We all lose when national treasures like Hillary Clinton are stowed away from our public eyes.
I did pretty well with the Scotchman, who has a heart, though it's stowed away in oatmeal, but this is home.
That they were not stowed away aboard her seemed unquestionable.
As for the brandy, of which there is only a quart now left, it has been stowed away safely in the stern of the raft.
I take it you have that Dain Maroola stowed away safely somewhere.
On his last journey with our goods he brought him, stowed away under the drivers seat.
No inspiration came to him; so that methodically he stowed away the facts for reference.
“There are more of them stowed away above,” exclaimed Larry; and, leaving the room, he sprang up a rickety stair.
stowed away in the further corner, as comf'table as if he was at the club, was Benny.
The best guest-rooms are always reserved for the married: bachelors are stowed away comparatively "anywhere."
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.