Until last December, she and her husband—who, like bales, is a staff sergeant—also were stationed at Lewis-McChord.
Still, the news about bales struck particularly close to home for the 27-year-old mother of three.
To thaw his icy persona, Romney passed out his “famous” family chili and surrounded himself with bales of hay.
bales left the board six months later; she declined to be interviewed for this article.
Almost immediately after enlisting, bales was assigned to Joint Base Lewis-McChord, where he remained for most of his career.
It is considered that with facilities for irrigation Andalusia could produce 150,000 bales annually.
My lawyer tells me, that every bale and every part of the bales must be equal to the sample.
The impression that Jackson's breastwork line was constructed of bales of cotton is a mistake.
Boxes, bales, parcels and packages of every sort were heaped all about.
And a score of the sailors were at once sent down to fetch up the bales.
"bond money," late 15c., a sense that apparently developed from that of "temporary release from jail" (into the custody of another, who gives security), recorded from early 15c. That evolved from earlier meaning "captivity, custody" (early 14c.). From Old French baillier "to control, to guard, deliver" (12c.), from Latin bajulare "to bear a burden," from bajulus "porter," of unknown origin. In late 18c. criminal slang, to give leg bail meant "to run away."
"horizontal piece of wood in a cricket wicket," c.1742, originally "any cross bar" (1570s), probably identical with Middle French bail "horizontal piece of wood affixed on two stakes," and with English bail "palisade wall, outer wall of a castle" (see bailey).
"to dip water out of," 1610s, from baile (n.) "small wooden bucket" (mid-14c.), from nautical Old French baille "bucket, pail," from Medieval Latin *bajula (aquae), literally "porter of water," from Latin bajulare "to bear a burden" (see bail (n.1)). To bail out "leave suddenly" (intransitive) is recorded from 1930, originally of airplane pilots. Related: Bailed; bailing.
"to procure someone's release from prison" (by posting bail), 1580s, from bail (n.1); usually with out. Related: Bailed; bailing.
"large bundle or package," early 14c., from Old French bale "rolled-up bundle," from a Germanic source (cf. Old High German balla "ball"), from Proto-Germanic *ball-, from PIE *bhel- (2) "to blow, swell" (see bole).