for whom a longer sojourn in the market will be necessary; the third1 part is left for  those returning from the market to their homes. All these must be done by day, not  at night, because of ambushes and the attack of robbers, that everything may be  safe. Thus if a market is established within this limit it must be cast down, since it is  a harmful nuisance, and wrongful because neighbouring. If it is beyond this limit,  though harmful it will not be wrongful, because it is remote and not neighbouring. A  market may [also] be neighbouring and within the aforesaid limits and yet not wrongful,  because not harmful but rather beneficial, as where the one newly established is  held on the second or third day or longer after the day of the other market; if before  the second or third day it will be wrongful because harmful. Hence if a market is not  neighbouring it must not be demolished, because it is not wrongful though harmful.  If it is neighbouring and within the aforesaid limit, it must be maintained if it is  beneficial, because of the words unless it is to the nuisance. [In order to ascertain]  if the holding of one is a nuisance to the other, we must see which of them was first  held, and thus, though to the nuisance, not wrongful to the other because it is first.  Though harmful a market will not be wrongful if it is held with the permission of the  plaintiff.
Writ of entry after a disseisin of servitudes and their appurtenances if one or both of the parties dies.
 In the assise of novel disseisin of common of pasture or other common, which may  be called servitudes and rights, if one of the parties dies, or both, the wrong will  remain, though the assise falls to the extent that it is penal, as said above with respect  to a free tenement. And just as that assise is penal, personal and restitutory, so this  assise is restitutory as to the status quo ante as against heirs and other possessors,  that the thing be restored to its proper condition [by a writ of entry,]2 as there, by  this writ.
 The king to the sheriff, greeting. Order A. that rightfully etc. he restore to B. common  of pasture for so many beasts (or as much as belongs to so large a tenement in  that same vill, or according to the modus of the feoffment. Or thus: common of  pasture throughout the whole of his land for so many beasts (or [for beasts without  number and] of every kind) in woods and wastes everywhere, excluding wheatfields,  meadows and rightful fenced-in portions. Or thus: common of wood (or heath  or turbary) for reasonable estovers, or common of mast, [or] common of digging,  drawing water, hunting, fishing and the like, according to all [the various]  kinds of commons with their appurtenances.) in such a vill, which is appurtenant  to his free tenement in the same vill (or in another) of