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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: S?A?L?

shawls

shawls
Cloak consisting of an oblong piece of cloth used to cover the head and shoulders

smalls

smalls
(n. pl.) See Small, n., 2, 3.

smally

smally
(adv.) In a small quantity or degree; with minuteness.

snails

'snails
(interj.) God's nails, or His nails, that is, the nails with which the Savior was fastened to the cross; -- an ancient form of oath, corresponding to 'Od's bodikins (dim. of body, i.e., God's dear body).

snarls

snarls
Make more complicated or confused through entanglements
Utter in an angry, sharp, or abrupt tone; "The sales clerk snapped a reply at the angry customer"; "The guard snarled at us"
Make a snarling noise or move with a snarling noise; "Bullets snarled past us"
Twist together or entwine into a confusing mass; "The child entangled the cord"
Something jumbled or confused; "a tangle of government regulations"
An angry vicious expression
A vicious angry growl

snarly

snarly
Tangled in knots or snarls; "a mass of knotted string"; "snarled thread"

spauld

spauld
(n.) The shoulder.

srawls

srawls
(n. pl.) Small branches of a tree; twigs; sprays.

stable

stable
(v. i.) Firmly established; not easily moved, shaken, or overthrown; fixed; as, a stable government.
(v. i.) Steady in purpose; constant; firm in resolution; not easily diverted from a purpose; not fickle or wavering; as, a man of stable character.
(v. i.) Durable; not subject to overthrow or change; firm; as, a stable foundation; a stable position.
(v. i.) A house, shed, or building, for beasts to lodge and feed in; esp., a building or apartment with stalls, for horses; as, a horse stable; a cow stable.
(v. i.) To dwell or lodge in a stable; to dwell in an inclosed place; to kennel.
(v. t.) To fix; to establish.
(v. t.) To put or keep in a stable.

stably

stably
(adv.) In a stable manner; firmly; fixedly; steadily; as, a government stably settled.

stalls

stalls
A farm building for housing horses or other livestock
Deliberately delay an event or action; "she doesn't want to write the report, so she is stalling"
Come to a stop; "The car stalled in the driveway"
Cause an engine to stop; "The inexperienced driver kept stalling the car"
Cause an airplane to go into a stall
Experience a stall in flight, of airplanes
A tactic used to mislead or delay
Put into, or keep in, a stall; "Stall the horse"
Small area set off by walls for special use
Postpone doing what one should be doing; "He did not want to write the letter and procrastinated for days"
Small individual study area in a library
A booth where articles are displayed for sale
A compartment in a stable where a single animal is confined and fed
Seating in the forward part of the main level of a theater
A malfunction in the flight of an aircraft in which ther

staple

staple
(a.) Pertaining to, or being market of staple for, commodities; as, a staple town.
(a.) Established in commerce; occupying the markets; settled; as, a staple trade.
(a.) Fit to be sold; marketable.
(a.) Regularly produced or manufactured in large quantities; belonging to wholesale traffic; principal; chief.
(n.) A settled mart; an emporium; a city or town to which merchants brought commodities for sale or exportation in bulk; a place for wholesale traffic.
(n.) Hence: Place of supply; source; fountain head.
(n.) The principal commodity of traffic in a market; a principal commodity or production of a country or district; as, wheat, maize, and cotton are great staples of the United States.
(n.) The principal constituent in anything; chief item.
(n.) Unmanufactured material; raw material.
(n.) The fiber of wool, cotton, flax, or the like; as, a coarse staple; a fine staple; a long or short staple.
(n.) A loop of iron, or a bar or wire, bent and formed with two points to be driven into wood, to hold a hook, pin, or the like.
(n.) A shaft, smaller and shorter than the principal one, joining different levels.
(n.) A small pit.
(n.) A district granted to an abbey.
(v. t.) To sort according to its staple; as, to staple cotton.

suable

suable
(a.) Capable of being sued; subject by law to be called to answer in court.