To stop off

(Founding) to fill (a part of a mold) with sand, where a part of the cavity left by the pattern is not wanted for the casting.

See also: Stop

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
I should have liked to stop off and explore them, but the business of empire would brook no unnecessary delays.
Mared Ellis Roberts, who was on the hen do, said: "We were all talking about No Lamb Week, so on the way back from the hen do we decided to stop off at Tesco in Mold to support our local farmers."
Mr McCrory had been busy during the evening working on his plans to set up a boxing academy in the region when he decided to stop off at the Three Mile Inn for a meal.
The Kingdom Of Heaven star was taking a stroll through Greenwich Village when he decided to stop off for a spot of finger puppet shopping from a street stall (as you do).
An intrepid disabled walker was due to stop off in Teesside today as he completes the latest leg of his John O'Groats to Lands End charity challenge.
ON THE DRIVE BACK to San Diego we decide to stop off at Klamath Falls again and maybe skate the pool we had heard about last lime we were there.
Thankfully we decided to stop off and then we heard a loud bang.
Of course, first you have to stop off at the how-do-you-like-me-now attitude of Lynda Benglis's self-advertisement of the '70s, and you might also detour by the human-as-artifact/specimen strategies of Guillermo Gomez-Pena and James Luna.
No matter what time of day, be sure to stop off at the Blue Bonnet Cafe for pies and biscuits.
DAY TRIPPERS can make the most of a new three-day bus ticket which allows passengers to stop off in towns between Stratford, the Cotswolds and Bath.