judgment in the judge. But it seems that judgment sometimes belongs to the jurors,  since it is for them to say on oath, or at least1 according to conscience,2 whether he did  or did not disseise him, and judgment is rendered accordingly. But since it is the  judge's duty to render just judgment and [ius] reddere, he must examine diligently and  consider whether the verdicts of the jurors are true, or3 if their judgment is false4 or  foolish, lest if he follow their verdict and their judgment he render a false or foolish  judgment. For there is a false or foolish verdict,5 and thus there may be a false or  foolish judgment, as will be explained more fully below [in the portion] on convictions.6  [The writ says] that the sheriff cause the tenement to be reseised of the  chattels etc. and the tenement to be in peace. That is not observed in these days,7 but  in place of that clause the judge ought to see that all damages are restored to the disseisee,  [that is], when it is established to the satisfaction of the justices by the oath  of the jurors that a disseisin has been committed. He ought to be sufficiently diligent  in this matter, that damages be restored with the thing itself, lest by his negligence  future disseisors be given the desire and the means for offending by disseisin,8 and  lest from another's damage they obtain gain or advantage.9 We must see what ought  to be restored to the disseisee. It is clear that it is the thing itself, with all the profits  taken in the interim, that is, from the time of the disseisin to judgment, those taken  or to be taken,1011<[Reseised of the chattels taken from it],12 because though one  commits a disseisin, he ought not to lose his own chattels brought and carried into13  the tenement. That the tenement be in peace is not said without reason,14 because  from [the time] that the sheriff receives the king's writ the tenement must not be  transferred to another, nor the injuria diminished or increased, but all ought to  remain in peace until the taking of the assise.>15 that is, if he has been completely  ejected from the tenement. If he is hindered from using it quietly and in peace,  though not ejected completely, he will recover peace and quiet principally16 and  beyond that, secondarily, all the damages sustained by reason of the aforesaid  hindrance. And so if, though not ejected completely, another uses his property  against his will; he will recover freedom and quiet and have the servitude removed.  He will also recover all damages sustained through the aforesaid wrongful use.
Of the manifold penalty of the disseisor.
 The disseisor will suffer a triple penalty for his disseisin, sometimes a fourth.17 The  first is this, he will be in the lord king's mercy, and the amercement will never be  less than the damages are found to be.18 He will suffer [corporal] punishment, heavy  or light, depending upon the kind of disseisin and the means used, as where it was  with arms or without them, because of the peace.19