|SPECIAL TO THE “ANAMOSO”|
|At eight o’clock on the evening of December 28, 1911, a small company of relatives and friends witnessed the union of Budd Spurgeon Moyle and Bessie Maud Brown in the bonds of matrimony. The bride looked most charming in a gown of white satin trimmed in Irish point lace, wearing the family jewels, with her prayer book under one arm and the bridegroom on the other. The bridegroom wore the conventional black. After the ceremony, which was the ring service, the company adjourned to the dining room, where a delightful five-course supper was served.
Immediately after, the happy couple started on their wedding tour, followed by the good wishes of their many friends amid showers of rice and old shoes.
Miss B.—“You have no sense—I mean you have no cents.”
Miss F. (in German Class)—“Lyle, what is the word for table?”
L. R.(hesitatingly)—“Die—der—no, das.”
Miss F.—“Whose word are you taking for it?”
L. R.—“Why Bessie’s.”
Miss B.(in Physical Geog.)—“What is the constant zone?”
Edd B.— “It is the everlasting zone.”
Mr. M. (in Eng. Hist.)—“What was the success of the Jamestown colony?”
L. W. –“Well, they starved to death several times.”
When you are away from home and write to you sweetheart—don’t put the letter in your mother’s envelope.
C. B.—O, no, green is good for the eyes.”
Mr. P.—“Well, keep on looking; you will be well soon.”
Miss B. (in Biology)—“What is the use of the white corpuscles?”
F. P.—“Street cleaners.”
In II English letters were written to washerwomen. Mary K wrote: “Please send back my clothes as I am going away next week and will need them.”