There is that side, I suppose. But I doubt it would stop it biting at a threat, or attempting to escape after being picked up and dropped.
It might have eaten one, but those rabbits are rather large compared to the snake. It certainly wouldn’t have eaten two, unless they had been there for a long time.
Reruns. The bane of comments. 2016, June 11th.
But… June 11th didn’t feature the bear.
Looks like the Proofreading Department got this strip wrong too!
1: By un-parody-ing the name, WoW creates a parody, and as such is protected by copyright law. Good for him!
2: The wire presumably runs behind the phone, off the side of the desk. Weird placement. Or maybe that is a cell phone. (There is in fact someone who make (or at least made) cell phones installed in Western Electric phones.)
X: What about the phone itself? It appears to have four buttons across and three down. While I’ve seen 3×4 and 4×4 (the canonical form), I’ve never seen 4×3.
“But I used the extension in the kitchen. You wouldn’t have wanted me to use the phone next to my dead uncle, would you?”
This one requires a little more work from Danger. First, he must trace the call to the police, and make sure the nephew didn’t use a cell phone. Second, he must check for other extensions, which might have the missing fingerprints. Third, he needs to find a motive — as the deceased may have left everything to Charity (his mistress). Fourth, he needs to find out definitively how and when the deceased was killed. Fifth, he needs to show the nephew had opportunity (if the death was an hour before the police where called, and the nephew was thirty miles away, buying a round for a bar….)
Funny thing is, it is different! It is at a different angle, and the website, date, copyright, and signature are all placed differently.
I just realized. This one gives us a real serious clue to Danger’s location.
This means, United States of America, one of 11 states, and maybe a few more if we allow near proximity.
When we combine this with that they have a major coastline, that reduces the list to 3: California, Ohio, and New Jersey.
The fact is, the “trestles”, as shown, will not hold against a strong breeze. They fall over to the slightest lateral force. Giving an officer that kind of equipment, and then blaming him for setting it up differently makes Danger incompetent.
Worse, of course, is that the equipment in question will not stop or even hinder someone who wants to just drive through it.
Do they all (except perhaps #2) have clubs of both handednesses? I would expect the dots Werner has drawn on each non-putter to be on only one side, but he has them on both.