While the desk sergeant ran a background check, he was roughed up by another officer in the lock-up.
Yet the two-day plunge seems too big to blame on just the lock-up expiration.
And guess who else doesn't have much patience with chemical castration as an alternative to lock-up?
These, after writing down their names, took them by the collar and marched them to the lock-up for the night.
Nick could not have seen Buckner after the money was stolen, unless he visited him in the lock-up.
He was not a policeman, and if the Drabble wished to get into the lock-up, it was not his business.
There was a whistle; the police arrived, and the women were taken to the lock-up.
The Sergeant of the Guard did not trouble to search us, but immediately marched us off to the lock-up.
You'll find more of the same sort in the lock-up at May's Landing.
If you tried to vote some ward-heeler would challenge you and you'd like as not be hauled off to the lock-up.
"means of fastening," Old English loc "bolt, fastening; barrier, enclosure," from Proto-Germanic *lukan (cf. Old Norse lok "fastening, lock," Gothic usluks "opening," Old High German loh "dungeon," German Loch "opening, hole," Dutch luik "shutter, trapdoor"). "The great diversity of meaning in the Teut. words seems to indicate two or more independent but formally identical substantival formations from the root."
The Old English sense "barrier, enclosure" led to the specific meaning "barrier on a river" (c.1300), and the more specific sense "gate and sluice system on a water channel used as a means of raising and lowering boats" (1570s). Wrestling sense is from c.1600. Phrase under lock and key attested from early 14c.
"tress of hair," Old English locc "lock of hair, curl," from Proto-Germanic *lukkoz (cf. Old Norse lokkr, Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Dutch lok, Old High German loc, German Locke "lock of hair"), from PIE *lugnos-, perhaps related to Greek lygos "pliant twig, withe," Lithuanian lugnas "flexible."
"to fasten with a lock," c.1300, from Old English lucan "to lock, to close" (class II strong verb; past tense leac, past participle locen), from the same root as lock (n.1). Cognate with Old Frisian luka "to close," Old Saxon lukan, Old High German luhhan, Old Norse luka, Gothic galukan. Meaning "to embrace closely" is from 1610s. Related: Locked; locking. Slang lock horns "fight" is from 1839.
The Hebrews usually secured their doors by bars of wood or iron (Isa. 45:2; 1 Kings 4:3). These were the locks originally used, and were opened and shut by large keys applied through an opening in the outside (Judg. 3:24). (See KEY.) Lock of hair (Judg. 16:13, 19; Ezek. 8:3; Num. 6:5, etc.).