Schill is looking to determine if the Hugheses fraudulently deceived his clients.
On top of the pleasure (or pain), the clients who saw Mistress Carla received their own additional perks.
The firm was above responding to criticism because there was nothing that could shake its clients' confidence in its abilities.
Or, if you have children, you can get a babysitting bargain, since your teenager can book two clients in a single night.
“The BP process was better,” says Pensacola lawyer Matthew Villmer, whose firm is handing claims for 30 clients.
Here they determined to settle and found a new town, leaving Rome to the Patricians and their clients.
It was convenient, though not as comfortable as he could wish for his clients.
Instead of seeking for practice, he did all he could to prevent his clients from going to law.
He wondered where the clients of the hotel had hidden themselves.
He ought to uphold the interests of his clients per fas, not per nefas.
late 14c., from Anglo-French clyent (c.1300), from Latin clientem (nominative cliens) "follower, retainer," perhaps a variant of present participle of cluere "listen, follow, obey" (see listen); or, more likely, from clinare "to incline, bend," from suffixed form of PIE root *klei- "to lean" (see lean (v.)).
The ground sense apparently is of one who leans on another for protection. In ancient Rome, a plebian under protection of a patrician (called patronus in this relationship; see patron); in English originally "a lawyer's customer," by c.1600 extended to any customer.