ning of the cover winds up the works.
It cannot be overwound.
Guizot, April 12, ′1870, rotates the case on its pintle, to wind the watch.
（Bookbinding.) A book glued on the back and stuck into a cover previously prepared.
（Glass-manufacture.) A table covered with coal cinders, on which the globe of glass is rested while the blowing-tube is detached and a rod attached to the other pole of the globe, preparatory to flashing. See crown-glass.
（Fabric.) a. A fine shawl fabric formerly made only in the valley of Cashmere, but now made in many parts of the Punjab.
The best are yet made in Cashmere.
It is made of the downy wool of the Thibet goat, dyed in various colors before weaving.
Several accounts have been given of the process adopted by the natives in weaving the shawls.
It is sometimes woven in comparatively narrow strips, which are afterwards joined.
The figures are put in by the shuttle in those of sup