bail vs bale

bail bale

Definitions

  • 1) A container used for emptying water from a boat.
  • 2) The pivoting U-shaped part of a fishing reel that guides the line onto the spool during rewinding.
  • 3) Chiefly British A pole or bar used to confine or separate animals.
  • 4) A small loop, usually of metal, attached to a pendant to enable it to be strung on a necklace or bracelet.
  • 5) Release from imprisonment provided by the payment of such money.
  • 6) The arched hooplike handle of a container, such as a pail.
  • 7) Sports One of the two crossbars that form the top of a wicket used in the game of cricket.
  • 8) Chiefly British A pole or bar used to confine or separate animals.
  • 9) A person who provides this security.
  • 10) A hinged bar on a typewriter that holds the paper against the platen.
  • 11) Security, usually a sum of money, exchanged for the release of an arrested person as a guarantee of that person's appearance for trial.
  • 12) Sports One of the two crossbars that form the top of a wicket used in the game of cricket.
  • 13) An arch or hoop, such as one of those used to support the top of a covered wagon.
  • 14) Liberation on bail: as, to grant bail.
  • 15) The keeping of a person in nominal custody on security that he shall appear in court at a specified time.
  • 16) To vouch (for a thing): as, I'll go bail for that.
  • 17) [Bail, being an abstract applicable to persons only by ellipsis, is not used in the plural.]
  • 18) A certain limit in a forest.
  • 19) A stout iron yoke placed over heavy guns and fitting closely over the ends of the trunnions, to which it is attached by pins in the axis of the trunnions: used to raise the gun by means of the gin.
  • 20) A bar or pole to separate horses in a stable.
  • 21) In cricket, one of the two little bars or sticks, about 4 inches long, which are laid on the tops of the stumps, one end resting in the groove of one stump, and the other in that of the next.
  • 22) A bar; a cross-bar.
  • 23) [The earliest use in E.] Milit.: plural The outer wall or line of defenses, originally often made of stakes; barriers; palisades. See palisade. Hence— The space inclosed by the outer wall; the outer court of a castle or a fortified post: in this sense usually called bailey. See bailey.
  • 24) [Bail, being an abstract applicable to persons only by ellipsis, is not used in the plural.]
  • 25) Figuratively, security; guaranty.
  • 26) A wooden canopy formed of bows.
  • 27) Power; custody; jurisdiction.
  • 28) One of the iron yokes which serve to suspend a lifecar from the hawser on which it runs.
  • 29) A hoop or ring; a piece of wood, metal, or other material bent into the form of a circle or half-circle, as a hoop for supporting the tilt of a boat, the cover of a wagon or cradle, etc. Specifically The hoop forming the handle of a kettle or bucket.
  • 30) Security given to obtain the release of a prisoner from custody, pending final decision in the action against him.
  • 31) An arched support of a millstone.
  • 32) The person or persons who provide bail, and thus obtain the temporary release of a prisoner.
  • 33) A framework for securing the head of a cow while she is being milked.
  • 34) A bucket; a pail; especially, a bucket or other small vessel used to dip water out of a boat.
  • 35) In law: To deliver, as goods, without transference of ownership, on an agreement, expressed or implied, that they shall be returned or accounted for. See bailment.
  • 36) Toprovidewithabail.
  • 37) To provide with a bail.
  • 38) To remove (water), or free (a boat, etc.) from water, with a bail, bucket, basin, or other small vessel: usually with out.
  • 39) To set free, deliver, or liberate from arrest and imprisonment, upon security given that the person bailed shall appear and answer in court or satisfy the judgment given: applied to the action of the magistrate or the surety.
  • 40) Tobarin;confine.
  • 41) Figuratively, to release; liberate.
  • 42) To bar in; confine.
  • 43) etc. Obsolete and less proper spelling of bale, etc.
  • 44) To be security for; secure; protect.
  • 45) To provide with a bail; hoop.
