to be made to the same men of the houses, woods, and gardens of the same manor,  both inside and out, as to which the aforesaid [B.] complains that the aforesaid A.  contrary to the custom of our realm there committed waste, destruction and exile,  namely, that in the wood she felled so many oaks and sold them, threw down such  houses and erected them outside the land she holds in dower, and also manumitted  villeins, and sold and aliened lands and rents. As to which the aforesaid A. says  that she took nothing from the aforesaid wood except her reasonable estovers for  burning and fencing, and so many oaks with which she repaired such buildings and  such. And by the oath of twelve of the aforesaid men who best know and wish to  speak the truth, inquire diligently what waste and what exile was there done, in  what things, and what and how much has been taken from the wood, and for what  purpose and by whom, and whether the aforesaid A. committed waste there after the  wood came into her hands or if another did so before her time. And make known to  our justices [at such a place], on such a day, the inquest you have made thereon,  plainly, clearly and openly, according as it is made by the oath of the aforesaid  twelve men, by your sealed letters and by four lawful and discreet men from among  those by whose oath you made that inquest. And have there etc. Witness etc.1
If a woman is convicted of waste, what penalty follows.
 If waste and destruction has been committed in some wood and the woman is  convicted thereof by the inquest, such penalty will be imposed upon her and she  will be so circumscribed that from then on she shall take her rightful estovers in that  wood only by view of the foresters of the heir. As is proved in the roll of Michaelmas  term in the third and the beginning of the fourth years of king Henry in the county of  Norfolk, [the case] of Hamon le Enveyse and Matilda his wife.2 And similarly [in the  roll] of Easter term in the ninth year of the same king in the county of Norfolk, [the  case] of Margaret de Rally,3 where by counsel of the court a forester was appointed  because of waste. That servitude is imposed on her as a penalty,4 because of the  woman's waste and trespass. For appointing a forester let the following writ be drawn: