Green’s Dictionary of Slang

scone n.2

[joc. resemblance]

[1930s+] (Aus./N.Z.) the head.

In compounds

scone-doer (n.)

[1940s+] (Aus./N.Z.) an over-emotional person.

scone-doing (n.)

[1940s+] (Aus./N.Z.) emotional instability.

In phrases

do one’s scone (v.) (also do the scone)

[1940s+] (Aus./N.Z.) to lose one’s temper (with someone).

duck the scone (v.)

[1940s+] (Aus.) to plead guilty in court.

gone in the scone (adj.)

[1950s+] eccentric, insane.

nod the scone (n.)

[1930s] (Aus.) to agree.

off one’s scone (adj.)

[1930s+] (N.Z.) mad, eccentric.

use one’s scone (v.)

[1980s+] (N.Z.) to act sensibly.

In exclamations

pull your scone in! (also suck your scone in!) [on basis of pull your head in! under head n.]

[1950s] an excl. of annoyance, mind your own business! don’t interfere!; an angry retort telling somebody to calm down or suffer the consequences.

SE in slang uses

In phrases

old scone (n.)

[1950s] a generally affectionate term of address.