  • 46) To empty (a boat) of water by bailing.
  • 47) To remove (water) from a boat by repeatedly filling a container and emptying it over the side.
  • 48) To abandon a project or enterprise. Often used with out.
  • 49) To empty a boat of water by bailing.
  • 50) To parachute from an aircraft; eject. Often used with out.
  • 51) To release (a person) for whom security has been paid.
  • 52) Informal To extricate from a difficult situation.
  • 53) Informal To extricate from a difficult situation.
  • 54) To secure the release of by providing security.
  • 55) (jump/skip) To fail to appear in court and so forfeit one's bail.
  • 56) (make bail) To secure enough money or property to pay the amount of one's bail.
  • 57) (make bail) To secure enough money or property to pay the amount of one's bail.
  • 58) (jump/skip) To fail to appear in court and so forfeit one's bail.

Definitions

  • 1) A measurement of hay equal to 10 flakes. Approximately 70-90 lbs (32-41 kg).
  • 2) Evil, especially considered as an active force for destruction or death.
  • 3) obsolete A large fire, a conflagration or bonfire.
  • 4) Suffering, woe, torment.
  • 5) archaic A beacon-fire.
  • 6) obsolete A large fire, a conflagration or bonfire.
  • 7) A measurement of paper equal to 10 reams.
  • 8) archaic A funeral pyre.
  • 9) archaic A beacon-fire.
  • 10) A rounded bundle or package of goods in a cloth cover, and corded for storage or transportation.
  • 11) archaic A funeral pyre.
  • 12) A bundle of compressed wool or hay, compacted for shipping and handling.
  • 13) Mental suffering; anguish.
  • 14) A large bundle of raw or finished material tightly bound with cord or wire and often wrapped.
  • 15) Evil.
  • 16) Misery; calamity; misfortune; sorrow.
  • 17) A bundle or package of goods in a cloth cover, and corded for storage or transportation; also, a bundle of straw, hay, etc., put up compactly for transportation.
  • 18) Now chiefly poetic Evil; an evil, pernicious influence; something causing great injury.
  • 19) [Obs.] a pair of dice.
  • 20) Now chiefly poetic Evil; an evil, pernicious influence; something causing great injury.
  • 21) [Obs.] a pair of dice.
  • 22) a large bundle bound for storage or transport
  • 23) a city in northwestern Switzerland
  • 24) A pair or set of dice.
  • 25) A large bundle or package of merchandise prepared for transportation, either in a cloth cover, corded or banded, or without cover, but compressed and secured by transverse bands, wires, or withes and longitudinal slats.
  • 26) A large fire built out of doors and burning freely; a bonfire. specifically—
  • 27) Evil; woe; calamity; misery; that which causes ruin, destruction, or sorrow.
  • 28) transitive To wrap into a bale.
  • 29) UK, nautical To remove water from a boat with buckets etc.
  • 30) UK, nautical To remove water from a boat with buckets etc.
  • 31) transitive To wrap into a bale.
  • 32) make into a bale
  • 33) See bail, bail, bail, bail.
  • 34) To make up into a bale or bales.
  • 35) To wrap in a bale or in bales.
  • 36) See bail, v. t., to lade.
  • 37) To make up in a bale.

Examples

  • 1) She was remanded in custody after being refused bail.
  • 2) No bail application was made during the short hearing.
  • 3) The judge granted him bail but banned him from driving.
  • 4) All three were bailed to appear at Maidstone crown court next month.
  • 5) He got her to unblock it, claiming he had been arrested and needed money for bail.
  • 6) She was granted unconditional bail and a trial set for April.
  • 7) He denied fraud and conspiring to steal a motor vehicle at Southwark crown court and was bailed until February.
  • 8) On the day he was due to set off three of the crew bailed out for'personal reasons '.
  • 9) There was no application for bail on his behalf.
  • 10) His parents refused to bail him out.
  • 11) They were bailed until a court hearing next month.
