ʾOrḥâ, Hebrew Strong's #736, is used 2 times in the Old Testament. It is translated as (traveling) company in the following verse:
Sāʿâ, Hebrew Strong's #6808, is used 5 times in the Old Testament. It is translated as wander (2), captive exile (1), travelling (1), wanderer (1). It is translated as “travelling” in the following verse:Isaiah 21:13 - The burden upon Arabia. In the forest in Arabia shall ye lodge, O ye travelling companies of Dedanim.
Apodēmeō, Greek Strong's #589, is used 6 times in the New Testament. It is translated as go into a far country (30, take (one's) journey (2), travel into a far country (1),Isaiah 63:1 - Who is this that cometh from Edom, with dyed garments from Bozrah? this that is glorious in his apparel, travelling in the greatness of his strength? I that speak in righteousness, mighty to save.
Dierchomai, Greek Strong's #1330, is used 43 times in the New Testament. It is translated pass (8), pass through (7), go (7), go over (3), go through (2), walk (2), miscellaneous translations (13). It is translated as “travelled” in the following verse:Matthew 25:14 - For the kingdom of heaven is as a man travelling into a far country, who called his own servants, and delivered unto them his goods.
Synekdēmos, Greek Strong's #4898, is used 2 times in the New Testament. It is translated as companion in travel (1), travel with (1), in the following verses:Acts 11:19 - Now they which were scattered abroad upon the persecution that arose about Stephen travelled as far as Phenice, and Cyprus, and Antioch, preaching the word to none but unto the Jews only.
Acts 19:29 - And the whole city was filled with confusion: and having caught Gaius and Aristarchus, men of Macedonia, Paul's companions in travel, they rushed with one accord into the theatre.
DEFINITIONS2 Corinthians 8:19 - And not that only, but who was also chosen of the churches to travel with us with this grace, which is administered by us to the glory of the same Lord, and declaration of your ready mind:
Webster's Dictionary of American English, 1828
Bouvier’s Law Dictionary, 1856TRAV'EL, verb intransitive [a different orthography and application of travail.]
1. To walk; to go or march on foot; as, to travel from London to Dover, or from New York to Philadelphia. So we say, a man ordinarily travels three miles an hour. [This is the proper sense of the word, which implies toil.]
2. To journey; to ride to a distant place in the same country; as, a man travels for his health; he is traveling to Virginia. A man traveled from London to Edinburgh in five days.
3. To go to a distant country, or to visit foreign states or kingdoms, either by sea or land. It is customary for men of rank and property to travel for improvement. Englishmen travel to France and Italy. Some men travel for pleasure or curiosity; others travel to extend their knowledge of natural history.
4. To pass; to go; to move. News travels with rapidity.
Time travels in divers paces with divers persons.
5. To labor. [See Travail.]
6. To move, walk or pass, as a beast, a horse, ox or camel. A horse travels fifty miles in a day; a camel; twenty.
TRAVEL, verb transitive To pass; to journey over; as, to travel the whole kingdom of England.
I travel this profound.
1. To force to journey.
The corporations--shall not be traveled forth from their franchises. [Not used.]
1. A passing on foot; a walking.
2. Journey; a passing or riding from place to place.
His travels ended at his country seat.
3. Travel or travels, a journeying to a distant country or countries. The gentle man has just returned from his travels.
4. The distance which a man rides in the performance of his official duties; or the fee paid for passing that distance; as the travel of the sheriff is twenty miles; or that of a representative is seventy miles. His travel is a dollar for every twenty miles.
5. Travels, in the plural, an account of occurrences and observations made during a journey; as a book of travels; the title of a book that relates occurrences in traveling; as travels in Italy.
6. Labor; toil; labor in childbirth. [See Travail.]
No entry for “travel”. These are some related terms:
Black’s Law Dictionary, 1st edition, 1891PEDLARS.
Persons who travel about the country with merchandise, for the purpose of selling it. They are obliged under the laws of perhaps all the states to take out licenses, and to conform to the regulations which those laws establish.
Travelling or taking a journey. In England there were formerly judges called Justices itinerant, who were sent with commissions into certain counties to try causes.
3. According to an old authority, there are four species of merchants, namely, merchant adventurers, merchant dormant, merchant travellers, and merchant residents.
A compensation allowed by law to officers, for their trouble and expenses in travelling on public business.
2. The mileage allowed to members of congress, is eight dollars for every twenty miles of estimated distance, by the most usual roads, from his place of residence to the seat of congress, at tbe commencement and end of every session. Act of Jan. 22, 1818; 3 Story, Laws U. S. 1657.
3. In computing mileage the distance by the road usually travelled is that which must be allowed, whether in fact the officer travels a more or less distant way to suit his own convenience. 5 Shepl. R. 431.
To go from one place to another at a distance: to journey; spoken of voluntary change of place.
The Century Dictionary, an Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language, 1895TRAVELER.
The term is used in a broad sense to designate those who patronize inns. Traveler is one who travels in any way. Distance is not material. A townsman or neighbor may be a traveler, and therefore a guest at an inn, as well as he who comes from a distance or from a foreign country. 35 Conn. 185.
