Hindle-Deshler Wedding

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Hindle-Deshler Wedding - their great the 379 d21 Opera for In tbe WEDDED...
their great the 379 d21 Opera for In tbe WEDDED IIDST LILIES AND ROSES. A Beautiful Ceremony Last Evening. part of House of for kind, Atkinson's tf glasses, An- Bros." Kittle dance. Drift parties as' tf and 25c. Van DR.HINDLEandMlSSDESHLER A Maffiiillceiit Wedding at Christ Episcopal Church Followed by House Reception. you our IB P your your bell. G. to Paint- short attention Doige the would by One of the leading social evepts of the year was the marriage of Dr Frank Hiodle and Miss Katharine LVshler, which took place last evening in Christ Episcopal Church. Tbe wedding was notable not only on account of the social prominence of the bride and groom and the elegance of the arrangements but also by reason of the extremely wide circle of warm friends of which Dr. Hlndle and his fair bride arc the centre. Miss Katharine Desbler, the bride, Is the third daughter of Mr. and Mrs James De'b- ler, of Livingston avenue. Born in this ci ! y, educated at the public schools and the local seminary, her charming and sympathetic diepositlon have attached to her a wou- greatest taste and skill. Three, selections were rendered before the bridal party entered, the Finale of Haydn's "Surprise Symphonie/'Fesca's "Barcarole," and a serenade by Heizman. As the bridal party entered the wedding inarch from Wagner's "Lohengrin" was played while for the recessional Mendelshon's wedding' march was rendered. After the church ceremony a reception was held at the home of the bride's parents, OD Livingston avenue. Only the bridal party and the Immediate relatives of the two 1 am ( lies were present at the house reception. Tbe spacious parlors of Mr. Deshler's residence were decorated with smilaz, ivy, climbing asparagus and other vines that were looped from the chandeliers, arranged about the mirrors and bung from every picture. The effect of the tasteful decoration was very beautiful. After the exchange of the usual congratulations, good wishes and salutations, an elaborate wedding supper was served. Wlkofl was the caterer Following this the parlors were cleared and the bridal couple and their guests enjoyed the merry dance to the inspiring strains of the music furnished by Professor Garland Mr. and Mrs. Hlndle soon took their departure leaving on an early evening train lor Philadelphia. They will be absent about two weeks and will take an extended Southern trip which will be BO arranged that a few days will be spent at Old Point Comfort and at Washington. The bride was the^clplent of a very large number of magnificent presents. The display completely filled a large room, and was a most attractive one, Iccluding as It did the richest and latest noveltit s in cut glass, por celaln, silver and gold, as well as a number of superb banquet lamps, chairs and tables. DR AND MRS. FRANK L. JfflNDLE. is sell 8 West m of tbe New Ked- ol Jjjg New the coal but snap are you ch at G. 62 as or larg-e number of friends. For some yeart> she has been one of the most successful teachers in the Sunday School of Christ Episcopal Chuich. Her class are so thoroughly devoted to her that they have secured her promise that she will continue to be their teacher. Tlie groom, Dr Frank Lawton Hindle, is the son ol tbe late John N Hindle, of Pater- sou He is a graduate of the Philadelphia Dental College and elands well at the head of his profession. Three years apo he came to this city aud formed a partnership with Dr. J. G. Palmer. Some time after be as sumed entire control of the firm's practice. He is recognized as one of the city's leading professional men. The church ceremony was one of the grandest that ban ever occurred lo Christ Church. Over TOO invitations had been issued, and the body of the church and the tralleries were filled with puests. Long before tbe time set for the ceremony tbe car- napes began to roll up to tbe huge awning which stretched from ibe Ohurch street gate to Ibe door of the sacred edifice, and deposited their attractive freights. At one time a 1 ne ol carriagi s stretched from Neilson to George streets and nearly choked up the narrow thoroughfare. The church presented a beautiful appearance. The intense black and gleaming white of the gentlemen's evening attire, contrasted with the magnificent toilettes of the fairer sex, made up a splendid picture. The altar and aisles, under Tice's skillful hands, were transformed Into veritable floral bowers. Roses and lilies fairly covered the altar, while potted plants, trailing vines and enor mous bunches of cut flowers filled up the chance). The body of the church was beautiful with floral decorations. The marriage ceremony was performed by Rev E. B Joyce, rector of the church. There were no bridesmaids nor maid of honor. The bride was escorted by her father. The best man was Dr. Edwin N. Clark, of Tauuton, Mass. Dr. Clark was a class, mate and chum of the groom at the Philadelphia Dental College and they have always been I he closest friends. After graduation tbey conducted! an office in partnership at Cottage City, Mass , for three years. The ushers, six in number, were Thomas E. Smith, of Paterson; Jay Laugan, of Perth Amboy, William H. Price, Edward B. Wyckoti, Alexander Hardenbergh and George R Deshler, all of this city. The ushers, of course, all wore evening dress. They end the best man were presented by the groom with beautiful clover leaf plus, each sei with three diamonds. The bride wore a suprt) costume of cream satin brocade, with skirt plain In front, cut en deml traiue. The waist was trimmed wli-b magnificent Duchesee lace and pearl passementt rie aud the collar was a high stock She wore a veil ol silk mulle tbat reached lo her tert. It was fastened at the head with a spray of orange blossoms and clasped with a diamond brooch, tbe gift of the grooui. Sli- carried a huge cluster of lilies of the valley. The arrangement and entrance of the bridal party were at ouce pretty aud novel. As tbe soft, sweet notes of march souuded out, the groom and the best mau entered