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It was a hot spring day in Arizona, Jack was stepping out of his morning shower and complained to his wife "it's just too hot to wear any clothes on a day like this.  What would the neighbors think if I mowed the lawn with no clothes."

His wife said "that I married you only for your money!"

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"Wake Up With the Giant” with Rosco and Michelle. Rosco has been the voice and friend to generations of Miss-Lou listeners for over 30 years and Michelle has worked in recording studios, television and radio for over 20 years.  

The duo delivers a show that is full of information, news, weather, birthdays, the first joke of the day and a “Must Do’s” list of community activities, local interviews and the absolute best country music.  If it’s happening anywhere in the Miss-Lou, you’ll hear about it on 95 Country’s “Wake Up With the Giant" show with Rosco and Michelle.

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Meghan Markle and Prince Harry's royal wedding is just three days away!

The lovebirds are tying the knot at St. George's Chapel in Windsor, England, on Saturday, and have invited 600 guests to watch them say "I do." Now, a source tells ET that those lucky guests will have their cell phones seized upon arrival.

According to our source, the same protocol was in place when Prince William married Kate Middleton at Westminster Abbey in London in 2011.

The night before the wedding, Meghan and her mother, Doria Ragland, will stay at the Clivden House Hotel, while Prince Harry will spend the night at Dorchester Collection's Coworth Park. ET has learned that both of the hotels will have heavy security, but will not be on lockdown.

"There will, of course, be an extreme amount of royal guards on both properties," the source says. "Meghan and Harry will each have their own wing in their perspective hotels. Both hotels will remain open to the public, but guests will have zero chance of getting anywhere near the royals' private wings."


Between the towering cathedrals, thousands of screaming fans, live TV coverage, and the presence of foreign monarchs and international dignitaries, it's no wonder royal weddings seem like fairy tales.

And for the most part, they are. With princesses in glittering tiaras, dashing princes in uniform, and the odd king or queen in attendance, these events look picture-perfect from the outside in.

But even million-dollar royal weddings planned for months in advance can have hiccups.

From Princess Elizabeth's snapped wedding tiara, to Kate Middleton's too-small ring, here are some of the things that have gone wrong on royal wedding days.


Royal wedding ceremonies are, on average, about 45 minutes long. Reciting the vows that slot in between hymns, prayers and readings is no easy feat—just ask Lady Diana Spencer and Sarah Ferguson.

On Lady Diana's wedding day, the nervous bride accidentally called her groom by the wrong name, saying "Philip Charles" Arthur George in her vows, instead of "Charles Philip" Arthur George.

Sarah Ferguson also did the name in 1986, saying "Andrew Albert Christian Christian Edward," instead of "Andrew Albert Christian Edward."


On the morning of her wedding, a very nervous Diana accidentally spilt an entire bottle of perfume all over her 25-foot wedding dress.

Diana's makeup artist for the day, Barbara Daly, revealed that the 19-year-old dropped her House of Houbigant perfume. Just minutes before she was due to walk down the aisle, the bride went to apply her fragrance—'Quelques Fleurs'—to her neck and wrists, but ended up 'tipping the bottle.'

According to Daly, the bride hid the spot on her dress by holding her skirts up in that place, covering it with her hand.


While getting ready for her big day, Princess Elizabeth's tiara—the Queen Mary Fringe Tiara—snapped as she went to put it on.

The Queen Mother, who was present in the room, reportedly told her daughter, "we have two hours and there are other tiaras."

But with Elizabeth intent on wearing that particular tiara, the Queen sent for the royal jeweler to be escorted to the palace via a police escort. The tiara was repaired on the grounds by welding the snapped band together.

If you look very closely at pictures of the day, you can see a slight gap between the diamond spires in the center of the tiara, where the damage was repaired.


In the lead-up to her wedding, Kate Middleton requested the royal jeweller re-size her engagement ring and wedding band to be smaller. The bride had lost some weight before the big day, and was worried about her bands slipping around.

But the resizing caused its own set of hiccups. When it came to putting on Kate's ring after the vows, Prince William couldn't get the wedding band past her knuckle, and it caused a bit of an awkward pause as the groom tried to get it to go on.

"Kate asked Wartski, who made the ring, to make it a size smaller so it didn't slip off," Kate Nicholl wrote in the Daily Mail. "She had her engagement ring resized because she'd lost weight and didn't want the same problem with her wedding ring slipping off. It has now become a subject of amusement to her and William."

The same thing happened with Sophie Rhys-Jones on her wedding day in 1999. Prince Edward "appeared to experience some difficulty putting on Sophie's ring" after exchanging vows. Luckily, he got it on in the end.


British society weddings generally have a tradition of picking young girls to be part of their bridal party. And although this does create a very cute affect—there are some pitfalls there, too.

On Kate's wedding day, on her bridesmaids, Eliza Lopes (Camilla, the Duchess of Cornwall's, granddaughter) had bit of a hard time at the wedding. When riding along in the carriage after the ceremony, the young girl was overwhelmed with the screaming crowds.

Luckily, Prince Harry was in the carriage too and managed to calm her down by producing a little wiggly worm from his pocket.

"I was so worried about Eliza. She is such a lovely little thing and looked so gorgeous in her dress but it was a very big occasion for a child of her age," said Camilla of Eliza. "Harry pulled this wiggly worm out of his pocket in the carriage to keep them amused. Eliza loved it so much that she wouldn't let go and it even made the official photographs."

Something similar happened at Diana's wedding, when one of her bridesmaids, Clementine Hambro, great-granddaughter of Winston Churchill and one of Diana's former students, tripped and fell.

When she started crying, Diana reportedly bent down and had a little chat with her, calming her down.


Just weeks before their wedding ceremony, Charles and Camilla announced they had to change the location of the nuptials due to a technicality.

They were meant to be married in Windsor Castle, but switched it to the Windsor Guildhall. Camilla was divorced and the ceremony had to be a civil one (at the time, royals couldn't marry divorcees under the Church of England), but if Windsor Castle allowed a civil ceremony to be held there, by law they also had to open the venue for other prospective couples to marry there for at least three years.

To avoid the headache, their Windsor Castle wedding was cancelled, and moved to a location immediately outside the grounds of the castle.


After leaving the church after their wedding ceremony, there was a hiccup in Kate and William's procession when a horse and its rider tripped.

The dismounted rider attempted to calm and rein in the horse, but it took off, bolting down Whitehall. Eventually, guards were able to stop the horse and bring him in.

Luckily, no one was hurt in the confusion.

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