other charge1 for which  according to the law of England he is not replegiable. Lest [we hear] further etc.  for default of justice. Witness etc.
That no one may have jurisdiction over an approver or confessed thief; the pleas that belong to a seignorial court and to the county court; and concerning the liberties of individuals.
 2We must see what pleas belong to the seignorial court and the county court. There  are some, barons and others, who have liberties, that is, soke, sake, toll and team  infangthief, outfangthief. These may judge in their court [if [the thief] is found  within his liberty seised of his manifest theft, 3that is, hand-having and back-bearing,  because unless he is in seisin, despite the fact that someone sues against him as a  thief, or he is prosecuted by the sacrabar,4 cognisance of such thefts will not belong  to the seignorial court, [nor to those of the hundred or wapentake,] nor will it be  able to inquire by the country whether one not found so seised is guilty or not, nor to  decide that the duel be waged between him and his accuser.][Infangthief means a  thief taken on someone's land seised of his theft, the thief being one of his own men.  Outfangthief means a foreign thief, coming from another's land, who is arrested on  the land of the possessor of that liberty.]5 their own thieves and those that are the  men of others if they are taken within their liberties. [It does not follow, however,  that he may bring back into his liberty and judge there one of his own men arrested  outside his liberty. For every man ought to be subject to the law where he commits the  offence.]5 They may also have cognisance of affrays and of men beaten and wounded  where felony and breach of the king's peace or the sheriff's are not assigned,6 only  that of the lord7 and bailiffs. Also of the wounding and maiming of horses, oxen and  other animals. Trespasses of that kind may be given redress by neighbours.8 They  may also have cognisance of debts exigible without the king's writ and also of other  plaints without writ.
These pleas belong to sheriffs.
 9These pleas belong to sheriffs in the county court. He may have cognisance of  affrays, woundings, beatings and the like, on the default of lords, unless the complainant  adds in breach of the king's peace10 or assigns felony; after that the  sheriff must not intermeddle since this concerns