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or alter seals, are liable in dam-
ages, 1087.
SEAMEN.
of their privilege for their wages
on the price of ships and other

vessels, 3204.
Their claim, with respect to said
wages, is prescribed by one year,
3499, 3500.
SECOND MARRIAGES.
The wife shall not be at liberty to
contract another marriage, until
ten months after the dissolution
of the preceding marriage, 134.
Donations by those who contract
a second or subsequent marriage,
are restricted within certain li-
mits, from 1745 to 1748.

SECURITY.
of the security to be given by the
curator of absentees, 52; by the
heirs who are sent' intó provi-
sional possession of the estate of
an absentee, 66 ; by the tutors
of minors, 330, 331; by the usu-
fructuary, from 551 to 553, and
from 555 to 557; by the admin
nistrator appointed to the estate
the heir of which has taken the
benefit of inventory, 1041; by
the curators to vacant estates and
to absent heirs, from 1119 to
1125.
The testamentary executor is not
bound to give security, except
when he is appointed by the
judge, 1667, 1670, 1672.
In what case a person may be
bound to give a 'new security in
place of a former one who has
Toiled or become insufficient,
2050, 2051.
of the effects of surelyship be-
tween the creditors and the sure-

ty, from 3014 to 3020.
of the effects of suretyship be-
tween the debtor and the surety,
from 302, to 3026.
Of the effects of surelyship be-
tween the suretics, 3027.

SEIZIN.
A succession is acquired by the
lawful heir immediately after
the death of the person to whom
he succeed; effects of such seizin,

from 934 to 942.
The same rule applies to testa-

mentary heirs or universal lega-
ters, 934, 1602; but not to parti-
cular legatee, or legatees under
an universal tille, 934, 1605,

1619; nor to natural children or
. to the surviving husband or wife,

943.
of the seizin of the testamentary

executor, 1652, 1653.
The heirs can at any time take
the seizin from the testamentary
executor; under what condition,
1664.

SEIZURE.
How sales on seizure are made,

and by wbom, 2596.
Such sales do not give rise to the

redhibitory action, 2597. .
of the effects of such sales, and
, the recourse which the purchaser
may have in case of eviction,
2598, 2599.

SELLER.
of the obligations of the seller,

from 2449 to 2451.
of the tradition or delivery of the
thing sold, from 2452 to 2475.
v. Delivery.
of the warranty in case of evic-
tion of the thing sold, from 2476
to 2495. v. Eviction.
of the warranty on account of
redhibitory vices, from 2496 to
2526. v. Redhibition, redhibi-
tory vices.

SÉPARATE PROPERTY OF
THE WIFE.
Of what it consists, 2314.

SEPARATION FROM BED
AND BOARD.
of the causes of separation from

bed and board, from 135 to 139.
of the proceedings for separation
from bed and board, from 140
to 148.
Of the provisional proceedings

to which a suit for separation
may give occasion, from 144 to

148.
of objections to the action of se-
paration from bed and board,
149, 150.
of the effects of separation from
bed and board, from 151 to 154.

SEPARATION OF GOODS
OR PROPERTY.
of the clause of separation of pro-

perty contained in the marriage
contract, 2394.
Effects of that clause, from 2395

to 2398.
of the separation of property
prayed for by the wise during
marriage, 2399.
Of the causes for which such se-
paration may be prayed for, and
of the proceedings thereon, from
2399 to 2403.
Effects of the separation of pro-
perty, from 2404 to 2406; and
from 2410 to 2412.
Of the rights of the creditors of

the husband or wife with re-
spect to separation of property,

2407, 2408.
How the wife is bound to contri-
bute to the household expenses,
and to those of the education of
her children, after baving ob-

tained her separation of proper-
1 t, 2409.

SEPARATION OF PATRI-
· MONY.
· The creditors of a deceased person

have a right to claim the separa-
tion of the patrimony or estate
of the deceased from that of tbe
heir, 1370, 1397, 1400, 1401, and
from 1404 to 1406; what is called
the separation of patrimony,

1397. :
What are the object and effects of

that separation, 1398, 1399.
What other persons besides the
creditors may demand such sepa-
ration, 1402, 1403.
In what manner and within what

time such a demand must be
made, from 1404 to 1411.
The creditors of the heir bave also
the right of demanding the sepa-
ration of the estate of the heir
from that of the succession, 1412.
Of the manner in which the cre-
ditors who have demanded such
separation, must be paid, from
1413 to 1419.

SEQUESTRATION.
Is either conventional or ordered
by the judge, 2941.
Conventional sequestration defi-

ned, 2942.
Rules relative thereto, from 2943
to 2947.

of the duties of the sequestrator,

2946, 2947.
Judicial sequestration or deposit

defined, 2948.
What obligations are created by
such sequestration, 2949; and to
whoia the judicial sequestration
is confided, 2950.

