Archive for June 28th, 2022

Jumble Solved – 06/28/22

Rear View Of Couple On Road Trip Driving Classic Convertible Car Towards  Sunset | blog.firstffcu.com

Visual Description:  The many Waze to Jumbletown.

CATKR  =  TRACK,  REDLE  =  ELDER,  SRYEJE  =  JERSEY,  SDRIHA  =  RADISH   —   Giving us:  TREDEERD

Clue/Question:  The road was closed, and they were detoured, but they were not – – –

Train of Thought | Field Guide to Nature

Answer:  DETERRED

(I’m sure that Jumbletown is WAY off the beaten path anyway.  But you can get there from Hoytsville and Knurekham . . . if you don’t mind driving along the occasional cow path.  Holdover gag from yesterday’s Jumble!  You could also take the road to Leesburg, if you like.  Getting to Argirion would probably be easier for David, but getting to Arnoldfield is right up Jeff’s alley.

Today’s clue words are all elder statesmen of the ralis95 clue word database.  However, all of today’s jumbles are coming up as new.  It took a couple of looks for me to see “radish”, but I got the others right away.  The answer letter layout was a great eight letter jumble.  All the D’s, E’s and R’s made for a quick solve though.

Fine cartoon of a couple heading down the highway.  The guy seems a little aggravated, but the woman is remaining calm, finding an alternate route.  It looks like they’re the only ones on the road.  I’d think there’d be more traffic heading to Jumbletown!  I’d like to see that.  Fun Jumble.  Be well and do good, friends.)   —   YUR

Images courtesy of Google

Cryptoquote Solved – 06/28/22

In Wisconsin: Stowing Mowers, Pleasing Bees - The New York Times

The pedigree of honey does not concern the bee; a clover, anytime, to him, is aristocracy.”   —   Emily Dickinson

(I love the sentiment of the quote, but poets are certainly not apiologists, nor even apiarists.  Bees collect nectar from clover, and other flowers.  Passing the nectar from one bee to the next adds enzymes, and after some time, and a bit of dehydration, the nectar becomes honey.  We try not to cut our lawn until every two weeks, or so, to allow the clover to blossom, for the bees.  Bee well and do good, friends.)   —   YUR

Image courtesy of Google


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