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  • WordNet 3.6
    • n baggageman an attendant who takes care of baggage
    • ***
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • n baggageman A man who handles baggage; especially, one who carries or throws it into a baggage-car.
    • ***


In literature:

You'd better make up your mind, so I can tell the baggageman to put your trunk off.
"The Troll Garden and Selected Stories" by Willa Cather
Nor did Michael know even as little as the baggageman knew.
"Michael, Brother of Jerry" by Jack London
A railway baggageman was on our train returning to his home in Cleveland, Ohio.
"Questionable Amusements and Worthy Substitutes" by J. M. Judy
F'r a week or two they spind their avenin's larnin' th' profissyon iv baggageman, atin' off thrunks be day an sleepin' on thim be night.
"Mr. Dooley Says" by Finley Dunne
There was a knock at the door, and the baggageman appeared.
"Bad Hugh" by Mary Jane Holmes
The baggageman took the slip and went off to a little desk.
"American Adventures" by Julian Street
The baggageman loosed Snap's chain, and let him jump out of the baggage car to Bert, who led him down the platform.
"The Bobbsey Twins at Home" by Laura Lee Hope
A wrecking office was cut in by the baggageman, who happened to be an old lineman, and she sent the message to "DS," telling him of the wreck.
"Danger Signals" by John A. Hill and Jasper Ewing Brady
It was borne upstairs by the village baggageman, complaining bitterly of its weight.
"Under the Country Sky" by Grace S. Richmond
When the railroad came in, Henry got a job as assistant baggageman.
"Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great, Volume 11 (of 14)" by Elbert Hubbard
You'd better make up your mind, so I can tell the baggageman to put your trunk off.
"A Collection of Stories, Reviews and Essays" by Willa Cather
The baggageman wrote it hastily in a notebook.
"Frank of Freedom Hill" by Samuel A. Derieux
He just went up an' commenced talkin' to the baggageman, Bill.
"Friendship Village" by Zona Gale
Then he approached the baggageman.
"A Woman at Bay" by Nicholas Carter
The baggageman watched her, hypnotized with curiosity and wonder.
"Seven Miles to Arden" by Ruth Sawyer
Did you notice how polite the baggageman was?
"A Christmas Accident and Other Stories" by Annie Eliot Trumbull
There was one baggageman, in particular, whom the Hazens had employed for years when there had been trunks to go or to come.
"Concerning Sally" by William John Hopkins
Tom Jonah stood in the doorway, straining at his leash held in the hands of the baggageman.
"The Corner House Girls Under Canvas" by Grace Brooks Hill
I said to the baggageman: 'There goes both dog and the quarter for his fare.
"My Life" by Josiah Flynt