Another right of common is that of turbary, or the right to cut turf or peat for fuel.
The Pastor had a sort of turbary right, which supplied him with the latter.
turbary, tur′ba-ri, n. the right to go upon the soil of another and dig turf, and carry off the same: a place where peat is dug.
It would be strange to my purpose to discuss the details of common of estovers, of turbary, or of fishery.
The turbary cattle appear to have been a small variety of the Bos namadicus, somewhat dwarfed by drought and hardship.
Sir Edward More, in his celebrated rental, gives advice to his son to look after “his turbary.”
After some further discussion Mr. Hunter warned the people off his farm and declared their supposed "turbary" rights at an end.
Moreover, the statutes have never enabled an inclosure to be made against commoners entitled to estovers or turbary.