Some Old Meaning

(US, idiomatic, informal) Some, some unspecified or yet-undetermined one (especially for emphasis).

Example: Used other than as an idiom: see some,‎ old.
  Don't worry, I'll find some old way to do it.
1921, Law Notes, Vol. 40, p. 72:
  But I don't want you to promise anything – you're a decent old sort, and you'd be sure to make it up to me some old way or other.
1930s, "Chilly Winds" (U.S. folk song), collected in John A. Lomax et al., Our Singing Country (1941), p. 294:
  I ain't got but one old rusty dime. / [...]
Oh, I'll have a new dollar some old day,
And I'll throw this old rusty dime away.
1936 (recorded 1957), Foggy Mountain Boys (Flatt and Scruggs, as "Certain and Stacey"), on Foggy Mountain Jamboree, "Some Old Day" lyrics:
  I've been workin' out in the rain
Tied to the dirty old ball and chain
Oh dear mother I'll come home some old day
1970, Gram Parsons in The Flying Burrito Brothers, "$1000 Wedding" lyrics:
  So why don't someone here just spike his drink
Why don't you do him in some old way
Supposed to be a funeral
2011, Wilbur Thornton, Intoxicating Winds, p. 519:
  [The con man] will get good folks
Because they will just try to help folks in some ole way!