Out in the yard or "gaard," is the barn, "lade," where is stored the corn in "threaves."
The liquid refuse from the mills is discharged into the lade.
Next day, as he was collecting wood and had no axe, the ape brought him boughs with which to lade his ass.
Pass straight down the fields, not round by the lade and plantations.
Andt you have also been doing well of lade, as I am bleased to hear.
He had your photo and dear David's lade upon his bed, made me sit by him.
Yet sometimes these boats are overset; but there can be but small loss on such occasions, as they lade but little at a time.
lade yourselves with spoil, and make yourselves rich for life.
When just ready to boil, put in the herbs, cut or uncut; and when ready again to boil, lade it to and fro to prevent its boiling.
In eating they make use of nothing but their fingers, except for the soup or oil, which they lade out with clam-shells.
Old English hladan (past tense hlod, past participle gehladen) "to load, heap" (the general Germanic sense), also "to draw water" (a meaning peculiar to English), from Proto-Germanic *khlad- (cf. Old Norse hlaða, Old Saxon hladan, Middle Dutch and Dutch laden, Old Frisian hlada "to load," Old High German hladen, German laden), from PIE *kla- "to spread out flat" (cf. Lithuanian kloti "to spread," Old Church Slavonic klado "to set, place").