Mrs. Ford would have politely told her critics to stow it, though she might have agreed with them on a thing or two.
The $9 “Priority Boarding” fee on Delta so you can “stow your bags without hassle”?
"stow that, Daisy, or I'll drive those teeth you're so proud of down your throat," said the tall wardswoman.
“stow all that, son,” he interrupted more tolerantly than was my due.
It was lowered into the blubber-room between decks, where a couple of men were stationed to stow the blubber away.
They were standing by the spring motors to hoist and stow the anchors.
Could he stow himself on board a grab or gallivat, and try to swim ashore when near some friendly port?
To rummage means in the Elizabethan navigators to stow goods in a hold.
All were silent; for to stow all these things besides the four passengers, would be more dangerous than even the fifth person.
Get up bread and water, steward, and stow in them as much as you can with safety.
c.1300, verbal use of Old English noun stow "a place" (common in place names) from Proto-Germanic *stowijanan (cf. Old Frisian sto "place," Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Dutch stouwen "to stow," Old High German stouwen "to stop, check," German stauen "to stow"), from PIE *stau-, from root *sta- "to stand" (cf. Old Church Slavonic stavljo "to place," Lithuanian stoviu "to stand;" see stet). The nautical sense of "put away to be stored, pack" (1550s) was enforced by Dutch stouwen "to cram, pack up close." Related: Stowed; stowing.