  • 12) They were granted bail but told that all sentencing options remained open.
  • 13) Instead the money will help bail out other trusts.
  • 14) The couple were bailed and will be sentenced next month.
  • 15) The player spent a week in jail before being bailed two weeks ago.
  • 16) Yesterday he was bailed to return to court next month.
  • 17) The defendant was released on bail until his trial next year.
  • 18) Yesterday both were free on bail pending further inquiries.
  • 19) They were sentenced to a month in jail last month and bailed pending appeals.
  • 20) They are also seeking reform of the bail laws.
  • 21) They were bailed to appear next month at crown court.
  • 22) There was no application for bail and no plea was entered.
  • 23) The three other defendants remain on court bail.
  • 24) They were granted bail but the judge warned them she was considering a prison sentence and fine.
  • 25) The couple have been bailed pending further investigations after protesting their innocence.
  • 26) He had tried to secure bail but the court refused for fear that he might flee before he could be brought to trial.
  • 27) Two crews bailed out and lived, while two airmen survived from a third plane.
  • 28) He was refused bail and will return to the court in November.
  • 29) My bail is set for $10 million.
  • 30) One of them also skipped town after she had stumped up his 44,000 bail money.
  • 31) The animals, less than a week old, had their back legs secured with orange bailing string.
  • 32) Fair point, but I still stand by my argument: without a central bank and a built-in bail-out mechanism (Lender of Last Resort), and without countless other governmental gimmicks that facilitate the bailing-out of banking, I firmly believe fractional reserve banking would not exist.
  • 33) We need to take some of these billions in bail out bucks and bail ourselves out of our dependence on foreign oil.
  • 34) This ensures that the bail is closed every time and it will help reduce line twist as you mentioned below.
  • 35) Mohamud's mother had to put up $2500 in bail money to get her out of a Kenyan jail where she had been confined thanks to Canadian consular officials.
  • 36) The bail is probably the trickiest part of the spinning reel.
  • 37) The decision to bail is far more difficult because hope springs eternal that maybe things will get better.
  • 38) The House bill (section starting on page 506) gives $4 TRILLION in 'bail-out' authority.
  • 39) ‘The defendants were released on bail at Cork District Court yesterday for sentencing on February 15.’
  • 40) ‘A Kirkwall man was released on bail from Kirkwall Sheriff Court on Tuesday after pleading guilty to assault and breach of the peace.’
  • 41) ‘Howley was charged with the first of these alleged offences on Friday - two days after he was released on bail from Kirkwall Sheriff Court for a catalogue of admitted crimes.’
  • 42) ‘The young man was finally released on bail when a Supreme Court judge ruled that he posed no risk to the community.’
  • 43) ‘Matysiak, who gave the court her mother's address in Axbridge Close, Park North, was released on bail by the crown court so reports can be compiled on her.’
  • 44) ‘Wally, who was still on bail awaiting trial for unlawful possession of firearms and ammunition, got away with a small fine.’
  • 45) ‘A man who struck his wife during the course of a row was released on bail at Carlow District Court on February 28.’
  • 46) ‘He was released on bail and made one appearance at the local magistrates' court, but was not seen after that.’
  • 47) ‘A child or young person may be either released on bail or remanded to local authority accommodation.’
  • 48) ‘The girl is charged with manslaughter and is on bail awaiting trial.’
  • 49) ‘I think it was made clear that after their arrest they were on bail and their bail conditions prevented them having any contact with her.’
  • 50) ‘The appellants were released on bail having spent approximately 7 months in custody.’
  • 51) ‘The Court of Appeal yesterday released Mr Sheikh on bail to await its decision next month on whether the case against him should go before a new jury.’
  • 52) ‘All the motorists were detained and released on bail and appeared in court in Umtata yesterday.’
  • 53) ‘However, there is an increasing tendency to free the indictee on bail, provided guarantees are given by the relevant State authorities that he will not be allowed to escape.’
