To run an errand

To perform an errand{2}.

See also: Errand

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
The court was told the accused and his wife, who is the girl's mother, were working in the farm when the mum left to run an errand.
Z* lodged a complaint at the police station in which he stated that his 14-year-old son, a resident of Alam Khailanwala, did not return home after going out to run an errand.
She wants to know my every move and expects me to drop everything whenever she calls me to run an errand for her.
The victim was on her way to run an errand for her aunt whom she was staying with.
Gordon said Elizabeth got angry when he refused to run an errand for her.
Bonaobra said that Lastima gratefully accepted the offer but at around 10 a.m., Lastima asked her to 'momentarily' look after her son because she had to run an errand.
Offer to run an errand with him or say, "Let's go out for lunch tomorrow, just us." You may not be able to change him much, but don't give up yet.
Derek slips out of Jordie's house, where he has been staying, to run an errand, only to never return.
He started the video after his sister got out of the car to run an errand.
The girl had disappeared after her parents sent her to run an errand, reported state-run news agency MENA.
Gutierrez was at home with her cousins when they left to run an errand. She was sitting on her couch watching the television when she heard the back door rattle.
Fed the parking meter, given ourselves what we think of as plenty of time to run an errand, go to an appointment, meet up with friends.