[Of appointing a forester] because of destruction and waste; of the provision of a penalty because of waste.  The king to the sheriff, greeting. Know that because of the destruction which was  done in the wood and in the land which A. of N. holds in dower in such a vill of the  inheritance of B. of N., it was provided in our court before our justices that the same  B. may appoint his forester for keeping the aforesaid wood, so that the aforesaid A.  may have there nothing except her rightful estovers for burning, building and  fencing on the land she holds in dower of the inheritance of the said B. in the same vill,  only by the view and livery of B.'s foresters. (If she continues incorrigible in the  lands, houses, gardens or pastures, let this clause then be added it was further  provided in our same court that the aforesaid B. there appoint his servant to take  care that the aforesaid A. cause no destruction in the houses, gardens and pastures,  and that she take from the men of that land only the rightful dues and services, which  they ought to and are accustomed to do.) And therefore we order you not to hinder  the aforesaid B. from appointing his forester (or his servant) as said above, lest  for your default we hear [further] complaint thereon. Witness etc.
It is important whether one commits waste in his own property or another's.
 There is property which is one's own, and that which is more completely one's own;  another's, and that which is more completely another's. More completely one's  own, [as] where in an estate one has the rights of possession and property; if he  commits waste therein it will not be a wrong to anyone (though it will cause damage  to himself) unless a servitude forbidding it is constituted by the modus of the gift,  that he may not. One's own, as where a man holds for his life only, where the tenant  has only the free tenement and another the proprietas. Here the tenant uses what is  in a way his own, because of the free tenement, to the extent of rightful estovers,  and thus commits no waste or injuria by using within measure. But if he exceeds  due measure by using and taking more than rightful estovers, he uses, so to speak,  another's property,1 and the waste will thus be wrongful, unless it is so slight that  no inquest is to be taken, as [in the roll] of Trinity term in the fifteenth year of king  Henry in the county of Bedford, [the case] of Peter Peivre.2 What is to be adjudged  waste and what not because it is grave or trifling, depends on local rules and custom.  Another's, as where one has an estate in his hand by reason of wardship, in which,  because