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GREENWICH JOURNAL Page 4 SALEM PRESS Thursday, October 12,2000 E x t e n s i o n p r o g r a m p r o m o t e s w o r k i n g to g e t h e r The Agricultural Industry Develop­ ment, Enhancement and Retention (AIDER) Project that Washington County is currently piloting is a good example of a people working together for a common cause reports Madeline Pennington, executive Director of Cornell Cooperative Extension. An interview survey process identi­ fied needs, implementation teams were formed and, as a result, an Ag Eco­ nomic Development Position was de­ veloped and funded. Three Ag Worker Certification programs were held, and a brochure was developed identifying retail agricultural operations in the county. Extension work depends on engaged individuals and commumiies that form partnerships to support vital economic growth and health at all levels of our economy and society The stated mission of CCE is as follows\ \The Cornell Cooperative Ex­ tension education system enables people to improve their lives and Monies approved for historic barn program A new $2 million initiative to re­ store and preserve historic bams and related agricultural buildings in New York has been established. The New York State Bams Restoration and Pres­ ervation Program will revitalise aging structures that represent the heritage of New York's working farms and im­ prove the landscapes for residents and tourists alike. The New York State Dams Restora­ tion and Preservation Program invites barn owners to appl) for funding for a variety of capital repairs for agricultural buildings including bams, sheds and silos that arc at least 50 >ears old. Eligible projects include repairs to roofs, foundations, walls, sills, and overall stabilization. Senator Hoffmann worked with Governor Pataki to create and fund the New York Barn Preservation Program in an effort to help preserve the agrieul- ♦ .1 1 ... J .« U , . k.» • <».. , lUiui tuiiudiupio mai na«i \ mvuh , u vital part of Heritage Tourism in New York State. The program also furthers the objectives of the New York State Open Spate Plan. This program will be administered b> the New York State Office o f Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation (OPRHP), and applications will be ac­ cepted through its regional offices. Loding to discuss Edmonds novel Town of Kingsbury and Hudson Falls Historian Paul Loding will present a discussion of the historical novel. Drums Along the Mohawk , writter! by Walter D. Edmonds He plans to ex­ plore the historical significance of this classic of the Revolutionary War in New York State and how the author re­ flected on the landscape of the Mohawk Valley and the events there during the war. This program will be both enter­ taining and informative. The lecture will be held on Satur­ day, October 14 at 2 p.m. at the Wash­ ington County Historical Society, 167 Broadway, Fort Edward. This presenta­ tion is the third of five programs in the Clio Meets the Arts series. The talk is liee and open to the public. NEWCO Menu Monday, October 16 - Meatballs Stroganoff, rotini noodles, orange ju ice, steamed carrots, Canadian oat bread, apricots in juice. Tuesday, October 17 - Lemon baked scrod, rice Florentine, broccoli spears, stub rye bread, chocolate cake. Wednesday, October 18 - Macaroni and cheese, Fava beans, stewed toma­ toes, stub wheat bread, fresh melon cup. Thursday, October 19 - Roasted beef w/gravy, mashed potatoes, green bean casserole, dinner roll, cherry pie. Friday, October 20 - Chopped sir­ loin w/mushroom gravy, Idaho baked potatoes, honey dilled carrots, whole wheat bread, apple jello. Applications will be evaluated against set criteria for eligibility and then reviewed b> New York State Parks and the State Department of Agriculture and Markets for award determination. Priority will be given ;o projects that involve structures i:: 01 returning to active agricultural UjC, need lot emer­ gent) repair and stabilization, are visible from public rights-of-wa>, par­ ticular!) those that enhance scenic drives, bikcwa)s 01 agricultural land­ scapes, preserve important examples of historic agricultural building t)pes, are unique, or arc oil 01 eligible for listing on the Stale and National Registers of Historic Place's, and involve structures that are significant!) older than 50 ) ears o f age. Cosmetic projects or projects that relate to converting a barn for 11011 - agricultural use will not be eligible The program will fund as much as SU percent of the project