His story was considered to be an impudent fabrication, and he was haled away to prison.
And I haled into her hand the gold pieces and the silver crown.
His name was Green, and though he had been twenty years in Argentine, he haled from Boston.
If only he had never seen her that haled him to his undoing!
Recuperation came to these Company dogs with the night's rest, and into the bitter dawn they were haled.
It was not to advise me of her capture that he had had me haled into his odious presence.
He was haled before the Kadi, and, after receiving 400 stripes, was thrown into prison.
In the Congo they are haled by the tom-tom, which is the wireless of the woods.
A policeman saw him, remembered his blushing Comstockery in time and haled the poor lad off to a cell.
They are not only haled before the Star Chamber to be rebuked by Laud.
"healthy," Old English hal "healthy, entire, uninjured" (see health). The Scottish and northern English form of whole; it was given a literary sense of "free from infirmity" (1734). Related: Haleness.
c.1200, "drag; summon," in Middle English used of arrows, bowstrings, reins, anchors, from Old French haler "to pull, haul" (12c.), from a Germanic source, perhaps Frankish *halon or Old Dutch halen; probably also from Old English geholian "obtain" (see haul). Figurative sense of "to draw (someone) from one condition to another" is late 14c. Related: Haled; haling.