I valeted you during the day-time and went about my own peculiar business at night.
Under his régime the hounds were valeted as they had never been before.
Gimp waved them off angrily, but they valeted for him, anyhow.
Young Martin, who valeted Derry when Bronson would let him, followed with more proffers of assistance.
I can tell a man who's been valeted as far as my eyes will reach.
Fancy me waited on and valeted by a stout party in black, of quiet, gentlemanly planners.
His slippers were set in readiness on the hearth-rug, and the machine who valeted him had fitted them with boot-trees.
Mrs. Butterworth put him in the west room, sir, and I valeted him.
valeted: served; (from valet, a gentleman's private servant).
One of my sisters who, like me, had failed to "marry well" valeted for her husband; but somehow that seemed to be all right.
"personal man-servant," mid-14c., from Old French valet, variant of vaslet "man's servant," originally "squire, young man," from Gallo-Romance *vassellittus "young nobleman, squire, page," diminutive of Medieval Latin vassallus, from vassus "servant" (see vassal). Modern sense is usually short for valet de chambre; the general sense of "male household servant of the meaner sort" going with the variant form varlet. First recorded use of valet parking is from 1960.