cost, up tv $25,000, with the applicant contribut­ ing the remaining value through cash, in-kind services or labor. Applications will be available after October 15, 2000, at OPRHP regional offices. Applications are due cither postmarked or delivered to OPRHP re­ gional offices bv December 15, 2000 Two vacancies for coordinator position The Washington County Depart­ ment of Personnel will give an exam for the position of Quality Assur­ ance Coordinator on January A, 2001 Applications will be accepted up to November 29. At present there are two vacancies in the Department of Public Health, Hudson Falls. The list established by the exam w ill be used also to fill future vacancies as they may occur during the life of the list. Information and applications may be obtained at the Department of Per­ sonnel in the County Municipal center, m Fort Edward. The exam will start at 8:45 a.m. at a place to be announced. What will be next? To the Editor: Well . . . Hannalord is in town . . . can Walmart be far behind? Two IGA maikets closed even be­ fore Hannaford's opening. Who, or what will be next to throw in the towel? Will Middle Falls become Wilton's Exit 15 east? Could happen. The occupants of corporate board rooms have no concern over any devas­ tating effects their hunger for money brings. Will their likes determine what change is wrought on southern Wash­ ington County, its communities and charm? Submitted: Daniel J. Hewitt Schuylerville © Member The Greenwich Journal & Salem Press (U P S 2 2 9 - 3 8 0 ) Established October 13,1842 Sally B. Tefft, Publisher Sally B. Tefft, Managing Editor P u b l i s h e d e v e r y T h u r s d a y b y T e f f t P u b lish e r s , Inc. 35 Salem St., Greenwich, N.Y. 12834-0185 Telephone: [5181 692-2266 - FAX# {518] 692-2589 Office hours: Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. to noon <£ !:00fo4:30 p.m. Official Newspaper for Washington County; the Towns o f Greenwich, Easton, Jackson, Salem and Argyle; & the Villages o f Greenwich, Argyle and Victory. Sally B. Teflt- Prcsident, Treasurer Vice President, Secretary Subscription Rates-Qne Y ear Washington County -$24.00 All Others - $27.00 Single Copy - 60 cents Subscribers: To insure timely delivery, please notify us immediately of any change in address or correction !POSTlV«^riK;SaKiadtesschargestoTheibumBl-PressIP.Ci. Box 185,Greeinvidi,N.Y. 1283+0185. Periodical Postage paid in Greenwich, New Yoric, 12834 communities through partnerships that put experience and research knowledge to work.\ CCE's 100-year rich history of work in community-building makes commu­ nity and economic vitality a natural as one of CCE's current statewide pro­ grammatic initiatives. The work in this program arena provides opportunities for integrating extension, research and learning. As community builders, extension educators strengthen social and eco­ nomic vitality tailored to meet needs in diverse areas. This work, in turn, helps create a patchwork quilt of enterprises and partnerships to address specific local needs, according to Rod Howe, CCE Assistant Director for Community and Fconomic Vitality \As community builders, extension educators help create a shared vision of the community's future and work with a range of participants to deliver pro­ grams that have significant impacts.\ O ur C entury A J o u r n a l o f L o c a l T w e n t i e t h C e n t u r y H is t o r y CLEANED FROM THE PAGES OF THE GREEVU'ICH JOLIR.VAL AND SALEM PRESS On thin ice... a n d through it You might think that two dogs would have more sense... On January 9,1991, Shadow, a young Rottweiler, and Brandy, an older mixed breed, went along the Batten Kill near the sewage treatment plant on Rock Street in Qreenwich, wandered out onto a strip of ice, and some­ how slipped into the river and were unable to propel themselves back to shore. Larry McLean and Rick Dufrain managed to pull Marty Toto's Shadow into a flat-bottom rowboat, and Jack Blake crawled out along the length of an extension ladder and grabbed his dog by the collar and pulled it to shore. Lyle Wilkinson, Jerry Herbst, and Rae Pavis assisted in the rescue effort. The two victims were treated by veterinarians for the hypothermia they sustained during their polar bear dip. Then again, you might think... On February 9, S'hearl Ward of Cossayuna was driving his Chevrolet Malibu on Cossayuna Lake. He had offered to drill holes for a .'