Black’s Law Dictionary, 5th edition, 1979
To go from one place to another at a distance; to journey. Spoken of voluntary change of place.
Whoever travels in interstate or foreign commerce or uses any facility in interstate or foreign commerce, including the mail, with intent to: (1) distribute the proceeds of any unlawful activity; or (2) commit any crime of violence to further any unlawful activity; or (3) otherwise promote, manage, establish, carry on, or facilitate the promotion, management, establishment, or carrying on, of any unlawful activity, and thereafter performs or attempts to perform any of the aforementioned acts, is guilty of a federal offense under 18 U.S.C.A. § 1952.
Traveled part of highway. See Traveled way.
A place where the public have, in some manner, acquired the legal right to travel.
The traveled path, or the path used for public travel, within located limits of the way. Also called "traveled part of highway."
One who passes from place to place, whether for pleasure, instruction, business or health.
MISCELLANEOUS CITATIONSTravel expenses.
Travel expenses include meals and lodging and transportation expenses while away from home in the pursuit of a trade or business (including that of an employee). See Tax home.
42 U.S. Code § 12181 - Definitions
(1) Commerce The term “commerce” means travel, trade, traffic, commerce, transportation, or communication—
(A) among the several States;
(B) between any foreign country or any territory or possession and any State; or
(C) between points in the same State but through another State or foreign country.
10 U.S. Code § 2646 –
Travel services: procurement for official and unofficial travel under one contract
(c)Definitions.—In this section:
(2) The term “official travel” means travel at the expense of the Federal Government.
(3) The term “unofficial travel” means personal travel or other travel that is not paid for or reimbursed by the Federal Government out of appropriated funds.
11 CFR 100.93 - Travel by aircraft or other means of transportation.
5 CFR 550.1403 - Definitions.(iv) Commercial travel means travel aboard:
(A) An aircraft operated by an air carrier or commercial operator certificated by the Federal Aviation Administration, provided that the flight is required to be conducted under Federal Aviation Administration air carrier safety rules, or, in the case of travel which is abroad, by an air carrier or commercial operator certificated by an appropriate foreign civil aviation authority, provided that the flight is required to be conducted under air carrier safety rules; or
(B) Other means of transportation operated for commercial passenger service.
Other means of transportation.
Other means of transportation. If a campaign traveler uses any means of transportation other than an aircraft, including an automobile, or train, or boat, the campaign traveler, or the political committee on whose behalf the travel is conducted, must pay the service provider within thirty (30) calendar days after the date of receipt of the invoice for such travel, but not later than sixty (60) calendar days after the date the travel began, at the normal and usual fare or rental charge for a comparable commercial conveyance of sufficient size to accommodate all campaign travelers, including members of the news media traveling with a candidate, and security personnel, if applicable.
(v) Non-commercial travel means travel aboard any conveyance that is not commercial travel, as defined in paragraph (a)(3)(iv) of this section.
Travel means officially authorized travel - i.e., travel for work purposes that is approved by an authorized agency official or otherwise authorized under established agency policies. Time spent traveling in connection with union activities is excluded.
Travel status means travel time as described in § 550.1404 that is creditable in accruing compensatory time off for travel under this subpart, excluding travel time that is otherwise compensable under other legal authority.
Excerpted From Issue the Sixty-second of Matters concerning His Lawful assembly
“Exercising Your Duty of Movement on the Common Ways”
MAXIMSThe first thing to understand is that all codes, rules, and regulations that 'govern' the areas of transportation apply only to natural persons, residents, corporations, and other fictitious entities. They do not apply to the servants of Christ. Notice that the traffic laws of a State only apply to those who are residents or travelers within that State, and not to foreigners, transients, or sojourners:
"The sovereign authority can extend only over those who are subject to it; it cannot, therefore, regulate the rights of foreigners. But if they come within its territory, either to reside or travel, they are considered as submitting themselves to the authority of the laws of the country, and they are bound by them. This is perfectly reasonable, for during their stay in the country they are protected by its laws." 1 Bouvier's Inst. of law (1851), page 38.
Notice that to 'travel' is synonymous with being a 'resident.'
"Within the meaning of 'a right to travel', means migration with intent to settle and abide." Strong v. Collatos, D.C. Mass., 450 F. Supp. 1356, 1360.
"Nom de guerre - a war name; an assumed traveling name; a pseudonym." Webster's New Twentieth Century Dictionary, Unabridged (World Publishing Company, 1969); Dictionary of Foreign Words and Phrases, page 1202.
'Traveling' and 'driving' are purely commercial terms. Therefore, you should use the term "exercising my duty of movement on the Common Ways". Only in this way can you bring God's Law and your ambassadorship into a potential situation with the military police. Also notice that a Nom de guerre, a fictitious name, is a 'traveling name', meaning you are a 'resident,' and under the jurisdiction of the State.
Saepe viatorim nova non vetus orbita fallit.
Often it is the new road, not the old one, which deceives the traveller.