  • 54) ‘When Kemmache sought release on bail once again, this was refused by the Assize Court.’
  • 55) ‘The vast majority of the defendants pleaded not guilty and were released on bail with strict conditions.’
  • 56) ‘Johannes allegedly has a history of petty crime and was out on bail awaiting court proceedings against him.’
  • 57) ‘Magistrates adjourned sentencing for reports and released him on bail, with conditions he must not enter Leisure World or any public changing cubicles.’
  • 58) ‘Charged with credit-card fraud and identity theft, most of the suspects arrested that day have been released on bail pending trial.’
  • 59) ‘His family today confirmed they cannot pay the five million drachma bail money which has been set by the judges presiding over his case.’
  • 60) ‘The great grandson of the famed make-up artist was supposed to be wearing an electronic tracking device while free on $1 million bail.’
  • 61) ‘If one of the world's most famous entertainers did not show up in one hour, he would be sent to jail, losing $3 million bail.’
  • 62) ‘He is free on £1.87 million bail and at an ‘undisclosed location’, believed to be in Las Vegas.’
  • 63) ‘He has pleaded not guilty and is free on almost €3 million bail.’
  • 64) ‘He's on $1-million bail, after police corruption allegations delayed his committal hearing.’
  • 65) ‘He was charged with sexual abuse and freed on £1.87 million bail.’
  • 66) ‘I would think they should set a bail - probably the bail schedule calls for a $1 million bail.’
  • 67) ‘He is currently being held at Salem County Correctional Facility in lieu of $1.8-million bail.’
  • 68) ‘The men are expected to be retried, although Cazares has been free on $1 million bail since August.’
  • 69) ‘By Friday, he had not lodged security for his R2 million bail and remained confined to his plush home.’
  • 70) ‘Cullen said he did not want a lawyer, and was held on US $1 million bail.’
  • 71) ‘He said he'll sentence Mathis to thirty years with bail at about five million.’
  • 72) ‘He is free on $3 million bail but must attend the court hearings daily.’
  • 73) ‘The couple's bail money, totalling HK $1.25 million, was forfeited and warrants issued for their arrest.’
  • 74) ‘He was briefly arrested last month before being released on US $3 million bail.’
  • 75) ‘The group has been arraigned, with bail for one member set at $10 million.’
  • 76) ‘High bail - reaching as much as $1 million - was imposed for those arrested by police.’
  • 77) ‘Two days later he was spotted again at the tournament and taken into custody, his bail set at $2 million.’
  • 78) ‘He was later arrested and is in prison with bail set at three million euros.’
  • 79) ‘Prisoners being bailed to return to the station will also be dealt with separately from those being kept in custody.’
  • 80) ‘He was bailed to appear at Swadlincote Magistrates' Court on 12 th October.’
  • 81) ‘We see no necessity for a defendant who is bailed to be expressly warned that, if he absconds, he may be tried in his absence, for that has been the English common law for over a century.’
  • 82) ‘He was bailed to appear at his trial on 1 June 1998.’
  • 83) ‘A spokesman said 16 of them would appear before magistrates in Grimsby and Cleethorpes today while another two were bailed to appear before magistrates tomorrow.’
  • 84) ‘A 20-year-old Lancaster man has been bailed to appear before magistrates in January in connection with a burglary at the park last month.’
  • 85) ‘He denied the charge and was bailed to appear on 10 June.’
  • 86) ‘She was not charged but was unconditionally bailed to appear at Harrogate Police Station tomorrow.’
  • 87) ‘Both were charged and have been bailed to appear at Ballina local court on February 22.’
  • 88) ‘Two boys, aged 12 and 13, have been charged with criminal damage and have been bailed to appear at Salford youth court tomorrow.’
  • 89) ‘Six were cautioned, one was released without charge and three were bailed.’
  • 90) ‘The only reason we, the public, can think of as to why that man was bailed and not remanded in custody is that the prisons are full and there are not enough prison or remand beds to keep a man like that in custody for a length of time.’
