Often William was invited to supper at Carley’s home, where he would step over her muddy Hunter Wellington boots in the hallway. William was in the year below, and we just happened to meet through the general St. It’s such a small place that it was impossible not to bump into William, and after a while there was nothing weird about seeing him around.
Often Kate would go running before breakfast and arrive at the dining hall just before breakfast was over.Within weeks William was bold enough to invite her to join him.If William had a scheduling conflict, Kate would take notes for him, and at the end of the day they would catch up over a drink in the common room, where the floor-to-ceiling Georgian windows looked onto the tidy gardens.When it came to socializing, William kept a low profile.William wanted to be treated the same as everyone else, and at St. The media had agreed with the Palace to leave the prince in peace after he granted the world’s press a brief interview and photo call the day he arrived. Salvator’s is one of the university’s 11 halls of residence and is split into male and female living quarters. Kate Middleton had been crowned the prettiest girl at Sally’s by the end of freshman week.
He could walk down the street without being bothered and shop at the local Tesco grocery store. As he bounded down the stairwell with his folders in his hands, William would often bump into the same brunette, who happened to have the same major. She was shy and quieter than the other girls, which William liked, and he looked forward to their meetings.She was the 18-year-old daughter of Major Nicholas Musgrave, who managed the Cirencester Park Polo Club, and they had known each other since they were little.As she walked through the house party at the van Cutsems’ family home, William did a double take.It was very much a university thing, just a regular university romance.” They discussed plays and literature, and Carley told William all about her home life in Devon.Other evenings they would enjoy pints of cider at the Castle pub, on North Street, and play board games or enjoy dinner parties with their friends. Andrews, so we tended to go to pubs and bars, and there was always a good dinner party going on,” recalled Carley.Every morning he and his friends sat in the same place, next to the head table, where a crimson throne and 18 seats were reserved for the wardens and deans.