There was no time to ask more about the "sledded Polacks," for at that moment the train stopped with a jerk and we got off.
Not for nothing was he a butcher's son, wielding the sledded poleaxe and spitting in his palms.
Fuel had been sledded up, and after attending to the details of water and fire, the boys hurried home.
For 'the sledded Polacks' Molke reads 'his leaded pole-axe.'
A bushel o' thet corn, sledded over ter ther nighest store fotches in mebby forty cents.
Then, the last time he slipped, he sledded past the man who led him, sliding down the slope of a glass-slick slope.
early 14c., "a dragged vehicle used for transport of heavy goods," from Middle Dutch sledde "sled," from Proto-Germanic *slid- (cf. Old Saxon slido, Old Norse sleði, Danish slæde, Swedish släde, Old High German slito, German Schlitten "sledge"), from the same root as Old English slidan (see slide (v.)). Not found in Old English. In reference to a sleigh used for travel or recreation, it is attested from 1580s, now mainly American English.
"transport on a sled," 1718; "ride on a sled," 1780, from sled (n.). Related: Sledded; sledding.