Others are essentially pocketing the cash, stowing it in rainy-day funds or using it to cope with higher spending requirements.
He found plenty of occupation in receiving and stowing the provisions and stores, and in setting up the rigging and bending sails.
“Why, by stowing them away in the locker and jumping overboard,” answered Desmond.
I found also a bald-headed passenger, who was standing with his back to me stowing his small luggage into the lower berth.
Some he eliminated from his design, stowing them back in the pockets easiest to reach.
After stowing him safely away and giving him feed, I returned to the deck in order to wave my hat to Burton.
The implements with which blubber is "made off," or cut for stowing away.
Brad and Dan, aided by Fred, quickly gathered up the more cumbersome items, stowing them in the craft.
It is used for similar purposes, and also in stowing the anchor, &c.
While pocketing my change and stowing away my ticket I had opportunity to survey her further.
c.1300, verbal use of Old English noun stow "a place" (common in place names) from Proto-Germanic *stowijanan (cf. Old Frisian sto "place," Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Dutch stouwen "to stow," Old High German stouwen "to stop, check," German stauen "to stow"), from PIE *stau-, from root *sta- "to stand" (cf. Old Church Slavonic stavljo "to place," Lithuanian stoviu "to stand;" see stet). The nautical sense of "put away to be stored, pack" (1550s) was enforced by Dutch stouwen "to cram, pack up close." Related: Stowed; stowing.