¡«'•erman friend through the ice on the lake with a new auger he had. Riding with him was Rodney Dufrain of Qreenwich. They hit a place, near the west shore of fhe 'ake, where the ice was only 2 or 3 inches thick. The Malibu fell through into the Abater, but the two aboard were able to escape through open windows and make their way to safety and Bill Burke's bait shop. Two pick-up trucks fell through fhe ice on the lake on March 3. One, driven by Robert Milne of Cossayuna sank near the lake’s boat launch along East Lake Road. It blocked the way off for olher vehicles out on the ice at the time. One of the others, with David Danko of Westchester County and a friend of his aboard, headed south on the lake to look for another way off. Within 100 feet of shore that truck also fell through the ice into six feet of water. 1 he two managed to get out and make their way to shore, where they went to warm up in a nearby motel. When the tail gate of their truck was spotted, a scarch and rescue effort was launched by D.E.C. Officer Steve Rawson (who searched in the dark for what might have been victims) and Cossayuna Fire Department personnel with their search lights until the pair was discovered \safe and sound.\ Milne's truck was quickly pulled from the lake, but Danko s, with its tail gate still visible, remained in the lake for a while. There was no ice covering our waterways on April <\ when emergency personnel received several calls regarding yelling and splashing sounds (the telltale signs of a ; .'ssible drowning) coming from the Batten Kill near the old Dunbarton Mill site at the r.id of Corliss Avenue in Qreenwich. Police, firemen, and forest ranngers combed the n . :i from that point to Middle Falls for more than five hour* that night and for three r\iTc the next d.iy but called off their rcscue cffort after it became more or less obvious fh.it no one u.i< missing and that no one had actually witnessed a drnwnino Icc figured into an accidcnt near Schuylerville on December 20. David Bowden apparently fell asleep at the wheel of his car, hit a power pole and guard rails and flipped into fhe water across Route J *Tom McQuire’s t te.ivy Fij'iirment Driving by the sccnc moments later were Tom Bain of Argyle with Ken Pain of Cossayuna They noticed the How of submerged lights in the water Bowden sitting in friqid liquid was unable to get out of his car bccausc icc blocked the door he was trying to open While Ken went for help Tom succeedcl in knocking .ivm v the ice and assisted David to safety The year's icy toll was finally over Other accidents and fires An Argyle man, Robert Pallentine age 99 was killed on New Year's Day in the Slatcville area of Hebron when he drove off Route 31 at 5-15 a.m. His vehicle struck a tree head-on. On February 16, two young women from Schuylerville. Chardra Scott ,ind Mary I aTradc and a ‘»til I water man Reginald I oya were killed in an early mom in,’ crash Their car hit a tree Hipped over and'lid down an embankment A scries of fire0 in 1 lehron bctvin with i lanuary 7 bla?e blamed on a woodstove it fhr* Athcrt | inner III Hnn^r* nn P.nijfc c?vf»rply damaged by the fire On lanuary 21 county fire coordirt^or Robert Potter was driving home late in the evening on Chamberlain Mills Road when he discovered that the A'ilham Van Dyke home was burning. The fire destroyed that house On February 12 the lerry Markham family lost all of their possessions and their mobile home on Belcher Road in a fire blamed on an electrical problem. Staffen Rascher's sugar house on Perry Hill Road. '»Iiushan. caught fire early in the morning on March 1R at the height of maple syrup production time The sugar house and an adjoining storage area were destroyed by the blare Harold Baker's home on Lee’s Crossing Road. Faston, was destroyed by a fire blamed on a woodstove on March 21. A series of fires of suspicious origin in the Cossayuna and Argyle area began on June 10 when the Craig Robertson barn burned. An unoccupied house at Irwin Road and Route 378 was destroyed by flames on June 20. The Henry Bain farm on Christie Road suffered a devastating fire on July 23. and the vacation home of Nicholas Kopchick was gutted by flames on October 16. On September 21 four Q.C.S. students (Shane Brophy - 15 years old, Heath Mullen -15, Ann Lundberg -17, and Tonya Quard, 17) suffered injuries in a one-car accident on Mountain Road, Easton, on their way home from a party at which a number of minors had consumed alcoholic beverages. Mullen managed to extricate himself from the wreck and make his way to a nearby home to get help. The other Ihree were pulled from the vehicle just before it was engulfed in flames. Later a pair of a. :a young