  • 91) ‘He was bailed to appear before Cheltenham magistrates on Wednesday.’
  • 92) ‘He was bailed to appear at York Crown Court for sentencing on the week beginning November 8.’
  • 93) ‘Magistrates bailed the couple to appear before magistrates for committal proceedings on Monday, March 14 this year.’
  • 94) ‘He has been bailed to appear at Swindon Youth Court on May 4.’
  • 95) ‘Both men have been bailed to appear at Bow Street Magistrates Court on March 2 when they will have an opportunity to enter a plea in the case.’
  • 96) ‘The three were bailed to appear at Croydon Crown Court on June 10.’
  • 97) ‘The girl has been bailed and will appear at Blackburn Youth Court on January 25.’
  • 98) ‘All six men have been bailed to appear before Bradford Magistrates' Court on Friday.’
  • 99) ‘The globe is presented in the form of a stylised cricket ball while the columns, styled as stumps and bails, represent the three essential pillars of the game - batting, bowling and fielding.’
  • 100) ‘But something was wrong with the picture - the bails remained firmly on the wicket, despite the leaning leg stump.’
  • 101) ‘Only then did the umpires march out, remove the bails and stumps, and declare that England had won the Ashes.’
  • 102) ‘The ball jagged back viciously to shatter the stumps and send the bails flying.’
  • 103) ‘With no batsman the aim is simply to hit the stumps or knock the bails off.’
  • 104) ‘The bail arm on this printer raises whilst the machine is printing.’
  • 105) ‘Pull the bail arm toward the front of the printer.’
  • 106) ‘If not, it will catch on the bail arm as it advances.’
  • 107) ‘The bail arm squeegees on your Gerber Digital Color Printing System may stick to the surface of Static Cling.’
  • 108) ‘Close and snap the carriage latch, and pull the bail arm back.’
  • 109) ‘The paper bail holds the paper down on top of the cylinder, or platen, that it's wound around.’
  • 110) ‘A paper bail in a printer having a platen includes two bail levers rotatably mounted on the printer and pressed toward the platen by a spring.’
  • 111) ‘Move the bail lever on top of the printer forward to open the paper bail.’
  • 112) ‘The paper bail will be moved back to grip the paper against the platen.’
  • 113) ‘This Star model also happens to be a stripped version with no tabs, no see-through paper table (for margin set position,) no paper arms, and no paper bail.’
  • 114) ‘Does the Paper bail on the Mountbatten need to be used all the time?’
  • 115) ‘When it is difficult to open the paper bail because of the position of the print head, close the printer.’
  • 116) ‘Return the paper bail and the paper should now be positioned at the tear.’
  • 117) ‘One moves the paper bail and the other retracts the friction rollers and displaces the paper bail by about 3mm.’
  • 118) ‘My folly was in thinking that the problem was that I was not getting the paper positioned properly under the paper bail.’
  • 119) ‘He robbed the mailman, and bailed up a servant near Queanbeyan.’
  • 120) ‘He bailed him up, relieving him of his horse and a fine brace of pistols.’
  • 121) ‘We were bailed up by an armed man on horseback.’
  • 122) ‘They were bailed up and shot at by the gang.’
  • 123) ‘When two of them camped at Stringybark Creek they were bailed up by the outlaws.’
  • 124) ‘Serena goes back to school where she is bailed up by Susan and questioned about her behaviour, especially in the teacher's class.’
  • 125) ‘Before he can finish the call he's bailed up by a teacher, and sent to the office.’
  • 126) ‘A man bailed me up in a car park years ago, after a talk I'd given about war, to tell me his story.’
  • 127) ‘A deep-thinking man in our area bailed me up in January to give me a long dissertation about why this year was going to be wet.’
  • 128) ‘One of our readers recently bailed me up and asked why we didn’t get into more investigative journalism.’
