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Marriage & Wedding Humor Vol.4


As US tourists in Israel, a man and his wife were sitting outside a Bethlehem souvenir shop, waiting for fellow tourists. An Arab salesman approached them carrying belts. After an impassioned sales talk yielded no results, he asked where they were from. "America," the husband replied. 
Looking at her dark hair and olive skin, the Arab responded. "She's not from the States." "Yes I am." said the wife. 
He looked at her and asked. "Is he your husband?"
"Yes." she replied. 
Turning to the husband, he offered..... "I'll give you 100 camels for her."
The husband looked stunned, and there was a long silence. Finally he replied, "she's not for sale." After the salesman left, the somewhat indignant wife asked her husband what took him so long to answer, to which the husband replied, "I was trying to figure out how to get 100 camels back home."

Husband: "What is the use of arguing, my dear? Let us forgive and forget."
Wife: "That is just the trouble. I am always forgiving, and you are always forgetting."


Husband: "I want to buy you something useful for your birthday. What can you suggest?"
Wife: "Oh! I think a really useful diamond ring would do as well as anything."

Husband: "I say, dear, it's bitterly cold. Hadn't you better put something on your chest?"
Wife: "Don't worry, old thing. I've powdered them three times."

In all the wedding cake, hope is the sweetest of the plums.—Douglas Jerrold.

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A wealthy young woman from New York was recently wedded to a member of the nobility of England, and the ceremony occurred in the most fashionable of London churches—St. George's.
Among the guests was a cousin of the bride, as sturdy an American as can be imagined. He gave an interesting summary of the wedding when asked by a girl friend whether the marriage was a happy one. "Happy? I should say it was," said the cousin. "The bride was happy, her mother was overjoyed, Lord Charles, the groom, was in ecstasies, and his creditors, I understand, were in a state of absolute bliss."

Wedding & Marriage Humor

There is living in rural Illinois a solemn man who is often funny without meaning to be. At the time of his wedding, Henry lived in a town some distance from the home of the bride. The wedding was to be at her house. On the eventful day the solemn man started for the station, but on the way met the village grocer, who talked so entertainingly that the bridegroom missed his train.
Naturally he was very upset. He know something must be done, and done quickly. So he sent the following telegram:
Don't marry till I come.—HENRY.