At one point, an oblivious girl asked whether the placard was a joke.
In the back of the chapel, an elderly woman waved a placard reading, “Send Obama & congress back to USSR.”
One woman held up a placard that read “drones fly, children die,” while others called Brennan an “assassin.”
“I always blamed both Mario and Andrew for putting it up or having the placard put up,” Koch says.
The placard was illustrated with a black-and-white photograph of a crew-cut astronaut wearing a monkey around his neck.
Take down your placard from the Vicarage gate and put up one of my own in its place.
He pointed to the placard headed "Safety First" in big, red letters.
He was the height of wit and fashion—daring openly to placard the walls of the town with his notices of smugglers' sales.
And as Jacques drew nearer, he observed a placard dangling from the window.
The horse was then asked: "Upon which placard is the word 'Hans'?"
late 15c., "formal document authenticated by an affixed seal," from Middle French placquard "official document with a large, flat seal," also "plate of armor," from Old French plaquier "to lay on, cover up, plaster over," from Middle Dutch placken "to patch (a garment), to plaster," related to Middle High German placke "patch, stain," German Placken "spot, patch." Meaning "poster" first recorded 1550s in English; this sense is in Middle French from 15c.