men were charged for \unlawfully dealing with children\ (20 to 30 of them) at the \social gathering\ that night on Burton Road. Youth - the bad a nd the good Vandals in Easton and Cambridge dumped a dozen mailboxes, dented and removed from their roadside posts, along Qifford Road on March 17. Other ruined and removed boxes were found along Fly Summit and Brownell roads. Arrested for their part in the vandalism spree were three Qreenwich youths. In Schuylerville and Victory, following a S.C.S. dance held on October 4, more than fifty students were interviewed by police concerning alcohol-related incidents that took place that night. A few days later an Easton boy was apprehended after another incident that took place near the Victory water tower Six men and an area woman were soon arrested for open container violations at Fort Hardy Park and for having supplied minors with vodka, Southern Comfort, and peppermint schnapps. In response to the area's teen drinking incidents a Qreenwich Community Awareness Coalition in conjunction with the P.T.S.A. met in November to address the problems of alcohol and drug abuse. Among their recommendations were the establishment of a Safe Homes program and Drug Abuse Resistance Education at Q.CS. The D.A.R.E. program in grade six began on December 10. On November 26, eleven area teenagers were arrested^ fortrespass and possession of alcholic beverages after they had gathered on private property on Colonel Baum Road in Easton for a \social gathering.\ On October 29, Q.C.S. had to be evacuated after a fire broke out in and did minor damage to a girls bathroom at the high school. The fire, mostly contained by the school's custodial staff, had begun when a young student ignited a soap dispenser in the bathroom. The fire spread up the room's wall and into its asbestos ceiling tiles. The young female perpetrator turned herself in. The good included members of the Q.C.S. track team. They won Section II, Class C honors at a meet they hosted on May 24. The boys team placed first; the girls team placed second. The foursome of Mike Rapp, Travis Helmig, Brian Reeve, and Chuck Landry won the 3200-meter relay with a time of 8:23.6 (just a second a haF slower than, the school record set in 1987 by Jerry Ellis, Eric Sullivan, Ben Qoodman, and Jim McMorris). Amy LeBarron was winner of the 100 and 400-meter hurdles. In September, Qreenwich cross countiy runners Helmig, Landry, Rapp, Bryon Knight, Ward Taft, and Brett Archambeault placed second in the small school division at a meet (for 180 schools) held at Qenessee Valley Park near Rochester. In November the cross country boys (including Tom Seacord) won Division C and a state meet held at Buffalo. In June the Qreenwich Central girls softball team completed their season with a 0-6 loss to Eastchester in regional competition. The Lady Witches had a 21 and 3 record, were Wasaren League co-champs with Qranville, and took the Section II, Class C title with wins over Spa Catholic (27-4), Hoosic Valley (9-2), and Lake Qeorge (16-4). They won the C/CC title by besting Broadalbin-Perth (19-3). The team's stars were Sarah Jennings (who pitched many of fhe games), Stacy Jennings, Angie Mosher, Andrea Lyons, Ann Lundberg, Marie McPhail, Marianne Qrimes, Becky Bearor, Candace Kapper, Shannon DeQregory, and Heather Pralt. Some stars from Schuylerville Central were quiz scholars. Under coaches Mary Anne Pickett and Katherine Hopkins, the S.C.S. quiz kids (Jennifer Cunningham, Kyle Nichols, Lee Paliulis, Matt Decker and alternates Cindi Mitchell, Sarah Paliulis, and Ian Varley) won the PostStarhigh school bowl and the Capital District Challenge and found themselves invited to a national competition, June 8 to 15. After quickly raising $5000 to cover the expenses of their trip, the team took off for Houston, Texas, where they won their first three contests but lost in a semi-final match against St. Joseph's School of South Bend, Indiana, Salem's \Scholar Athlete\ field hockey team, coached by Sandy Adams, shared the fall's Wasaren League championship with another team, won the Class D title for a third time, and placed 9th in the state w ith their 1 6 and 3 record, On December 19, during a g a m e against Whitehall, KiKi Fortier became the first Salem girls basketball player to score more than 1000 points during her high school career. Historical items In January the New York Agricultural Society announced its selection of a Century Farm award to Big Qreen Farms of Salem. The Donald (Dean, Peter, Paul) Hmks family business had been