Plan

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PLAN. The delineation or design of a city, a house or houses, a garden, a vessel, &c. traced on paper or other substance, representing the position, and the relative proportions of the different parts.
     2. When houses are built by one person agreeably to a plan, and one of them is Sold to a person, with windows and doors in it, the owner of the others cannot shut up those windows, nor has his grantee any greater right. 1 Price, R. 27; 2 Ry. & Mo. 24; 1 Lev. 122; 2 Saund. 114, n. 4 1 M. & M. 396; 9 Bing 305; 1 Leigh's N. P. 559. See 12 Mass: 159; Hamm. N. P. 202; 2 Hill. Ab. c. 12, n. 6 to 12; Com. Dig. Action on the case for a nuisance, A. See Ancients Lights; Windows.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
The MHPA reduces differences in the way medical care plans treat mental health benefits and medical and surgical benefits in terms of lifetime and annual dollar benefit limits.
Hayatuna Medical Care Plan addresses this critical need.
Among medical care plans, between 1993 and 2003, the percent of all private sector workers with coverage who were required to contribute toward the cost of single coverage rose from 54 percent to 78 percent; for family coverage, the percent required to contribute also rose--from 74 percent to 90 percent.
While these differences may lead to some conclusions about the relative generosity of union and nonunion medical care plans, further data are required to confirm the significance of the differences.
Employer-provided medical care plans regularly cover hospital room and board charges.
There is considerable interest in medical care plan coverage for outpatient prescription drugs, prompted by increasing drug prices and a variety of new drugs.
In addition to paying premiums, workers often must pay other costs associated with medical care plans. Because these costs are not covered by employers, it is important to understand them--particularly if employers offer a choice of plans.
In general, companies have concluded that a shift toward managed medical care plans will reduce expenditures, and generally this migration has been successful in controlling benefit costs during the last few years.
The large majority of employees covered by medical care plans were in plans requiring employee contributions.
Medical care plans are financed under arrangements which vary depending on whether coverage is for a single participant or for a family.

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