There is still another development of this characteristic means of modifying the shape of a bowl and that is by "paneling" the sides, as shown in Fig. 89. This is done by making a paneling block, a piece of hard wood about 12" long, a little narrower in width than the width of the panel, and about 1" thick, and shaped with a slight curve in one direction on the end, as shown in Fig. 87. The bowl is placed on the paneling block so that the vertical pencil lines come to the edge of the block, then the metal is beaten down to the block with a smooth wooden or rawhide mallet. See Fig. 87.
Fig. 89. Silver salad bowl, paneled.
Fig. 90. Copper nut-bowls, "necked-in."
It must be remembered, when using either the concave or convex flutes or the paneling, that the bowl must be raised to shape first; then the pencil lines are drawn down the sides; then it is paneled or fluted; and afterward the bowl is cleaned and planished all over.
Fig. 91. Nut-bowl, spoon, and nut-pick.