  • 129) ‘It's no good crying over spilt milk; all we can do is bail up another cow.’
  • 130) ‘He spent his time cattle herding and bailing the cows for the milkers.’
  • 131) ‘Cows are bailed quietly and smoothly under close supervision.’
  • 132) ‘It is preferable not to bail the cow for insemination, so use a chain or rail.’
  • 133) ‘Until that happens, its like bailing a leaky boat to stay ahead of rising cost.’
  • 134) ‘When they arrived, the sailors helped to bale out the 26 foot vessel and they were able to identify the cause of the problem as a leaking cooling pipe which was letting in the sea.’
  • 135) ‘Working deep in the hold we find the faithful ones who keep bailing the bilges without regard for the Mate's view on whether they should be doing it or not.’
  • 136) ‘The race had ended and this crew was waiting to get out of the boat when I noticed the woman bailing.’
  • 137) ‘The original showed two men, without war gear, baling out a boat.’
  • 138) ‘This feeling grows, too, from involvement in the work of maintaining camp - pitching in when cookout fires should be built, sailboats require bailing, and cabins need cleaning.’
  • 139) ‘The storm increases, making it impossible to bail out the swamped boat.’
  • 140) ‘It is like Team New Zealand bailing water out of the boat - it did not matter.’
  • 141) ‘Several members of the assisting-boat crew boarded the sinking fisher and helped bail the rising water.’
  • 142) ‘That left the rest of the group to use their hands and a small rubber container to bail water out of the boat as they struggled to stay afloat.’
  • 143) ‘David held his tongue, started a quick search for something which would hold water, grabbed an old rusty bucket from the back locker and began bailing the water which was beginning to accumulate over the floorboards.’
  • 144) ‘‘The first phase was plugging the leaks, the second phase was to bail the water and now we are high in the water and going places,’ Shelton said.’
  • 145) ‘Others were forced to bail water out of their properties.’
  • 146) ‘When all the pumps failed, the five started trying to bail the water by hand.’
  • 147) ‘Instead of turning off the tap, we're going to use pots and pans to bail water out of the tub.’
  • 148) ‘During the next three months 56 million gallons of water were bailed from the shaft while rehabilitation of the workings continued.’
  • 149) ‘They could control, for example, a character who stood in a pit in the pouring rain and had to bail the water from the pit with a bucket or drown.’
  • 150) ‘The first time, the boat swamped with water and they had to race back to dry land along Lincoln Avenue to bail the water.’
  • 151) ‘Staff frantically tried to bail water out with buckets flowing the downpour yesterday afternoon.’
  • 152) ‘With your ice bucket, bail the water from the bath onto the door to keep it cool.’
  • 153) ‘On a fatal journey back to England a storm rocked his ship and as the crew and dismal captain bailed water from the ship, an amazing thing happened for John.’
  • 154) ‘Meanwhile Blackburn, frantically seeking to empty the boat after a wave had swamped it, accidentally bailed his own mittens over the side.’
  • 155) ‘The desperate men especially the oiler and the correspondent moved quick as they bailed water from the little boat.’
  • 156) ‘They flooded the cabin over and over, and bailed water constantly for 24 hours.’
  • 157) ‘I had a pump going and I bailed water for 2 hours straight.’
  • 158) ‘Herel bailed water with one hand and clenched the ship’s side with the other.’
  • 159) ‘The woman sitting in the middle constantly bailed water out of the boat during the commute.’
  • 160) ‘after 12 years of this, including Sunday Mass with the family, I bailed’
  • 161) ‘I couldn't handle the crowds, so I bailed’
  • 162) ‘he looks a little like the other guy that bailed on me’

Examples

  • 1) The area is behind a wall of hay bales and has mats to test the accuracy of landings.
  • 2) He hid the four-bedroom home behind hay bales for four years before it was discovered by officials.
  • 3) Then they spot him on top of the hay bales.
  • 4) Then a pair of legs in jeans sat down beside me on the hay bale.
