tramped all day yesterday, and got my cloam tored, and lost my rabbit-skins and duppence.
tramped over Brazil as a day laborer, and through the West Indies.
tramped far and wide in the United States and Canada, in 1894, for social and economic study.
tramped round to ther old stone quarry one way, but didn't see northing.
late 14c., "walk heavily, stamp," from Middle Low German trampen "to stamp," from Proto-Germanic *tramp- (cf. Danish trampe, Swedish trampa "to tramp, stamp," Gothic ana-trimpan "to press upon"), probably from a variant of the Proto-Germanic source of trap. Related: Tramped; tramping.
"person who wanders about, vagabond," 1660s, from tramp (v). Sense of "steamship which takes cargo wherever it can be traded" (as opposed to one running a regular line) is attested from c.1880. The meaning "promiscuous woman" is from 1922.
To associate with; consort with; hang out: the money it required to train with such/ And I don't train with lawyers
[1871+; probably fr the notion of linking up with or even riding on the train with; perhaps influenced by the prizefighter's close association with those he trains with]