It does not help that he once misspelled he name of cub former star Ryne Sandberg and gave the wrong address for Wrigley Field.
At what point can you tell that the “cub” has graduated to a more mature sexual persona?
The end is here, but for cub detective Henry Palace, there is still one more case to solve—that of his missing sister.
One mother had an alarm go off on her phone saying it was time to take her boy to a cub Scout meeting.
If true, the cub would be named 100 days after the birth, as the Chinese tradition goes.
The cub pranced around the little waif as if he had found a friend from whom he had long been parted.
But there were other forces at work in the cub, the greatest of which was growth.
The men drove the dogs off for a time, but were obliged to shoot the cub at last, as she would not quit the body.
It was a lynx kitten, partly grown, like the cub, but not so large.
Mollocher, the first cub at bat, let a speeder go past because it was a trifle wide.
1520s, cubbe "young fox," of unknown origin; perhaps from Old Irish cuib "whelp," or from Old Norse kobbi "seal." Extended to the young of bears, lions, etc., after 1590s. The native word was whelp. Cub Scout is from 1922.
: a cub reporter/ cub professor
[fr cub, ''the young of certain animals'']
A room or dwelling; pad: Let's go to my cub
[first form 1546+, second 1860s+; origin uncertain; related to Low German of the same meaning; the 1500s form refers to an animal's stall or shed; these senses are preserved more often in black English than in standard English]