passenger


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passenger

(pas′ĕn-jĕr)
In obstetrics, a colloquial term for the fetus.
References in classic literature ?
Our booked passenger showed in a moment that it was his name.
There is no other passenger, for instance, travelling in the guard's brake?
A first-class steamer, to be under his own command, and capable of accommodating at least one hundred and fifty cabin passengers, will be selected, in which will be taken a select company, numbering not more than three-fourths of the ship's capacity.
The officers, smartly dressed, are at the gangway handing the passengers up the side, and hurrying the men.
The steamer Atlanta from Liverpool put to sea on the 2nd of October, bound for Tampa Town, having on board a Frenchman borne on the list of passengers by the name of Michel Ardan.
She brought an unusual number of passengers, some of whom remained on deck to scan the picturesque panorama of the town, while the greater part disembarked in the boats, and landed on the quay.
Brotherhood,' returned the passenger, in a ferocious voice.
The passenger turned his face away, at the same time putting out his two fingers and crossing himself.
But it was very simple; the train came sliding down, and when it reached the right spot it just stopped--that was all there was "to it"--stopped on the steep incline, and when the exchange of passengers and baggage had been made, it moved off and went sliding down again.
Do you mean to say that I have been for three weeks a passenger on this steamer?
Certain gentlemen among the passengers got some of the smaller boats lowered, and amused themselves by rowing about, and swimming, when the sun at evening time was cool enough to let them divert themselves in that way.
Among the passengers was John Winthrop, who had sold the estate of his forefathers, and was going to prepare a new home for his wife and children in the wilderness.