Cabled to Caddice
1. Fastened with, or attached to, a cable or rope. "The cabled stone." Dyer.
2. (Arch.) Adorned with cabling.
(Ca"ble*gram`) n. [Cable, n. + Gr. gra`mma a writing, a letter.] A message sent by a
submarine telegraphic cable. [A recent hybrid, sometimes found in the newspapers.]
1. (Naut.) Composed of three three- stranded ropes, or hawsers, twisted together to form a cable.
2. Twisted after the manner of a cable; as, a cable-laid gold chain. Simmonds.
(Ca"blet) n. [Dim. of cable; cf. F. câblot.] A little cable less than ten inches in circumference.
(Ca"bling) n. (Arch.) The decoration of a fluted shaft of a column or of a pilaster with reeds,
or rounded moldings, which seem to be laid in the hollows of the fluting. These are limited in length to
about one third of the height of the shaft.
(Cab"man) n.; pl. Cabmen The driver of a cab.
(Ca*bob") n. [Hindi kabab]
1. A small piece of mutton or other meat roasted on a skewer; so called in Turkey and Persia.
2. A leg of mutton roasted, stuffed with white herrings and sweet herbs. Wright.
(Ca*bob"), v. t. To roast, as a cabob. Sir. T. Herbert.
(Ca*boched") a. [F. caboche head. Cf. 1st Cabbage.] (Her.) Showing the full face, but
nothing of the neck; said of the head of a beast in armorial bearing. [Written also caboshed.]
(Ca*boo"dle) n. The whole collection; the entire quantity or number; usually in the phrase
the whole caboodle. [Slang, U.S.] Bartlett.
(Ca*boose") n. [Cf. D. kabuis, kombuis, Dan. kabys, Sw. kabysa, G. kabuse a little room
or hut. The First part of the word seems to be allied to W. cab cabin, booth. Cf. Cabin.] [Written also
1. (Naut.) A house on deck, where the cooking is done; commonly called the galley.
2. (Railroad) A car used on freight or construction trains for brakemen, workmen, etc.; a tool car. [U. S.]
(Cab"o*tage) n. [F. cabotage, fr. caboter to sail along the coast; cf. Sp. cabo cape.] (Naut.)
Navigation along the coast; the details of coast pilotage.
(||Ca*brée") n. [French Canadian.] (Zoöl.) The pronghorn antelope. [Also written cabrit, cabret.]
(Ca*brer"ite) n. (Min.) An apple-green mineral, a hydrous arseniate of nickel, cobalt, and
magnesia; so named from the Sierra Cabrera, Spain.
(||Ca*bril"la) n. [Sp., prawn.] (Zoöl) A name applied to various species of edible fishes of the
genus Serranus, and related genera, inhabiting the Meditarranean, the coast of California, etc. In California,
some of them are also called rock bass and kelp salmon.