He was well treated, the money was great, but the early-morning grind was wearing on him.
She was ten years younger than himself, and had been owned by William T. Wood, by whom she said that she had "been well treated."
We were well treated, however, suffering no other confinement than that of the ship.
Massasoit had been well treated, and no doubt would have liked to stay longer, but he had said he could stay only three days.
It is just as true that it knows when it is not well treated.
Still, Miss Hurst was so very kind and gentle, that it was likely even the kitchen cat would be well treated in her house.
He had heard of America, and that Polish exiles had been well treated there.
The settlers there were well treated, and given the same liberty as was given the people on Manhattan Island.
The work was light, they were well treated—it was a job for anyone to strive for.
Here she is very hospitably entertained, and well treated, by one of the many wives of Milo Johnson, who lives at this place.
c.1300, "negotiate, bargain, deal with," from Old French traiter (12c.), from Latin tractare "manage, handle, deal with," originally "drag about," frequentative of trahere (past participle tractus) "to pull, draw" (see tract (n.1)). Meaning "to entertain with food and drink by way of compliment or kindness (or bribery)" is recorded from c.1500. Sense of "deal with in speech or writing" (early 14c.) led to the use in medicine (1781), "to attempt to heal or cure." Related: Treated; treating.
late 14c., "action of discussing terms," from treat (v.). Sense of "a treating with food and drink" (1650s) was extended by 1770 to "anything that gives pleasure."
v. treat·ed, treat·ing, treats
To give medical aid to someone.
To give medical aid to counteract a disease or condition.