A commercial lease provided that tenant-paid renovations or fixtures became the landlord’s property on termination of the lease. Here, the lessee was a beauty salon which had installed a water heater and sinks in a built-in counter. This decision holds the heater and sinks were fixtures even though they could easily be removed. If the personalty attached to the realty has a use beneficial and necessary to the real property or to the portion to which it is attached, it is likely to be held to be a fixture, regardless of the method of its attachment. The water heater and sinks were attached to the building’s plumbing and electrical systems and made the premises suitable for use as a beauty salon, so they were fixtures that became the landlord’s proeprty at lease-end. That was true even though the lease’s clause regarding fixtures said “i.e., walls, floors and ceiling.” The signal “i.e.” was simply misused instead of “including” as shown by other portions of the lease and the landlord’s undisputed parol evidence.