Start with an IRA, which will allow you to put away $5,000 a year up to age 50, and $6,000 a year after that.
I think the consequential news out of yesterday is not that Romney put away the nomination race.
Taxes are rarely taken out and very few girls think to put away 30 percent of their earnings.
The Kaufman County district attorney, who was shot dead along with his wife, had put away many ‘problem children.’
When we get home, I put away the uniform and ribbons and badges in the box they were mailed in.
So the letter was put away and kept out of mind as far as was possible.
"You may put away your revolver, if that's what you mean," said Kirkwood.
She had all these days been putting the fear from her, as though by that means she might also put away the cause.
Elizabeth I have put away––death could not sever us more effectually.
The papers in his study would be sorted and put away, or taken possession of by strange hands.
late Old English *putian, implied in putung "instigation, an urging," literally "a putting;" related to pytan "put out, thrust out" (of eyes), probably from a Germanic stem that also produced Danish putte "to put," Swedish dialectal putta; Middle Dutch pote "scion, plant," Dutch poten "to plant," Old Norse pota "to poke."
Meaning "act of casting a heavy stone overhead" (as a trial of strength) is attested from c.1300. Obsolete past tense form putted is attested 14c.-15c. To put down "end by force or authority" (a rebellion, etc.) is from c.1300. Adjective phrase put out "angry, upset" is first recorded 1887; to put out, of a woman, "to offer oneself for sex" is from 1947. To put upon (someone) "play a trick on, impose on" is from 1690s. To put up with "tolerate, accept" (1755) was originally to put up, as in "to pocket." To put (someone) on "deceive" is from 1958.
To eat or drink, esp heartily or excessively: They were able to put away a lot of noodles, turkey hash, corn, Jell-O, bread, peanut butter, jelly, and water (1878+)