established by Martin Hanks in 1875 and passed to MarsMlI Hanks before Donald took it over, Five other farms nominated for the distinction were Qettyvue Farms of Hebron, Paul and Margaret McQeochs farm in Argyle, O. A. Borden and Sons of Easton, the Parker Dairy of Qranville, and Skellkill Farm of Jackson. Destroyed by fire on February 5 was the old, stone-built Rexleigh marble mill on an industrial site established at the site during fhe Revolutionary War, On M ay 25, in Cambridge, at the Captain Maxson American Legion Post, a monument to the memory of Frederick William Mausert ill was unveiled. Mausert, who was born in Cambridge, was a M arine sergeant when in North Korea on September 12,1951, he rescued fallen comrades and endeavored to destray an enemy machine gun nest on Hill 673. H e was killed in action and was posthumously a warded the Congressional Medal of Honor (1 of 20 that went to Korean Conflict participants}, As a boy, Mausert lived in Qreenwich. Obituaries o f 1991 ~ Joseph A. Sulli, 71, a Schuylerville businessman for 40 years (Sulli's Market) died on February 21. Sulli, took over the family business (which had once included an Italian restaurant) from his father, John, in the 1 950's. - Ivan Nicolaivich Kireeff of Victory Mills died on March 8 at a&e 89. A respected member in his old age of the Battenkill Art League, Kireeff was bom in Russia and was a ballet star who performed for royalty when he was a youth. He continued as a ballet teacher after coming to America. - Maurice B. “Mo\ Kilmer, former Argyle (53 years) and Fort Edward funeral director, former town supervisor (1952-64), and ambulance driver (1937-67) died on November 26. H e was 91. - Mildred A . McNeil, age 82, of Cossayuna was attacked and killed by a pair of her neighbor’s mastiffs and, perhaps, another dog outside of fhe neighbor's home. The mastiffs were put down. - Robert T. Mesick died at age 66 on December 28. He ran Mesick Insurance Agency for 35 years. Recycling, PCB% a n d politics As a new county landfill was being developed tat a cost higher than the original estimate) recycling went into effect throughout the county on April 1. Town clerks began selling trash disposal stickers in anticipation of that date, and Salem residents flocked to their landfill to dump as much as possible just before that facility closed, for good, on the East day of March. A county trash transfer station opened in Qranville on January 2. Three others (in Whitehall, Jackson, and Qreenwich) began their operations on the date that mandatory recycling began. April 2 was the date for the dedication of the $1,000,000 Qreenwich facility at the junction of Bald Mountain and Fiddlers Elbow roads. On July 21, a court of honor was held for new Eagle Scout Todd Bruneau, who had been assistant coordinator of Qreenwich recycling for six months prior *o the opening of the new trash station. With the advent of county wide recycling, Eas'on's centcr was no longer needed. It closed on May 11. (By the way, the county trash fee; doubled in December.) The D.E.C. and the federal Environmental Protection Agency (E.PA.) in March supervised the clean up (by Qenetal Electric) of 4 deposits of PCB's along a mile and half ol the I ludsun River in bolh Washington and Saratoga countics When a dam in Fort Edward was removed in 1973, PCB-laden silt was released downstream. The capping of the remnant deposits of the Q.E. production by-product cost $12,000,000. The political story of the year began in late April when the county Republican committee decidcd to endorse Thyllis Cooper over incumbent Edmund McMorris for the post of county treasurer and Donald Nussivcra over incumbcnt Martin Wesfc<'lt and two other contenders (1 larold Spieziojr. and Fred Rainville) for fhe cffice of coun'y sheriff. In June, Nassivera was also endorsed by the Conservative Party and Westcctt's petitions for challenging him in a Republican primary were invalidated by the county board of elections. Westcott suffered a mild stroke in August but recovered quickly and saw the denial of his petitions reversed by a court Nassivcra seemed on his way fo becoming the new sheriff when the primary election was held on September 12. He defeated Westcott by a vote of 2060 to 1529. However, Robert Endee of Cambridge, an electrical contractor, retired State Trooper, and the Democrat candidate for sher- ¡tl surprised staunch Republican Washington County by winning fhe general election on November b by a margin of almost 1000 voles over Nassivera (8467-7481). The same election