a tenant and has not paid his rent to his lord, when he holds for his life or in fee,  a different procedure must be followed, distress must be levied. 1If the hirer dies  during the term of his hire, his heir succeeds to his right in the lease,2 unless the  hirer, during his life or at his death, has ordered another disposition to be made.  3If the term ends within the hirer's lifetime, the lessor may enter into the thing  leased on his own authority,4 if he finds it unoccupied and free of incumbrance.
Of the use of clothing.
 5One who gives or promises money for the use of clothes, gold or silver or other  ornaments, or of a beast of burden, is required to show the standard of care that  a most conscientious householder shows in his own affairs. If he has shown this and  yet by some mischance has lost the thing, he will be under no obligation to restore  it.6 It is not enough to show [merely] such diligence as one would show in his own  affairs unless he shows the standard of care described above.
Of acquiring the dominion of things by succession and how heirs succeed ancestors.
 There is another causa for acquiring dominion called succession, which entitles  every heir to everything of which his ancestors die7 seised as of fee, or of which  they once were seised as of fee and hereditary right, which ought to descend to  nearer heirs, male and female, in the right or transverse line, for the right descends,  like a weight falling downwards, in the right or transverse line and never re-ascends8  by the same path by which it descends on the death of ancestors. It sometimes,  however, ascends collaterally because of the failure of heirs below. And if seisin  or possession sometimes turns aside so that it does not follow the mere right, in  the end it will revert to the proprietas,9 if there is an heir who claims. Right descends  to the true heir no matter where he is born, [and though he is not yet born,] on  this side of the sea or beyond it. Nor can anyone make himself heir, for only God  can make an heir.10 Since an heir is called such from inheritance and not conversely,11  we must first consider what inheritance is, then who may be a lawful  heir, and who among several such shall be preferred.
[What inheritance is].  It is clear that inheritance is succession to the entire right the deceased had,12 no  matter by what causa, acquisition or succession, with seisin or without it: with  seisin, as where13 he was seised at some time, during his lifetime or at his death,  that is, on the day he died; [without seisin], as where the right descends to several  heirs successively without seisin; the heir is entitled to the same seisin