Giggle smoke was no laughing issue for American law enforcement in the 1930s.
Another popular word in the 1930s and 1940s was goof butts, which referred to marijuana cigarettes.
It was first used to characterize marijuana or marijuana cigarettes in the 1920s.
As early as the 1940s, salt and pepper was used to describe marijuana.
The drug responded to "Mary Warner" as early as 1923. The name had gone out of favor by the late 1960s.
If you were offered a "Alice B. Toklas brownie" back then, it was most likely not drug-free.
If you were "catnipped" in the 1960s, you were offered marijuana that was a combination of catnip and THC.
It is said to stand for the thirteenth letter of the alphabet, 'M,' which stands for marijuana.
People began using Nixon to denote "inferior marijuana sold fraudulently as being of high quality" during Richard Nixon's presidency, according to Green's Dictionary of Slang.