further recourse to the default. If it is not done by the demandant but by the justices  acting ex officio, or by the will of the king, or because of some necessity, or  perhaps at the tenant's procurement, it will be otherwise.]1 it is to the demandant's  advantage that mention be made of the default and that he take the love-day with  this protestation, that if it comes to nothing recourse to the default be saved him,  the plea and the default remaining in the same state in which they were on the day  the love-day was taken. If this protestation is not made2 and the love-day is without  effect, on another day he can hardly save it. The same will be true if the tenant  defaults3 and the demandant essoins himself after the default.4
Who may remit a default.
 Who may remit a default, the principal lord or his attorney or his warrantor after  he has warranted? It is clear that it is the principal lord who could gain by the  default. There could be doubt as to the attorney and the warrantor, but if they  remit apparently the remission is good;5 let him blame himself for choosing such  persons.
If default is made in a mixed action.
 6If the tenant defaults in a mixed action, as in an action for the partition of an  inheritance, where co-heir parceners sue to divide an inheritance among themselves,  and where each is actor and reus, though such action is both in personam and in rem  let no attachment be made of the person, [though that could be done for some good  reason, since it is mixed, [in rem] and in personam,] but let the land be seized into  the king's hand by the great cape, as above, as in the action de proparte sororum  and7 elsewhere where the thing admits8 of division among parceners.
If there is a double action in a single writ.
 9An action is double when in one writ two actions run together, that is, the first in  personam, that one appear to answer by what warrant he holds some thing, [and the  second in rem, as where] there is added at the end of the writ which the king  claims as his right (or as his escheat, or of the ancient demesne or the like).10  Though neither action is of value by itself, if taken strictly, for obtaining seisin,  nevertheless if the tenant defaults and both distraints accrue, that is, attachment  [and seizure into the king's hand], since one action is personal and the other real,  that distress is to be applicable which binds more strongly
1. Supra 60, 129; om: Et si . . . debeat, a connective