The Argentine Civil Code (effective January 1st, 1871): Together with Constitution and Law of Civil Registry

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Boston Book, 1917 - Civil law - 732 pages
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Contents

Of the end of the existence of persons
16
Of insane persons
22
Of legitimate children
48
Of legitimation
58
Of tutorship
68
Of the administration of the tutorship
74
Of the modes in which tutorship terminates
81
OF PERSONAL RIGHTS IN CIVIL ACTIONS
87
tion of rights
96
Of limited obligations
97
Of ObLigations with RELation to thEir ObjEct TitLE VII Of obligations to give
98
Of obligations to give uncertain things
102
Of obligations to give amounts of things
103
Of obligations to give sums of money
104
Of obligations to do or to refrain from doing
105
Of alternative obligations
107
Of optional obligations
108
Of obligations with a penal clause
109
Of divisible and indivisible obligations
110
Of indivisible obligations
112
Of ObLigations with RELation to PErsons
114
Of purely joint obligations
115
Of the acknowledgment of obligations
117
Part SEcond Extinction of ObLigations TITLE XVI Of payment
118
Of what is given in payment
121
Of the place where payment is to be made
122
Of payment by consignment
123
Debts of specific objects
124
Debts of indeterminate things at the election of the creditor
125
Of application of payment
127
Of payment by the delivery of property
128
Of payment with the benefit of competency
131
I O novation
132
Of compensation
134
Of transactions
136
Of the persons who may transact
137
Of the object of transactions
138
Effects of transactions
139
Nullity of transactions
140
Of confusion
141
Of the waiver of the rights of the creditor
142
Of the remission of debts
143
Of impossibility of payment
145
Of Acts and JuridicaL Acts which GivE RisE
147
Of public deeds
161

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Page xliii - House shall, during the session, adjourn for more than three days, without the consent of the other.
Page lvi - Legislature, and who shall receive for their services a compensation to be fixed by law.
Page xlvi - ... the introduction and establishment of new industries, the importation of foreign capital, and the exploration of inland rivers, by protective laws and by temporary concessions of privileges and rewards for purposes of encouragement.
Page liv - He concludes and signs treaties of peace, commerce, navigation, alliance, limits, and neutrality, as well as concordats and all other arrangements or agreements required for the maintenance of friendly relations with foreign powers. He also receives the ministers accredited by the latter and admits their consuls.
Page xl - The Chamber of Deputies shall be composed of representatives elected directly by the people of the Provinces and of the Capital, which for this purpose are considered electoral districts of a single State, on a simple majority of votes.
Page xxxviii - Art. 27. The Federal Government is bound to strengthen its relations of peace and commerce with foreign powers, by means of treaties that are in conformity with the principles of public law laid down by this Constitution.
Page xlv - Congress shall have power: 1. To legislate in regard to custom-houses and foreign commerce, and establish import duties, which, as well as the rates of appraisement on which they must be based, shall be uniform in the whole Nation; it being understood, however, that these duties and all other taxes of national character may be paid in the currency of the respective Provinces in theirjust equivalent value. And, to establish likewise export duties...
Page xlix - President of the Argentine nation." Art. 75. In case of illness, absence from the capital, death, resignation, or removal of the President, the executive power shall be exercised by the Vice-President of the nation. In case of removal, death, resignation, or inability of...
Page xlii - Their judgment, however, shall not extend further than removal from office, disqualification to hold or enjoy any place of honor, trust or profit under this state; but the party so convicted shall, nevertheless, be liable to indictment, trial, judgment, and punishment, according to the laws of the land.
Page xlvii - ... invasion. To provide for the organization, equipment, and discipline of said militia, and the administration and government of such part of them as are employed in the service of the Nation, leaving to the Provinces the appointment of their respective chiefs and officers, and the duty of establishing in their respective militia the discipline prescribed by Congress. 25. To permit the entry of foreign troops into the territory of the Nation and to allow national troops to leave it. 26. To declare...

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