  • 5) Or a hay bale and thought of childhood picnics?
  • 6) If they fail they hurtle across hay bales into giant crash mats.
  • 7) Their association with wooden sailing ships and bales of cotton is no indication that their days were numbered.
  • 8) It was full of hay bales and he decided to light a little fire at the top of them.
  • 9) But his mental health takes a turn for the worse when he climbs a high tower of hay bales.
  • 10) While rolling around hay bales, of course.
  • 11) For Macy that means trundling into stacks of carefully placed hay bales.
  • 12) The end goal is a three-bedroom home with straw bale walls and wide expanses of glass.
  • 13) He shows us how 15 straw bales a day are burned in a biomass furnace.
  • 14) It was like old friends catching up, just with a bale of hay and in your underwear.
  • 15) Similarly, straw bales can be used to make a thrifty hot frame that will act like a mini greenhouse.
  • 16) They survived by clinging onto hay bales throughout the night, finding themselves stranded on a small patch of dry land the next day.
  • 17) So you'd be happy getting married in wellies, with guests chilling on hay bales.
  • 18) We now have 25 bales of sheep wool embedded in the house, keeping us snug.
  • 19) Nobody is going to say that a horse was overpriced, can't jump a bale of hay and has no chance of winning.
  • 20) Or salvage some old string - stables often have some from straw bales - and construct a frame to support the strings from reclaimed wood.
  • 21) We managed to get away from the fields of trenches, past a farm where a bale of hay was blazing, and onto open hillside.
  • 22) CHRISTIAN bale IS AWESOME, baleHEAD 4 LIFE BABYYYYYYYYYYYY!!!! okayflint well loosing weigh doesn't really make you an english major either bale is a great actor, poor guy always took chances and picked roles that challenged him, he does a few roles to collect checks, gets a bit angry at work (who doesn't occasionally) and now he's got to suffer the backlash of people who actually believe he isn't a good actor.
  • 23) In the apothecary's bill he offered me in payment of my salary, and which he wrote out himself, he stated the weight of this box, which he called a bale, at eleven hundred pounds, and charged me with the carriage of it at an enormous rate.
  • 24) Changing her position casually, she threw an elbow well over on the skin bale, rested her body upon it, and arranged her parka.
  • 25) Anyways Christian bale is awesome and i would hope (based on previous trends) the christian bale would not ever jump on board for a movie that is going to suck … like Dragonball Evolution.
  • 26) Matt had found a mangled antler base in a bale from the same field …. harvested during the first crop, taken several weeks earlier!
  • 27) I so excited for this, bale is gold, and the story is a great one to finally tell.
  • 28) I really cant wait for another one as christian bale is sweet ass.
  • 29) ‘Firefighters remained at the scene through the night and throughout yesterday tackling small pockets of fire in the bales of paper.’
  • 30) ‘The bales of stamped paper remained unpacked at Castle William; no man being bound to open and distribute them.’
  • 31) ‘Meanwhile, they burned crops, destroyed railroads and factories and reached Savannah with 25,000 bales of captured cotton.’
  • 32) ‘Mr Miller is believed to have gone over to speak to Mr Holt, who was loading 40 bales of compressed cardboard onto a trailer with another worker.’
  • 33) ‘The two pals had been walking to the shop for sweets on Saturday when they were crushed against a wall by a trailer and tractor loaded with bales of hay.’
  • 34) ‘We'd found a crew loading bales of hay onto a trailer, and Jeff got out to shoot them while I went back to get our car.’
  • 35) ‘With each lurch of the truck another flaming bale toppled off, coming to a flaming halt on the road or igniting the grass at its shoulder.’
  • 36) ‘And then, sure enough, he walks right up and throws a big ole bale of straw on my back.’
  • 37) ‘No matter how good your hay is today, between now and feeding time, every rain, every windstorm, is going to steal nutrients from every exposed bale and stack.’
