The law for the protection of real property against trespass is even stricter than that for the protection of the person. The reason for this rule, is probably, not, that the law puts a higher value on land than upon persons, but because of the greater need for the protection of the former; it is generally easier for a man to protect his own body than his land. Any person who as much as sets foot on the land of another without either the express or implied consent of the owner, or the authorization of the law, is a trespasser.1 Trespass on real property was redressed by the old form of the action of trespass known as trespass quare clausum fregit.2