It is sufficient to prove that the misrepresentation was an inducing cause, even if it may not have been the sole inducing cause1. When once it is established that it had an influence on the mind and conduct of the representee2, the law places no burden on him, and confers no right on the representor3, of instituting a conjectural inquiry as to what would have happened if certain things had been said, which in fact were not said, or had been said differently
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