If so, replace the ring, screw down tightly and store away in a cool place, standing them upright.
The frail canoes were so crowded that there was no room to store away any game.
A band of Indians, who had neglected to store away a supply of food for a time of scarcity, were upon the point of starvation.
He was a trader who kept a store away to the northeast of the dugout.
Now just store away our packs while we go for our wheels, and then we will have supper.
But very few nuts could he find, not nearly enough to store away.
The accident put a damper on more celebrating, and Tom was requested to store away what remained of the fireworks.
They must have had to store away water in vessels of pottery, whose ruins are now so abundant.
But the Hebrew verb does not mean “to bide” but “to store away,” and is only used of things in themselves precious.
During this season they begin to store away blubber, which is carefully put into sealskin bags.
mid-13c., "to supply or stock," from Old French estorer "erect, furnish, store," from Latin instaurare "restore," from in- "in" + -staurare, from a noun cognate with Greek stauros "pole, stake" (see steer (v.)). The meaning "to keep in store for future use" (1550s) probably is a back-formation from store (n.).
c.1300, "that with which a household, camp, etc. is stored," from store (v.). Sense of "sufficient supply (of anything)" is attested from late 15c. The meaning "place where goods are kept for sale" is first recorded 1721 in American English (British prefers shop). Stores "articles and equipment for an army" is from 1630s. In store "laid up for future use" (also of events, etc.) is recorded from late 14c. Store-bought is attested from 1952, American English; earlier store-boughten (1883).