Gasoline Alley by Jim Scancarelli

Gasoline Alley

Comments (10) (Please sign in to comment)

  1. cpalmeresq

    cpalmeresq said, over 2 years ago

    She’s funny!

  2. PicaraJustina

    PicaraJustina said, over 2 years ago

    Just noticed, in Sunday’s comic, the little skunk has a clothespin on his nose.

  3. OldManMountain

    OldManMountain said, over 2 years ago

    If he’s serious about the girl, eat it and keep quiet.

  4. Old Timer

    Old Timer GoComics PRO Member said, over 2 years ago

    @OldManMountain

    Nobody is THAT serious about a girl.

  5. JanCinLV

    JanCinLV said, over 2 years ago

    Notice the sign in panel two? Now go back a few days and take a look at the burger, bag of chips and milk that this school considers a nutritional meal. On the up side, at least the kids will eat it.

  6. Josh  Lyons

    Josh Lyons said, over 2 years ago

    @PicaraJustina

    Thought somebody would notice that from yesterday. Coming from a creature that gives off disagreeable odors!

  7. Nermal M

    Nermal M said, over 2 years ago

    @JanCinLV

    I noticed, but maybe they are banana or apple chips.

  8. cbrsarah

    cbrsarah said, over 2 years ago

    Yeah, but it’s been discovered whatever it is that they are serving as healthy, is being dumped in the trash rather than being eaten. Besides, I see nothing wrong with a burger, chips and milk. It would be the same as what they probably get at home. The burger is on a bun, probably with lettuce and tomato. I find nothing wrong with that. Most of the time, when I went to school, I brought my lunch. Cheaper that way.

  9. aunt granny

    aunt granny said, over 2 years ago

    @JanCinLV — the sign doesn’t say “nutritious”; it says “nutritional”. In other words, their meals contain food.

  10. SaskSledDog

    SaskSledDog said, over 2 years ago

    Wasn’t it during the Reagan administration that Ketchup was declared a vegetable. There is a tendency to play fast and loose with the definition of “nutritional” and the public resistance to programs to improve school food – symbolized by the way Jamie Oliver’s TV programs on the subject were treated both in Britain and the United States) – seems to defend the status quo.

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