From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Webster's Dictionary [1]

(1): (n.) An offer of a price, especially at auctions; a statement of a sum which one will give for something to be received, or will take for something to be done or furnished; that which is offered.

(2): (v. t.) To pray.

(3): (v. t.) To make a bid; to state what one will pay or take.

(4): of Bid

(5): (v. t.) To make an offer of; to propose. Specifically : To offer to pay ( a certain price, as for a thing put up at auction), or to take (a certain price, as for work to be done under a contract).

(6): of Bid

(7): (v. t.) To order; to direct; to enjoin; to command.

(8): (v. t.) To invite; to call in; to request to come.

(9): (v. t.) To offer in words; to declare, as a wish, a greeting, a threat, or defiance, etc.; as, to bid one welcome; to bid good morning, farewell, etc.

(10): (v. t.) To proclaim; to declare publicly; to make known.

(11): imp. & p. p. of Bid.

King James Dictionary [2]

BID, pret. bid, or bade pp. bid, bidden. L. peto, to drive at, to attack, to ask, to desire, to beseech, anciently beto impetus. Applied to the voice, it denotes utterance, a driving of sounds, which is applied to asking, prayer, and command. Class Bd.

1. To ask to request to invite.

Go ye into the highways, and as many as ye shall find, bid to the marriage. Math 22

This sense is antiquated, but we have the same word from the Latin, in invite, in and bid.

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia [3]

Variously signifying, according to six Hebrew and as many Greek originals: (1) "to command" ( Numbers 14:10;  Matthew 1:24 the King James Version, προστάσσω , prostássō ); (2) "to prescribe" or "order" ( John 2:2 ); (3) "to consecrate," and so rendered in the Revised Version (British and American) ( Zephaniah 1:7; compare  1 Samuel 16:5 ); (4) εἶπον , eı́pon , "to say" or "tell" ( Matthew 16:12 ); (5) "to call" i.e. "invite" (καλέω , kaléō ), conspicuously used in this sense in Christ's parables of the Marriage Feast ( Matthew 22:3-9 ) and of the Great Supper (Lk 14:7-24); (6) "to take leave of," ἀποτάσσω , appotássō ( Luke 9:61 ).