The New York cops call him the tow truck driver to the presidents.
After the show, as Stefani took her final bow, Kingston rushed the runway, and she completed her lap with him in tow.
Send Obama to the American Medical Association and the National Medical Association with Murthy in tow to make the case.
Gaddafi arrives at a 1989 non-aligned summit in Belgrade with two horses and six camels in tow.
Weaving through the jungle of wailing ambulances on 1st Avenue was a bright-eyed young dad, light-blue bassinet in tow.
Jim can tow the raft over to the bank, and those of you who are colonists must hurry across the bridge to the other side.
I did not care to tow the Islander against the swift current.
Get your men together in the stern of your boat, and keep up the fire, while we make fast and try and tow you off.
I told Buck to tow it to the steamer, and we had it alongside in a few moments.
The launch that proposes to tow us is busy thawing out her frozen pump.
"pull with a rope," Old English togian "to drag, pull," from Proto-Germanic *tugojanan (cf. Old English teon "to draw," Old Frisian togia "to pull about," Old Norse toga, Old High German zogon, German ziehen "to draw, pull, drag"), from PIE root *deuk- "to pull, draw" (cf. Latin ducere "to lead;" see duke (n.)). Related: Towed; towing. The noun meaning "act or fact of being towed" is recorded from 1620s. Towaway, in reference to parking zones, is recorded from 1956.
"coarse, broken fibers of flax, hemp, etc.," late 14c., probably from Old English tow- "spinning" (in towlic "fit for spinning"), perhaps cognate with Gothic taujan "to do, make," Middle Dutch touwen "to knit, weave."
(Judg. 16:9). See FLAX.