SERVANTS.
Of master and servant, from 155

to 198.
There are two classes of servants,
the free servants and the slaves,

155.
or free servants, from 156 to 171.
How many kinds there are, 157.
How they may engage themselves
or be engaged, and of the form
and effect of such contract, from
158 to 164.
In what cases such contract mar
be rescinded or dissolved, 165,

166.
Of the power of the master upon
his indented servant or appren-
tice, 167.
of the hiring of servants and work-

men, from 2717 to 2721.
Servants have a privilege for their
wages, and of the extent of that
privilege, 3158, 3173, 3174.
Who are those who are considered

as servants or domestics, 3172.
Their actions for their wages are
prescribed by one year, 3497.
v. Apprentice, master, slave.

SERVITUDES OF LAND.
General principles, from 612 to

654.
Of servitudes which originate from
the natural situation of the place,
from 656 to 659.
Or servitudes imposed by law,

from 660 to 670.
Of walls, fences and ditches in com-
mon, from 671 to 687.
or the distance of the intermedi-
ary works required for erecting
buildings, from 688 to 691.
Of sights on the property of a neigh-

bour, 692, 693.
of the manner of carrying off rain

from the roof, 694.
Of the right of passage and of way,

from 695 to 704.
Of conventional or voluntary ser-
vitudes, from 705 to 767.

or the sevcral kinds of conven-
tional or voluntary servitudes,
from 705 to 724.
How servitudes are established,

from 725 to 754.
How servitudes are acquired, from

755 to 767.
Of the rights of the proprietor of
the estate to which the servitude
is due, from 768 to 778.
How servitudes are extinguished,

from 779 to 818.
Continuous and apparent servi-

tudes an acquired by prescrip-
tion; how, 3470.

SEVERAL OBLIGATIONS.
Where there are more than one
obligor or obligee, the obligation
may be several or joint, or in

solido, 2072.
How several obligations are pro-
duced, 2073, 2074.

SEX.
What differences the laws have es-
tablished between men and wo-
men, on account of the difference

of sexes, 24, 25,
In matter of legal successions, no
difference of sex is known, 889.

SHERIFFS.
Their actions for the payment of
their fees, are prescribed by three

years, 3503.
· "SHIP MASTERS.
Of their privilege for their wages
or salaries, on the last voyage,
2726, 3204.
Or the privilege of the ship master
or caplain for his freight, 3213.
Their actions for their freight and
salaries are prescribed by one
year, 3499.
'SHIPS.
Of the privilege which may exist
on ships and merchandlize, froth
3204 to 3215.
Ships and vessels are susceplible

of being mortgaged, 3256.
Of the privilege for the supply of
wood, and other things necessary
for the construction, equipment
and provisioning of ships and
other vessels, 3204.
How the action for such supply is
prescribed by one year, 3499.

SIGNATURE.
The person against whom an act

under private signature is pro-
duced, is obliged formally to
avow or disavow his signature,
2240.
If the party disavow his signature,
it must be proved by witnesses or

comparison, 2240.“
Sales or exchanges of real property
and slaves, by instrument made
under private signature, are vá-
lid against bona fide purchasers
and creditors, only from the day
they are registered; where, 2242.

SIGNIFICATION
Of the signification of sundry terms
of law employed in the code,
3522, from no i to 32.

SIGHTS.
Of sights on the propertyofa neigh-
bour, 692, 693. v, View.

SIMPLE OBLIGATIONS.
Of simple and conditional obliga-

tions, from 2015 to 2037.
A simple obligation defined, 2015.

SLAVES.
A slave is one who is in the power of
a master to whom he belongs, 35.,
The rules for the police, and coo-
duct to be observed with respect
to slaves, are fixed by special
laws, 172.
The slave is entirely subject to
the will of his master; how, 173;
he is incapable of making any
kind of contract except for his
freedom, 174, 1775, 1783, 1785.
All that a slave possesses belongs
to his master, except his pecu-
lium, and what is meant by pe-
culium, 175. i
He cannot transmit any thing by

succession, 176, 915.
He is incapable of exercising any
public office or private trust; he
cannot be a witness, and cannot
be a party in any ojvil action,
except when he has to claim or
prove his freedom, 176, 177,322,
1584, 2260.
When slaves are prosecuted in the
name of the state for offences they
have committed, notice thereof
must be given to their masters,

178.
How masters are bound by, or
answerable for the acts of their
slaves, from 179 to 181, 2300.

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the arbitrators may continue in

Slaves cannot marry without the SOLIDO (In).
consent of their masters, 182. v. Creditors, deblors and obli-
The children born of a mother,

gations in solido.
then in a state of slavery, belong SOLVENCY.
to the master of their mother, What it is, 3522, no 28.
183, 492.

SOUND MIND.
How'slaves may by enfranchised, To make a donation either inter
from 184 to 192.
. Enfranchise vivos or mortis causa, one must

be of sound mind, 1461.
of the slave who has acquired So, to be a witness in civil matters,
the right of being free at a future 2260.
time, or of slavesffor years, from STANDING CROPS,
193 to 196.

Until they are cut down, are con-
Slaves are immoveable by the dis sidered as immoveable; 456.
position of the law, 461.

v. Fruits.
Children of slaves are natural

STATU LIBERI,
fruits, but the usufructuary has Or slaves for a time, or for years,
only the enjoyment of their la who are they, 37.
bour or services, 537, 539. They are capable of receiving by
The usufructuary is not bound to testament or donation; how,

193,
return other slaves in the stead 195.
of such that died, 588.

