Instead of entering politics, she became a college professor who now teaches at SUNY-Purchase and seton Hall University.
This acts as a seton, and causes the fluid to freely discharge itself.
“But you must let me send seton to you,” she said, hurrying away.
The house of Falconer, like the house of seton in old days, was of prompt ire, and its sole daughter did it no discredit.
To seton this indicated that insects were an important part of the food of the weasels.
Dobbs's seton failed to produce the desired effect, and he, therefore, resorted to blistering and calomel.
Mrs. seton was not, however, without comfort and protection.
A sudden impulse prompted seton to thrust his shoulder against the steel door.
Ord and I took the land, and we paid seton for his labor in cash.
Placing a glass before seton, he emptied his own at a draught.
seton se·ton (sēt'n)
Material such as thread, wire, or gauze that is passed through subcutaneous tissues or through a cyst in order to form a sinus or fistula.