"a parchment," mid-15c., earlier "skin, hide" (mid-14c.), from Anglo-French pell, Old French pel "skin" (13c., Modern French peau), from Latin pellem, pellis "skin, leather, parchment, hide" (see film (n.)).
The federal government is guaranteeing more than $1 trillion in student loans, and pell Grants have increased in size and scope.
Among them: excessive financial awards, pell Grant fraud, pay-for-play payouts, and failure to follow its own drug-testing policy.
“Our ambition is to become something of a model in financial management rather than a cause for occasional scandal,” pell said.
Knocking—or praising—schools for their share of pell Grant recipients really is rearranging the deck chairs here.
Or perhaps she and pell could try the figure skating pairs event in Pyeongchang in 2018?
Subst for 'understands,' to make the sentence agree with pell's insertion.
But against Mr. pell there is absolutely nothing to be said.
Oh please, Mr. pell, whatever you do, leave your stick here till Monday.
I have not seen Mr. pell since the morning, when I received your letter.
She belonged to the tenement and to pell Street, as he did himself.