|n.||1.||The clothes, tents, utensils, and provisions of an army.|
|2.||The trunks, valises, satchels, etc., which a traveler carries with him on a journey; luggage.|
|5.||A man of bad character.|
|6.||A woman of loose morals; a prostitute.|
|7.||A romping, saucy girl.|
|Noun||1.||baggage - a case used to carry belongings when traveling|
|2.||baggage - a worthless or immoral woman|
BAGGAGE. Such articles as are carried by a traveller; luggage. Every thing
which a passenger, carries, with him is not baggage. Large sums of money,
for example, carried in a travelling trunk, will not be considered baggage,
so as to render the carrier responsible. 9 Wend. R. 85. But a watch
deposited in his trunk is part of his baggage. 10 Ohio R. 145. See, as to
what is baggage, 6 Hill, R. 586 5 Rawle, 188, 189; 1 Pick. 50.
2. In general a common carrier of passengers is responsible for baggage, if lost, though no distinct price be paid for transporting it, it being included in the passenger's fare. Id. The carrier's responsibility for the baggage begins as soon as it has been delivered to him, or to his servants, or to some other person authorized by him to receive it. Then the delivery is complete. The risk and responsibility of the carrier is at an end as soon as he has delivered the baggage to the owner or his agent; and if an offer to deliver it be made at a proper time, the carrier will be discharged from responsibility, us 'such yet, if the baggage remain in his custody afterwards, he will hold as, bailee, and be responsible for it according to the terms of such bailment ana, R. 92. Vide Common Carriers
3. By the act of congress of March 2, 1799, sect. 46, 1 Story's L. U. S. 612, it is declared that all wearing apparel and other personal baggage, &c., of persons who shall arrive in the United States, shall be free and exempted from duty.