saw Phyllis Cooper elected Ireasurer and Nick Kaip relumed as supervisor ol Qreenwith for an eighth term. In Jackson, Alan Brown was elected supervisor over incumbent John Rich. Other news o f 1991 February 27 - The stop light at the junction of Routes 29 and 40 in Qreenwich was first turned on (flashing). It was fully operational on March 11. Match 4 - The Qreatcr Qreenwich Chamber of Commerce opened a three-day a week office in the Community Center staffed by Smith Ann Wright. Hie chamber with 67 businesses as members incorporated in April. March 21 - April 6 - Schuylerville families hosted a track team from Schwandorf, Qermany, as they trained at Schuylerville Central and used the town as a base for trips to athletic and cultural activities throughout the state. April 11 - Cindy Peabody of Buskirk, a C C S . student, was crowned the county Dairy Princess. May 15 - The Route 62 bridge over the Batten Kill at East Qreenwich was closed so that it might undergo extensive rehabilitation. May 25 - Salem's new park, three years in the making, was officially dedicated. July 2 - Easton native Dan Hayes was treated to a book signing reception at the Easton Library for his new publication, The Trouble With Lemons, a young adult murder mystery. Some details in the book were modeled after the author's experiences at Q.C.S. (For instance, a locker and its combination described in the book are the same as those Hayes had as a student.) July 21 - Burglars hit Nicole Cristaldi's salon, Janet and Jim Sausville's Dairy King and the Qreenwich Elks Lodge. They got very little money. July 23 - Mary McClellan Hospital's Qreenwich Family Medical Center opened. July 25 - Break-ins took place at Schuylerville's Midtown Mobil and (for a fourth time) at Brenda Albert's diner. August 5 - Rising country music star and Qreenwich native Hal Ketchum was treated to a reception at the Qreen Acres tavern. His \Small Town Saturday Night\ was a video hit on the Nashville Network. ~The Journal-Press’ t 0 / 12/00 W e e k l y C r o s s w o r d CLUES ACROSS 1. Spit (past tense) 5. Mama __ , rock singer 9. Siberian fur 14. “Of _ and Men” 15. Bird genus 16. Long cloth on bridal gown 17. Alight (var.) 18. True 19. Supermarket lañe 20. Famous folk song 23. Infusion of dried or fresh flowers 24. Southeast by east 25. No seats available (abbr.) 27. Language of Arabs 32. Eve’s temptation 36. To talk boldly 39. Clinton’s V.P. 40. Frontier rte westward 43. His and ____ 44 . code, for phone nurhbere 45. Velvet 46. Become reality 48. A sticky seed vessel 50. Charles ____, atonal composer 53. Sewing instrument 58. Frontier rte westward 62. Mt where Moses stood 63. About aviation 64. Surroundedby 65. Small and delicately made 66. Large canvas usually on boats 67. BiurMandara 68. It’s been __ time. coming (2 words) 69. Got by 70. and' ends wt SB 00 62 05 QB CLUES DOWN 1. Brainy 2. Plant parts 3. Amino ___ (pi.) 4. Means four/a brightly colored ! fish 5. This G.W. studied peanuts 6. Away from wind 7. Results o f bad healing 8. Healing ointment 9. More than not fresh 10. Plant part 11. First or second in baseball 41 12 . of the valley 42 13. East-northeast 47 21. Put within 49 To humble Narrowridges (Sw.) N.-central Indian city __ docks, rural place Home of Tehran Surrender Turkish title Prepare (abbr.) _ etual, constant Emit coherent radiation 37. Brew 38. A block or to COVCi Sediment Belgian city Assisting Still available 51. Remove,usually with pencil 52. Make off in a sly. manner 54. Muse of lyric & love poetry 55. Rounded 56; Land proprietor 57. Icelandic poems 58. “ __ and Grace,” TV show 59. Message (abbr.) 60. Past participle oflie 61. Lake __ , one of the Great 62. The Mediter­ ranean is one Solutions to last week's puzzle SOLUTIONS ACROSS 1, Spam 5. Song 9. Cabal 14. Nana 15. Apas 16. Abaca 17. Aeon 18. Nazi 19. soled 20. Folded his cards 23. Unease 24, Stab 25. Tri-27. Sables 32. Paseo 36. Rete 39. Like 40. Used-plane dealer 43. Lind 44. Anew 45. Those 46. Patois 48. Amy 50; Beta 53. Embers 58. Inside straight 62. Peeks 63. Siam 64. Ogee 65. Aerie 66. Tara 67. Taut 68. Deans 69. Anon 70. Arms SOLUTIONS DOWN 1. Snafu 2. Paeon 3. Anole 4.Manda5. Sander6.Opah7.Nazis8.Grist9.Casaba 10. Abor 11.Bald 12. Aces 13.Lad 21. Estop 22. Cased 26. Iran 28. Blah 29. Lilo 30, Ekes 31. Sere 32. Pulp 33. Asia 34. sent 35; Eddo 37. ENE 38, Tewa 41. Lased 42. Etyma 47. Ibises 49. Merman 51. Testa 52, Asian 54. Biota 55. Eggar 56. Rheum 57. Stets 58. IEEE 59. Nara 60. Skin 61. Taro 62. Pad

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