are of various kinds; the ordinary nail has a square head; those in insignia of the GLAZIERS' Company are called closing nails, and are drawn as in the margin; tilers' nails have larger heads than ordinary nails. Horse-nails are also found named. The term spike is sometimes used for nail, and the drawing is sometimes mistaken for the wedge. (See also Passion-nails). Ermine, three nails meeting in point sable--CADE. Argent, a bend gules between six tiler's nails sable--John TYLER, Bishop of Llandaff, 1706-24. Argent, on two chevrons sable ten horse-nails or--CLOUVYLE, Essex. Argent, three spikes gules, closing towards the points in base--BALMAKIN, Scotland. Gules, semy of nails or, a lion rampant argent--BRYN. EAME.