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PROMULGATION OF THE CIVIL CODE.
Extract from an Act passed by the Sixth Legislature,
of the State of Louisiana, in their Second Session, entitled " An Act to provide for the printing and the promulgation of the Amendments made to the Civil Code of the State of Louisiana,” Approved, April 12, 1824.
SECT. 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the State of Louisiana, in General Assembly convened; That the amendments made to the Civil Code of the State, shall be in force from the day of their promulgation, as hereinafter provided.
SECT. 2. And be it further enacted, That the said Code as amended, shall be printed in the English and French languages, opposite to one another, under the title of Civil Code of the State of Louisiana.”
SECT. 7. And be it further enacted, That when the said Civil Code shall be printed and received, the promulgation of it shall be made by the Secretary of State, by sending a copy thereof to each of the courts of and within this State, of which transmission the date shall be recorded in the office of the Secretary of State; and one month after said transmission, the said Code shall be deemed promulgated, and shall henceforward be in full force throughout the State.
A. B. ROMAN, Speaker of the House of Representatives.
H. S. THIBODAUX,
President of the Senate. Approved, April 12, 1824.
TH. B. ROBERTSON, Governor of the State of Louisiana.
The Ciphers indicate the numbers of the Articles.
Partitions in which absentees are
tioguishes the servitudes charged from debts, is acquired against
Of donations inter vivos ; forms
1533. Such acceptance is not re-
marriage contract, 1732.
successions may be accepted ex-
possession the heirs of the ab At what time succession may be
accepted, from 972 to 981.
certain acts, from 990 to 997.
immov cable estate or an entire
ney due or moveable property,
unites or incorporates itself to Actions in avoidance of a contract,
from 1963 to 1989. v. cuntracts.
hibitory actions and reduc-
Whal contracts may be made un-
der private signature, 2237.
of the form necessary for their
of the credit to be given to them,
How the person, who did sub-
scribe such acts, must acknow-
ledge or deny his signature, 2240.
of the proof to be made when
the signature is expressly denied,
In case of sale or exchange of real
property or slaves , the acts un-
der private signature are valid
against bona fide purchasers and
creditors, only from the day on
which they are registered in the
office of a notary public, 2242.
V. authentic, confirmative, con-
servatory and recognitive acts.
How the property which minors
hold in common with their fa-
thers and mothers, may be ad-
judicated to the latter , 338.
In what manner adjudication at
public sales ought to be made,
and of their effect, from 2585 to
Of the tutor, from 327 to 356. v.
Of vacant successions ,
tors to vacant successions.
ADMINISTRATORS OF SUC-
of the appointment and duties
of the administrator of a suc-
cession, the heir of which takes
1034 to 1042, 1046, 1052, and for its service and improvements
are immoveable by destina-
The persons who have been put
into provisional possession of ihe
estate of the absentee, cannot
alienate his immoveables and
When it is necessary to sell any
of the slaves of the absentee, in
what manner such sale may be
made, 65. .
Minor's property cannot be alie-
nated, except when it is for the
interest of the minor to do so;
with what formalities such sale
must be made, 338, 339.
Theimmoveables settled asadowry
cannot be alienated except in
certain cases, from
Children are bound to maintain
their father and mother and other
ascendants who are in need, and
this obligation is reciprocal on
the part of the children and other
What is understood by the word
In what manner alimony must be
granted, from 247 to 250.
Fathers and mothers owe alimony
to their natural children, and
vice versa; and of the rules re-
lative to that obligation, from
256 to 261.
they be adulterous and inces-
tuous, by their mother and ber
he has caused, 2301. v. beasts,
considered as moveable things,
The annuities are civil fruits;
and they belong to the usufruc-
tuary, 537, 540.