- n. Plural form of chauffeur.
“See, now here's the — the white funeral home and the chauffeurs were the pallbearers for the funeral.”
“One of our chauffeurs was a well-known printer who employs three hundred and fifty men -- when there is peace.”
“If we are going to get to finicky about professional nomenclature, then we should probably edit ourselves to call bus drivers "chauffeurs", curling contestants "athletes", andcriminals "Mr. President." by”
“According to Department of Commerce Communication Director Tony Hozeny, benefits from the credit went to covering services such as chauffeurs and hair treatment for "Public Enemies" star Johnny Depp, and he said the tax break needs to be changed immediately.”
“Johnson boasted that the “work or fight” order forced 137,255 “bartenders, private chauffeurs, men hairdressers, and the like that are pansies” to take jobs that the government considered essential.”
“They were followed by refuse and recyclable material collectors, roofers, electrical power line installers and repairers, truck drivers, and taxi drivers and chauffeurs.”
“So if tax hikes aren't allowed -- even though the wealthiest Americans are now paying a lower effective tax rate than their chauffeurs -- and defense cuts are off the table, how does Boehner propose to get "trillions" in spending cuts?”
“The Republican way of life will create all kinds of jobs like house maids, butlers, chauffeurs, prison guards, chain gang bosses, union breakers, and grave diggers.”
“These millionaires represent a ‘chokepoint’ for exchanges, since they can only consume so much, hire so many maids, chauffeurs and gardeners – not enough to sustain a modern economy.”
“The plot was about the troubles of a wealthy Santa Barbara family that kept taking in hobos, hiring them to be chauffeurs, and then losing the family silverware to them.”
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