The plan unveiled last January by hatch, Coburn and Burr is a good foundation.
The jury finds hatch guilty of tax evasion and filing a false tax return; the jury deliberated for six hours.
As the fifth season of Lost begins, executive producer Jack Bender opens the hatch a little.
On the fifth episode of Survivor All-Stars, hatch became the first person voted out of his tribe.
hatch has already built a considerable war chest that Chaffetz would have to overcome.
With fresh timbers he was bolting, lashing, and wedging Number Three hatch into some sort of tightness.
The pursued had no time to hatch any scheme calculated to delay pursuit.
I spray for canker-worm as soon as they begin to hatch, and believe I reduced the codling-moth fifty per cent.
hatch, the gate at the entrance to a chase, survives in Colney hatch.
Turning abruptly, Connel stormed out of the room, slamming the hatch closed behind him.
"to produce young from eggs by incubation," from Middle English hachen (early 13c.), probably from an unrecorded Old English *hæccan, of unknown origin, related to Middle High German, German hecken "to mate" (used of birds). Meaning "to come forth from an egg" is late 14c. Figurative use (of plots, etc.) is from early 14c. Related: Hatched; hatching.
"engrave, draw fine parallel lines," late 14c., from Old French hachier "chop up, hack" (14c.), from hache "ax" (see hatchet). Related: Hatched; hatching. The noun meaning "an engraved line or stroke" is from 1650s.
"opening," Old English hæc (genitive hæcce) "fence, grating, gate," from Proto-Germanic *hak- (cf. Middle High German heck, Dutch hek "fence, gate"). This apparently is the source of many of the Hatcher surnames; "one who lives near a gate." Sense of "plank opening in ship's deck" is first recorded mid-13c. Drinking phrase down the hatch first recorded 1931.