On Feb. 9, the DMU board told McNally and Thorson they had five days to pack up their belongings and leave campus.
In any case, she was forced to pack up the funds in 1964 after the SEC discovered she had failed to file any reports.
The ‘heroes’ also do not plan to pack up and head back to a cozy life with their Robins and Lois Lanes.
So dust down your glad rags, put on your best hat, and pack up your picnic, for we are off to the races!
“If you put it that way, Jon, maybe I should just pack up and go home,” he said.
Asa Make tracks, pack up, and emigrate to the roaring old state of Vermont, and live 'long with mother.
So about six o'clock in the evenin' she made me pack up and git out.
The mercer bowed, with deft quickness executed the order, and proceeded to pack up the remainder of his goods.
They said all I could do was to pack up and go back to Scotland.
Then we will consider it settled, and you may all begin to pack up for Elk Lodge as soon as you please.
"bundle," early 13c., probably from a Low German word (cf. Middle Dutch pac, pack "bundle," Middle Low German pak, Middle Flemish pac, attested from late 12c.), originally a term of wool traders in Flanders; or possibly from Old Norse pakki. All are of unknown origin.
Italian pacco is a Dutch loan word; French pacque probably is from Flemish. Meaning "set of persons" (usually of a low character) is c.1300, older than sense of "group of hunting animals" (early 15c.). Extended to collective sets of playing cards (1590s), floating ice (1791), cigarettes (1924), and submarines (1943). Meaning "knapsack on a frame" is attested from 1916. Pack of lies first attested 1763.
c.1300, "to put together in a pack," from pack (n.), possibly influenced by Anglo-French empaker (late 13c.) and Medieval Latin paccare "pack."
Some senses suggesting "make secret arrangement" are from an Elizabethan mispronunciation of pact. Sense of "to carry or convey in a pack" (1805) led to general sense of "to carry in any manner;" hence to pack heat "carry a gun," underworld slang from 1940s; "to be capable of delivering" (a punch, etc.), from 1921. Related: Packed; packing.
v. packed, pack·ing, packs
To fill, stuff, plug, or tampon.
To enwrap or envelop the body in a sheet, blanket, or other covering.
To apply a dressing or covering to a surgical site.
The swathing of a patient or a body part in hot, cold, wet, or dry materials, such as cloth towels, sheets, or blankets.
The materials so used.
An ice pack; an ice bag.
To cease; give up; retire from: I intended to pack up playing all together/ told the FBI men he is ''packing in'' (1940s+)