The liquid sulphur runs into the recipient g, whence it is laded out from time to time.
They carried a gun apiece, and the artillerymen had laded them too far forward.
Here were no traces of the fury which had laded the seaport with havoc.
And they laded their asses with the corne and departed thence.
See I have laded my cart with those logs, and must move them to the house of God.
And they laded their asses with their grain and departed thence.
And they laded their asses with their corn, and departed thence.
These she laded among her own goods upon the mule that with her horse had been fetched by Zinti and hastily fed with corn.
He died of it, and we laded him aboard ship, pickled in a cask of trade rum, and sent him back to his own place.
I laded her therefore from the Hopewell and the junk; and now turned off the Hopewell, which had done good service.
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").