Those are some of the ways to get people the experience of serving.
And, oh yes, Secretary of Transportation Ray LaHood, one of the Grand Old Partiers serving in Obamaland.
I guess he wanted to prove how patriotic he had been while serving his country.
But thousands of other victims are serving cruel and inhuman life sentences in personal prisons because of him.
The same commander must skirt around the rule barring women from serving in units with a “direct ground combat” mission.
The Emperor had first proposed it while serving under Henry's banners in France.
Also lard it with bay leaf or rosemary to be removed when serving.
As to the serving out of the food, that occupied only one act.
At the time of serving add some white sauce or balsamella (No 54).
Perform your duty by sending the carabinieri to arrest me for not serving on the jury.
late 12c., "to render habitual obedience to," also "minister, give aid, give help," from Old French servir "to do duty toward, show devotion to; set table, serve at table; offer, provide with," from Latin servire "be a servant, be in service, be enslaved;" figuratively "be devoted; be governed by; comply with; conform; flatter," originally "be a slave," related to servus "slave," perhaps from Etruscan (cf. Etruscan proper names Servi, Serve, Latinized as Servius).
By c.1200 also as "to be in the service of, perform a service for; attend upon, be personal servant to; be a slave; owe allegiance to; officiate at Mass or other religious rites;" from early 13c. as "set food at table;" mid-14c. as "to wait on (customers)." From late 14c. as "treat (someone or something) in some fashion." To serve (someone) right "to treat as he deserves" is recorded from 1580s.
He no schuld neuer wondSense of "be useful, be beneficial, be suitable for a purpose or function" is from early 14c.; that of "take the place or meet the needs of, be equal to the task" is from late 14c.; that of "suffice" is from mid-15c. Meaning "render active military service" is from 1510s. Sporting sense, in tennis, badminton, etc., first recorded 1580s. Legal sense "present" (a writ, warrant,etc.), "give legal notice of" is from early 15c.
To seruen him fro fot to hond
["Amis and Amiloun," c.1330]
1680s, in sports (tennis, etc.), from serve (v.).