They cannot be transported out
In what manner he who has the of ihe state, 194.
use of one or more slaves has The child born of a woman after
the right of enjoying their ser she has acquired the rightof being
vices, 631.

free at a future time, becomes
Slaves are incapable of inheriting,

free at the time fixed for her en-
945; they cannot receive by do fanchisement, 196.
nations inter vivos or causa mor.

SUBMISSION.
tis, unless they have been pre-

Submission to arbitration defined,
viously enfranchised, or are en 3066.
franchised by the act of donation Of the form of that agreement,
itself, 1462.

and who can make it, 3067, 3068.
The estimated value of slaves set-

What differences mas be submit-
tled as dowry, does not transfer

ted to arbitrators, 3069, 3070.
their property to the husband,

The power of arbitrators is limited
and how they must be restored

by the submission, 3071.
after the dissolution of the mar-

If the submission does not limit
riage, 2335, 2346.
The husband is not bound to sop-

any time, how long the power of
ply the deficiencies which may

force, 3072.
have happened among such slaves

It is usual to undergo a penalty of
during the marriage, 2351. a certain sum of money in the
How the sale of immoveable pro-

submission; for what purpose,
perty and slaves must be made, 3073.
2415.

The arbitrators ought to give their
What are the redhibitory vices of

award within the time limited by
slaves, 2500, 2502, 2504, 2505.

the submission, 3090.
How the

property of slaves is ac What are the causes which put at
quired by prescription, 3435,
3436, 3439, 3444, 3445, 3465.

end to the submission, and to the
How the master loses all right of 3099.
action to recover possession of his

V. Arbilration, arbitralors.
slave, if he suffer him to enjoy

SUBROGATÍON.
his liberty during the time re-

v. Payment with subrogalion.
quired by law for such prescrip-

SUBSTITUTIONS
tion, 3510, 3511,

Are prohibited, 1507.

power given to the arbitrators,

1

Whatdispositions shall not be con-
sidered as making a substitution,
1508, 1509.

SUĆCESSIONS.
The property of things is acquired
by succession, either legal or tes-
tamentary, by obligations, or by
the operation of the law, 366.
Of successions in general, and of
the different sorts of successions
and heirs, from 867 to 881.
Of legal successions, general rules,

from 882 to 889.
Of representation, from $90 to $97.

.v. Representation.
or successions falling to descend-

ants, 898.
of successions falling to ascend-

ants, 899 to 906.
or irregular successions, from

911 to 927.
How natural children are called to
the succession of their natural
mother, 912.
How and when such children are
called to the succession of their
Dalural father, 913.
How adulterous or incestuous
children cannot inherit the es-
tates of their natural father or
mother, 914, 915.
To whom belongs the estate of a
natural child deceased without
posterity, 916, 917.
of the security to be given and
other formalities to be fulfilled by
natural children called to the suc-
cession of their natural father or
mother, from 919 to 922, and 926.
How and when the surviving hus-
band or wife inherit the estale of
each other, and of the security to
be given and forinalities to be
fulfilled in such a case, 918, and
from 924 to 926.
In what manner successions are

opened, from 928 to 943.
or the incapacity and unworthi-

ness of heirs, from 944 to 969.
Of the acceplance of successions,
970 to 1006.
v. Acceplance.
Of the renunciation of successions,

from 1007 to 1024.
Of the benefit of joventory and
the delays for deliberating, from
1025 to 1057.

v. Benefit of inventory , term for

deliberaling.
Orthe seals, and of the affixing and
taking off the same, from 1068 to
1087. v. Seals.
Of the administralion of vacant
and intestate successions; general
dispositions, from 1088 to 1092.
Of the inventory of vacant and in-
testate successions subject to ad-
ministration, from 1093 to 1104.
of the appointment of curators to
such successions, and of the se-
curity to be given by them, from

1105 to 1125.
Of the duties and powers of such

curalors, from 1126 to 1148.
Of the causes for wich such cura-
tors may be dismissed or super-
seded, from 1149 to 1152.
Of the sale of the effects, and of

the settlement of the successions
thus administered, from 1153 to

1178.
Of the account to be rendered by

the curators, and the commission
due to them, from 1179 10 1196.
Of the duties of curators whose ad-
ministration is prolonged beyond
the legalterm, from 1197 to 1203.
Of the appointment of counsel to
absent heirs, and of theic duties,

from 1204 to 1213.
of the nature of partition, and of
its several kinds, from 1214 to
1229.
Among what persons partition can

be sued for, from 1230 to 1244.
In what manner the judicial par-

lition is made, from 1245 to 1268.
How the notary is bound to pro-
ceed in the judicial partition,
from 1269 to 1304.

v. Parlilions.
Of collations, what collation is,
and by whom it is due, from 1305
to 1319.
To whom collation is due, and
what things are subject to it,
trom 1320 to 1328.
How collations are made, from
1329 to 1367.

v. Collations. .
of the payment or debts, from 1368

to 1419. v. Debis.
of the warranty of partitions,
from 1420 to 1434.

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