Principles of the Law of Insurance: Adopted in the Civil Code of the State of California

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Sumner Whitney, 1882 - 435 lappuses

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51. lappuse - Neither party to a contract of insurance is bound to communicate information of the matters following, except in answer to the inquiries of the other: 1. Those which the other knows; 2. Those which, in the exercise of ordinary care, the other ought to know, and of which the former has no reason to suppose him ignorant; 3.
412. lappuse - If there is no valuation in the policy, the Measure of * . indemnity. measure of indemnity in an insurance against fire is the expense, at the time that the loss is payable, of replacing the thing lost or injured in the condition in which it was at the time of the injury; but the effect of a valuation in a policy of fire insurance is the same as in a policy of marine insurance.
70. lappuse - A policy of insurance must specify: 1. The parties between whom the contract is made; 2. The rate of premium; 3. The property or life insured; 4. The interest of the insured in property insured, if he is not the absolute owner thereof; 5. The risks insured against; and, 6. The period during which the insurance is to continue.
278. lappuse - Corn, fish, salt, fruit, flour, and seed are warranted free from average, unless general, or the ship be stranded — sugar, tobacco, hemp, flax, hides and skins are warranted free from average, under five pounds per cent., and all other goods, also the ship and freight, are warranted free from average, under three pounds per cent, unless general, or the ship be stranded.
110. lappuse - An insurer is liable for a loss of which a peril insured against was the proximate cause; although a peril not contemplated by the contract may have been a remote cause of the loss; but he is not liable for a loss of which the peril insured against was only a remote cause.
67. lappuse - When a person insured has no personal knowledge of a fact, he may nevertheless repeat information which he has upon the subject, and which he believes to be true, with the explanation that he does so on the information of others, or he may submit the information, in its whole extent, to the insurer; and in neither case is he responsible for its truth, unless it proceeds from an agent of the insured, whose duty it is to give the intelligence.
78. lappuse - An acknowledgment in a policy of the receipt of premium is conclusive evidence of its payment, so far as to make the policy binding, notwithstanding any stipulation therein that it shall not be binding until the premium is actually paid.
416. lappuse - Of any person under a legal obligation to him for tin; payment of money, or respecting property or services, of which death or illness might delay or prevent the performance ; and, 4. Of any person upon whose life any estate or interest vested in him depends.
181. lappuse - The special facts upon which the contingent chance is to be computed lie most commonly in the knowledge of the insured only. The underwriter trusts to his representations, and proceeds upon confidence that he does not keep back any circumstance in his knowledge to mislead the underwriter into a belief that the circumstance does not exist, and to induce him to estimate the risk as if it did not exist.
410. lappuse - ... be appropriated,, applied or used to or for the purpose of carrying on or exercising therein any trade, business or vocation, denominated hazardous or extra hazardous...

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