with respect to the services and customs which such a one exacts from him, which he  does not acknowledge, and as to which he has put himself on our grand assise before  you in your county court, the same [lord] nevertheless distrains him for the same  services and customs, which he does not acknowledge, and in other ways grieves and  injures him. Therefore we order you to forbid him to distrain him further for the same  services and customs or to cause him further molestation or grievance in that connexion.  And so conduct yourself in this matter etc. There is another writ of peace where  the land sought ought to be held in gavelkind, which is this.
The writ of peace in gavelkind.
 The king to the sheriff, greeting. We forbid you to hold the plea which is in your  county court between such a one and such a one etc. (as above) unless the duel etc.,  because such a one, the tenant, has put himself on the jury provided and granted in  place of our grand assise,1 and asks that a recognition be made as to which of them  has the greater right in that land. Witness etc. And note that all writs of peace are in  one of two forms, either a prohibition to the sheriff that he not hold, or to the sheriff  that he forbid others, as lords, guardians, or bailiffs, to hold the plea which is in their  courts etc. as above. All writs of peace ought to be enrolled on the chancery rolls.2
That when the tenant who has put himself on the grand assise has a writ of peace, let the demandant sue out
[a writ] to arraign the grand assise before the justices at their coming.  When the tenant has sued out this writ of peace, the demandant ought immediately  to sue out another, for the arraigning of a grand assise before the justices at their  coming, by which four knights are summoned to choose twelve to make that assise,  in this form.
The writ for arraigning the assise.
 3The king to the sheriff, greeting. Summon by good summoners four lawful knights  of your county to be before our justices at the first session when they come into those  parts in order to choose on their oath twelve of the more lawful knights of such a  neighbourhood, who best know and will tell the truth, to make a recognition of our  grand assise between such a one, demandant, and such a one, tenant, with respect to  so much land with the appurtenances in such a vill, because he who is the tenant has  put himself on our grand assise and asks that a recognition be made as to which of  them has the greater
1. Stat. of the Realm, i, 225; Cal. Cl. Rolls 1231-34, 32 (1232)