Baggage master

Bag´gage mas`ter


1.One who has charge of the baggage at a railway station or upon a line of public travel.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
It may be hard for you here," she said, and then the train went on its way and the two stood confused, not knowing where to turn, in the pres- ence of Albert Longworth, the Winesburg baggage master.
According to the rugby club, his long association with it extends back to the late seventies, when he first made his way into the Ponty set-up after an invitation from Cenydd Thomas, learning his trade from then baggage master Mike Williams.
Baggage Master John O'Toole, of the Boston & Maine, had his daughter, Mary, on his shoulder and held her up to the president.
No dresser, no valet, no baggage master, just a tight-knit gang of seven to steer them through any pitfalls.
In 1954, I'd got friendly with the baggage master on the Saxonia, so I went into the Cunard Building and applied for the job of baggage master which I got.
Charities officer Julie Thomas, baggage master John Rowlands and stewarding manager Caroline James have worked at the WRU since the venue opened with an historic first win over South Africa.
He has been a receptionist but is now baggage master and has travelled the world with the squad.
They included three lady clerks, a baggage master, butler, hairdresser, valet, dresser, press secretary and lady-in-waiting.