Feeling the desire to hire someone she'd known since the early days of her career was understandable, Benton had said.
He could hire the Mormon Tabernacle Choir to follow Gingrich around singing “Once, Twice, Three Times a Lady” at campaign stops.
Once that period ends, the firms can then decide who they want to hire.
“The big question will be who do they hire,” says Bob Papper, a professor of journalism at Hofstra University.
He cites its nation-wide town-hall meetings to encourage people to hire those with autism.
If they're all really too sick to go they'll hire a substitute.
He said that he wished to hire Mrs. Denson's sister for the summer.
The horses and carriages on the farm must be used for the transportation of guests, and for hire to those who drive for pleasure.
You wait and see: they will get a tip out of you as well as their hire.
He tried to get em to hire another curate, and let him have full swing at the annex; but they told him theyd close it up first.
Old English hyrian "pay for service, employ for wages, engage," from Proto-Germanic *hurjan (cf. Danish hyre, Old Frisian hera, Dutch huren, German heuern "to hire, rent"). Reflexively, "to agree to work for wages" from mid-13c. Related: Hired; hiring.
"payment for work, use, or services; wages," from Old English hyr "wages; interest, usury," from Proto-Germanic *hurja- (see hire (v.)).