to recognize if the aforesaid A. father of B. had any right or entry in the aforesaid  land other than through the aforesaid C., who held that land in dower of the gift of  the aforesaid D., her former husband, whose heir the aforesaid E. is (that is, he who  claims) as the same E. says, or if he had his entry into that land through the aforesaid  E.1 who gave him that land by his charter and put him in seisin thereof, [that is],  attorned to the same A. the service of C. from the aforesaid land, as the same B. says.  And in the meantime etc. Let this suffice as to inquests for the present.
If a jury is to be summoned before the justices.
 If a jury, which was once before the four justices assigned, is to be summoned before  the justices, or before the king himself, let this writ be drawn. The king to the sheriff,  greeting. We order you to cause to come before our justices etc. the jury which was  summoned before our beloved and faithful etc., on their arrival in those parts, between  such persons with respect to so much land with the appurtenances in such a vill,  which jury is not yet taken, as such a one records, in the same state in which it was  summoned before the aforesaid persons. And have etc. In that case, if the recognitors  do not come, let this writ be drawn. We order you to have before etc. at such a term  the bodies of A., B., C., the recognitors of a jury summoned in our court etc. between  such persons with respect to so much land etc. to make that jury (or to make that  jury with others chosen for that purpose). We also order you put another knight in  the place of such a one, one of the chosen, who died (or was removed) and have him  at the aforesaid term to make that jury together with etc. (Or thus We order you to  put six free and lawful men other than those already chosen and who are not essoinable  on the jury which was summoned etc. between such persons as to such a thing,  and to have them before etc.) lest that jury remain for lack of recognitors, and in the  meantime let them see that tenement etc.
If a termor claims his own seisin.
 Among other matters, note that when a termor claims his own seisin, he may do so  though he has no right in the thing or tenement [which] he has demised to another for  a term that has passed; because he has a sort of possessory right, of some kind and  to some degree,2 an action lies for him on his own demise