Spud, you so slow, continental drift catch up to you and you fall off.
What a splendid teacher
Guess Wallace is headed for the dock to toss his shoes.
Let’s wait until Spud learns about sinkholes.^^
Spud’s expression in the fourth frame is magically adorable.
Macintosh. Not Crabapple. Macintosh. (Jeez, how long did it take me to get that?)
That’s a pretty late date to be let out of school for the summer…
“Okay, Mrs. Macintosh. I get your drift”…
It’s wise to be cautious.
Summer break is just starting? Ours is already half over.
He finally learned tectonic plates aren’t for holding extra large snacks!
I see the seagull leaving with the kids. I wonder if he learned anything this year.
Mrs Macintosh is a good teacher. She really knows Spud and wants him to feel safe.
Now the sudden appearance of sink holes that are big enough to swallow your house would be something else.
Just stay away from oceanic trenches and Spuduction zones.
Probably should stay away from Jerry Lee Lewis’s two most popular songs.
Probably should stay away from Jerry Lee Lewis’s two most popular songs
June 27 and just now getting out for summer vacation? Must’ve had a LOT of snow days to make up!
Thanks for the reassurance….
That woman is a saint.
Who’s the kid in the middle foreground in panel one?
I can relate to Spud. I can still remember my anxiety in grade school when we learned that the Sun would go nova some 7 billion years from now.
Before Pangea it is believed there were other continent configurations named Rodinia, Gondwana, and Laurasia. Which I’m sure come from Latin phrases and not a D and D world building guide.
WE GOTTA NEW BOOK!!! “ARE WE LOST YET?” CONGRATULATIONS WILL “GIRAFFE BOY” HENRY!
I learned about continental drift in science class months ago. I took a quiz on it. think I got a C or something
Aw, she cares about her kids and their weird worries
Her name could have been: Mrs. GoldenDelicious >:)
I love that this a reference to one of the first comics
seagull taken up by the tide of kids
Geology can seem pretty apocalyptic on long time scales…
April 15, 2016