Most principals have principles, but a president with principles would be a precedent.
Boy, ain’t THAT the truth… just look at D.C. now…
Actually, it DOES work in print (better than spoken)…
and then there’s capital vs capitol Gots lots of the latter wanting lots of the former.
As the song says: let’s call the whole thing off
Anyone capable of getting themselves elected President should by no means be allowed to serve as President. – Douglas Adams
I’m sure I got his exact wording wrong, but it was something close to that.
The proof of that is what’s in DC right now.
I love that last frame where he is looking at the text in the previous one.
There is a word for politicians with principles, unemployed. We carp about D.C., and then we turn around and re-elect them. The problem is the electorate. The politicians just give them what they really want, or people are too lazy to do the research necessary to understand who they are voting for.
Frazz11 hrs ·
I’ve long held the theory that people who read more are more likely to mispronounce words, while people who watch TV more are more likely to misspell them. And that cartoonists are highly unlikely to leave a decent gag just lying there because of whatever spelling or pronunciation issues might get in the way of it.Frazz by Jef Mallett for Feb 14, 2018 | GoComics.com
Principals have not necessarily (in fact, rarely) had a potential president in their school – so WTH does Caulfield mean by that ?
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