Wilkinson explains about the brazier:
Hmmm, if that hieroglyph to the right of the 2 'meri' hieroglyphs is the 'khet' hieroglyph, it may be an adjective for Set, as Set has associations with the flame-like "uraeus which proceeded from Seth, The uraeus which moves back and forth..." (from utterance 570 of the Pyramid Texts).
Several pharoahs had Set as part of their name, Seti I (also spelled Sety I, Sethos I), Seti II (also spelled Sety II, Sethos II), and Setnakt (also spelled Setnakht, Setnakhte). Seti means "of Set", which indicates that he was consecrated to the god Set, otherwise rendered "Man-of-Set" Setnakt means "Set is strong". Therefore, one of their cartouches is usually a good opportunity for a small Set find. Usually!
When it's not, it isn't always because someone disfavoring Set got busy with his destructive tools. It's because Seti I's name was occasionally rendered very differently. Most of Seti I's cartouches feature the usual rendering:
Yet there are sometimes puzzling things done with Seti I's cartouche. The Met museum has a statue
Statue of Seti I
Traced from a photo by Heidi Kontkanen
In such way (w)t(y) is pronounced the same as Seti's name, As TeVelde explains, "the Upper-Egyptian pronunciation may have been Sut, evolved to Set," (or more properly, since I can't find special html characters for these words, see TeVelde, pages 2-3:
From _Reading Egyptian Art_, Wilkinson