Extract from Hutton (1899) p. 111 http://www.archive.org/details/sthomascanterbu02huttgoog
June, 1165. — The Pope annuls the Northampton sentence. Alexander III. to the Abp. Cant. Materials v., p. 178. Epistle 94. http://gallica.bnf.fr/ark:/12148/bpt6k503224/f211.image
That the less cannot judge the greater, and especially him to whom he is known by law to be subject and is held bound by the chain of obedience, laws as well human as Divine declare, and especially is it clearly laid down in the statutes of the holy fathers. Wherefore we to whom it belongs to correct the things that are erroneous and to amend those which if not corrected would leave a pernicious example to posterity, having pondered these things with anxious care and considering that through the fault of an individual the Church ought not to sustain hurt or loss, do adjudge the sentence presumptuously passed upon you by the bishops and barons of England because you did not obey the king's first summons - in which sentence the said bishops and barons adjudged a forfeiture of all your moveables contrary to the form of law and against ecclesiastical custom, especially since you have no moveables except the goods of your Church — to be utterly void, and do quash the same by Apostolic authority, ordering that for the future it have no force, nor shall avail to bring any prejudice or hurt hereafter to you or your successors or to the Church committed to your rule.
References Louis Bail (1672). Summa conciliorum omnium. pp. 409–.
Roger (of Wendover); Matthew Paris; John Allen Giles (1841). Roger of Wendover's Flowers of history: Comprising the history of England from the descent of the Saxons to A.D. 1235; formerly ascribed to Matthew Paris. H. G. Bohn. pp. 311–. Migne Patrologiae Latinae. Tomus 200, p.378.