(Cab"bage), n. Cloth or clippings cabbaged or purloined by one who cuts out garments.
(Cab"bler) n. One who works at cabbling.
(Cab"bling) n. (Metal.) The process of breaking up the flat masses into which wrought iron is
first hammered, in order that the pieces may be reheated and wrought into bar iron.
(||Ca*besse") n. [Pg. cabeça, F. cabesse.] The
finest kind of silk received from India.
(||Ca"ber) n. [Gael] A pole or beam used in Scottish games for tossing as a trial of strength.
(Cab`e*zon") (kab`a*zon" or kä*ba*thon"), n. [Sp., properly, big head. Cf. Cavesson.] (Zoöl.) A
California fish allied to the sculpin.
(Cab"i*ai) n. [Native South American name.] (Zoöl.) The capybara. See Capybara.
(Cab"in) n. [OF. caban, fr. W. caban booth, cabin, dim. of cab cot, tent; or fr. F. cabane, cabine,
LL. cabanna, perh. from the Celtic.]
1. A cottage or small house; a hut. Swift.
A hunting cabin in the west.
2. A small room; an inclosed place.
So long in secret cabin there he held
3. A room in ship for officers or passengers.
Cabin boy, a boy whose duty is to wait on the officers and passengers in the cabin of a ship.
(Cab"in) v. i. [imp. & p. p. Cabined (-ind); p. pr. & vb. n. Cabining.] To live in, or as in, a
cabin; to lodge.
I'll make you . . . cabin in a cave.
(Cab"in), v. t. To confine in, or as in, a cabin.
I am cabined, cribbed, confined, bound in
To saucy doubts and fears.
(Cab"i*net) n. [F., dim. of cabine or cabane. See Cabin, n.]
1. A hut; a cottage; a small house. [Obs.]
Hearken a while from thy green cabinet,
The rural song of careful Colinet.
2. A small room, or retired apartment; a closet.
3. A private room in which consultations are held.
Philip passed some hours every day in his father's cabinet.
4. The advisory council of the chief executive officer of a nation; a cabinet council.
In England, the cabinet or cabinet council consists of those privy councilors who actually transact the
immediate business of the government. Mozley & W. In the United States, the cabinet is composed