bouton bou·ton (bōō-tôn')
A button, pustule, or knoblike swelling.
The mills had been running for ten years; they always had a night-shift in bouton.
On inquiring he learnt that a workman named bouton had produced the car.
He had been in bouton daring his adventurous career, though he could give Jack no information of his friends.
The bouton de rose was in waiting at the foot of the stairs as I came down.
In one Creek version the warning is given by wolves; in another by cranes (see bouton, cited above).
During a calm, which came on while the ship was off bouton, the Mosquito men were employed in striking turtle with their harpoons.
A special train went through bouton that day at about five o'clock.
The boiler, which was of the De Dion and bouton type, had a heating surface of 36 square feet, and was registered at 200 lb.
I went to the Hotel bouton, where the second-helper on Eight usually eats, and started at the beginning, with pears.
The town of bouton is very populous, and beside it runs a fine river, said to come from ten miles up the country.