[If he has committed robbery with the disseisin he will suffer a triple penalty, an  amercement for the disseisin, imprisonment because of the peace, a heavy redemption  for the robbery. He will not lose life or member because of the robbery, however,  since proceedings are not brought against him criminally, by appeal.] He shall also  give the sheriff an ox or five shillings, which may be called the fourth,1 provided2  he is the principal disseisor. Those who are accessories, who give aid or counsel,  will give nothing, though in some counties it is otherwise observed. The principal,  I say, whether there is one or several.3 He shall also give damages, to be fixed by the  oath of the jurors, and taxed (if necessary) at a lesser amount by the justices if the  jurors exceed due measure;4 they ought not to fix them at a sum greater than that  set by the jurors in their oath, unless to their certain knowledge the jurors have  taxed them at less than was proper, which they are not free to do, as was said above,  lest5 the disseisor profit from another's damage.6 For there are many magnates and  other powerful men who commit many disseisins because of the gain they thereby  hope to obtain, disseisins which, but for that gain, would not otherwise be committed,  for when they have taken large sums of money and other advantages from  the profits and fruits of the land over a long period of time, they hope to escape the  king's mercy by the payment of a small sum, and so make a profit, because the  jurors, since they take the tenement from the disseisors, often do not wish to burden  them with damages, that they may thus give each party [something by way of a]  peace-offering and satisfaction.
How the justices ought to inquire into the damages.
 In order to remove any such occasion for wrongful action, let the justices examine  and enquire, therefore, not negligently but diligently, into what damages have been  committed in houses, gardens, woods and other places, and what waste and exile and  destruction the disseisors have done, and, if such have been done, how and at what  cost they may best and most usefully be amended. They ought to inquire what has  been taken in issues, crops and rents and other profits of the land and to estimate  carefully 7what profit the disseisee would have had if he had not been ejected from  the tenement.8 When the thing is restored to the disseisee, the estate, tenement or the  like, an account must be made of the things taken away, that they may be restored  with the thing itself, as arms, utensils, horses, oxen and the like, which sometimes  ought to be restored without the thing itself, [according as] there has been a disseisin  or not, and if such things are not restored, the jurisdiction of the justices will always  continue until they are restored, with the thing itself.910All things are to be restored,  not only