March 4, 1995 in Features

The Slice Who Knows, Mabye She Really Did Mean ‘Psychotic’

By The Spokesman-Review
 

The reason people gave Jan Hartsell a funny look when she was describing her boss’s health problems is that she said “psychotic” when she meant to say “sciatic.”

Oops: “When my husband and I were standing with our parents in the receiving line at our wedding reception, we were all busy introducing ourselves to everyone,” wrote Pat Roberts. “When it came my Dad’s turn to introduce his new wife to distant relatives, he introduced her as ‘My wife Dorothy Ann.’ The only problem was that her name was Ruth, and my mother Dorothy Ann was standing with her new husband a few yards down in the receiving line.”

And once when Ruth Hensley was making a round of introductions, she flat out forgot her sister’s name.

This just in: “Day or evening, bosoms are big this spring.” - from a New York Times fashion report

For those who enjoy making fun of bad movies: Patrick Swayze’s “Road House” is on TNT tonight.

Tom Jamison would be a happy man: If people would stop saying “No problem,” “I mean,” and “You know.”

Golf course tantrums: “I saw this guy at Wandermere walk up to the pond, throw his clubs in and storm off,” reported Mark Costigan. “Ten minutes later, he comes back, wades out into the water, gets his car keys out of his bag and then throws his clubs even farther out into the pond.”

Dumb and Dumber overheard at a local karaoke bar: First guy: “The girls seem to be much better singers than us guys.”

Second guy: “That’s because of their boobs. That gives them greater lung capacity to hit all those long, high notes.” - submitted by Cheney’s Lore Banks

Some of the code names florists have been asked to use by those in secret office romances: Slave Boy, Velveeta, Red Dog and Mr. Happy. - The Wall Street Journal

Today’s Slice question: What’s the story behind your cat or dog’s name?

The Slice appears Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday on IN Life. Write The Slice at P.O. Box 2160, Spokane, WA 99210; call (509) 459-5470; fax (509) 459-5098.


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