  • 38) ‘Dakota nodded and tossed up another bale, thinking.’
  • 39) ‘Some the size of mountains, some the size of hay bale.’
  • 40) ‘The sheepherder went over to his storage hut and brought out one bale of wool.’
  • 41) ‘Shayne was at the top of the haystack and handed down bale by bale to Blake, who handed it to Patrick, who handed it to me.’
  • 42) ‘This may mean placing each bale 20 feet or more away from the neighboring bales.’
  • 43) ‘With practiced ease, Tundra picked another bale of hay off the pile.’
  • 44) ‘Grabbing a pitch fork she shoved it into one bale breaking off chucks that she spread out between the three ever grateful recipients.’
  • 45) ‘I told her, grasping another bale and heading back to the truck.’
  • 46) ‘‘I'm going to pull a hard right and coast into that hay bale over there,’ Zell explained.’
  • 47) ‘I'd missed the sheep, though the winning decorated hay bale was disguised as such.’
  • 48) ‘Macra has also put together a whole host of novelty competitions and farm skills displays, from sheaf tossing to round bale rolling.’
  • 49) ‘Calculating a ton as 40 bales weighing 50 pounds each, the price per bale would range from $2.25 to $3.80.’
  • 50) ‘Top cotton yields this year reached three bales - or about 1,500 pounds - per acre, Latham said, with 45,000 acres planted.’
  • 51) ‘At the Slaton Co-Op, the 500-pound bales continue to roll out.’
  • 52) ‘A taxi driver and his four passengers escaped being crushed when a straw bale weighing half a ton bounced onto their car.’
  • 53) ‘The cooperative ginned a record supply of cotton, topping 16,000 bales.’
  • 54) ‘Others began doing calculations on how many square bales to the acre.’
  • 55) ‘It's a wee bit more expensive per bale than shavings but it is, according to the bumf, four times more absorbent.’
  • 56) ‘Young firebugs twice set fire to a one tonne bale of hay close to homes in Heysham.’
  • 57) ‘The 11.9-micron bale of wool was bought by the HYX Group at auction in Sydney for $675,000.’
  • 58) ‘Middendorf says the wrapped bales contain 600 pounds of dry matter and are worth $25 per bale.’
  • 59) ‘As a result, the price of New York hay has dropped because of its inferior quality and the cost of out-of-state hay has risen by about $4 per bale.’
  • 60) ‘Contractors also find that the smoother bales make for better wrapping, faster baling and lower costs per bale.’
  • 61) ‘However straw and good quality hay are a different story with good hay making up to and over E28 a round bale while square bales of straw are fetching E2.40.’
  • 62) ‘Later wool was packed in small bales of 45 kg and the plane was able to carry four or five per flight.’
  • 63) ‘Calcot, Bakersfield, Calif., has annual sales of 1.4 million bales of cotton.’
  • 64) ‘The year before boll weevils marched into Georgia in 1915, the state produced 2.8 million bales of cotton.’
  • 65) ‘He buys in round bales of straw at £8 delivered per bale for all of his bedding.’
  • 66) ‘About 85 million bales of cotton are produced worldwide each year, including 18 to 20 million in the United States.’
  • 67) ‘He bragged that the company's general store grossed thirty thousand dollars a year and its ginning operation was able to clean and compress three bales of cotton in an hour.’
  • 68) ‘He said that ‘an increase of only 25 kg in Dry Matter per bale will pay for 2 extra layers of film due to the reduced number to be baled & wrapped.’’
  • 69) ‘Paper is the major waste material, which is baled and packaged here and sold to recycling companies abroad.’
  • 70) ‘Once back at the depot the foil is sorted and baled by volunteer workers from the Edington Centre, a day centre for adults with special educational needs.’
  • 71) ‘The farm grew so many thistles that it looked like a snowstorm when they baled hay.’
  • 72) ‘They baled hay here until about 10:30 & then went up to Ludvig's.’
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