from the ante-room at tbe left of the ahar aud stood at the uppt r step ol the platform, awaiting tbe ushers aud bride, who approached from the corridor of the church. The; bride, who was escorted by her father, was precedid by her sir ushers, who walked two-by-two, those shortest In stature i After the departure of the groom and bride tbe guests spent several hours in daLC- Ing and convew >ioo, and It was well on toward morning ^chen the gathering dls j persed Among those at tbe house reception were the following : I Mr. and Mrs. James Deshler, paints of the bride • Mrs J. H. Hindle, of Paterson, • mother of the groom ; Miss Louise Deshler, ! Miss Helen Deshler, Charles D. Deshler, Charles Desbler, Mies Kate Deshler, Miss Edith Deshler, Mr. and Mrs Frank K. Ron- yon, Mr. and Mrs George Wllmot, Miss Jane Holcombe, G orge Deshler, of this city ; Dr. Edwin N. Clark, Taunton, Mass.; Jay Langan, Pe--th Amboy; William H Price, Edward B. Wikoff, Alexander Hardenbergh, of New Brunswick ; Mr. and Mrs. Cbarles B. H/ndle, Mr and Mrs. Robert H. Fordyce, Mr. and Mrs John Spear, Mr. aud Mrs. M. J. Morris, Miss Josephine Morris, Mr. and Mrs. John L. Lee, Mrs. Mary Zeluff, all of Paterson ; Mr. and Mrs Thomas Hindle, Mr. and Mrs Charles W. Wheaton, Oringe ; Misses Anna and Clara Ross, Miss Cora L. ^ Duncan, Mr. C. Herbert Miller, Mias Lottie Duclos, Miss Mabel Dlxon, Miss Grace Dunham, Miss Sallie Farmer. During Dr. Hindle's absence from this city his former partner, Dr J. G. Palmer, will be at his office, 421 George street, and attend to his practice. Mr and Mrs. Hindle, on their return to this city, will reside on George street. THE CHRONIC SNARLEE. Boyd Snarles at City Collector Price Over the Sinking Fund. Yesterday the Home News in trying to get its nose Into the discussion about tbe Sinking Fund, made one of its usual snarles at City Collector William H. Prica. Boyd totally ignors the fact tbat when Mr. Price had been in tbe office just a year, he asked for an examination, as can be seen by a reference to the proceedings of Council of May 17, 1894, as follows. "The following communication from City Collector William H. Price was read and referred to the Fir ance Committe3 : "To the Honorable the Common Council of the city of New Brunswick : "GENTLEMEN—It is now one year since I have acted as city tax collector and I would most respectfully ask your honorable body to appoint an expert to examine my booes for the past year and from year to year thereafter, feeling that a yearly examlna tloo will prove lees expensive and more'sat- isfactory to your board, my bondsmen and myself, I would also call your attention to the fa-t that there Is not sufficient safe room for tbe boobs pertaining to the office of Tax Co'lectar and as the same are tbe original and the only record* tbe city has of certain matters it is very Important that additional safe room be furnished, so tbat all tax books, maps and record, may be securely and safely kept. "Your obedient servant, "WILLIAM H. PRICK, Collector." In connection with the above Mr Price was asked if hu had made any other efforts tbe wedding I to P™cure an examiuation of his books and accounts. In reply Mr. Price said : "Yes, I applied personally to tbe members of the Finance Committee of Common Council and. uiyed them to use their influence to have the ex- of to leading, followed by two somewhat taller, aud these by Mr. Edward B. Wyckoff, of this city, aud Mr. Thomas E. Smith, of Patersou, both of whom are very much above the average height. As they'came to the platform, which It, reached by two steps, the lirst two ushers, mounted to the platform, the second two stood upon the etep, while the third pair stood at the foot of the platlorm. Each lice of ushers drew aside, and through the aisle ihti8 formed the groom aud best man advanced to meet the bride and ber lather. When Mr. Deshler had formally given up his daughter, according to the impressive ceremony of tbe Episcopal Church,the entire bridal party stepped upon the platform acd Father Joyce performed the ceremony of marriage. A ring was used. Ae (he bride and gr\>om with their attend- Hiit* and guests left tbe church a triumphant jojous sounding muich was played. John W. Durham was at I he organ while this was tu( pitmcnted by the music of a violin and vlouucello. J. Condlct, of Plainfleld, was violinist aud J. L Wickes, of this city, 'cellist. -. Tie playing of the nuptial music by three pieces was an innovation a;_d a most successful one. The effect was wondroualy beautiful, tbe violin and 'cello glvlug a completeness that the organ alone could uot accomplish. Jt was the first time anything of the sort has been tried In this city and the eBect will certainly warrant iu continuance at future marriage ceremonies. It was the opinion of all who attended tbe church service that the music was the finest ever heard ID the church. While this was due in part to the number oflnstuHn nts the skill of the musicians wai of course ibe greatest (actor In produc In? the nsult Nvw Brunswick is to be cot gratuldted upon having two such uplcndtd musicians as Mr. Duuham and Mr. Wlckes. i he work of Mr. Goodict was «lw loperb. lut. jtlai m ui!c WM aminatlon made as requested in my letter." Mr. Boyd also, the other day, complained that his reporter was refused access to the Collector's books. Upon this subject Mr Price was interviewed by a reporter of tbe TIMES aod asked the question : " Have you ever refused any one any Information tuey naked Irooi your books " Mr Price, "I ' ave never refused any Information asked for from ray books. I did, however, refuse Mr. Boyd'e demand that my books should be given to one of his reporters to use. The demand was made at a time when my books were in constant use aud I told the reporter he could not have them unless he procured an order from the City Council. And besides, I would not turn over at any time one of tbe books to Hugh Boyd or allow it to go out of my own bands to him or to any one under him, because I have no faith in bis personal honesty, "Or any security that he might not alter or obliterate the records be "ore the book reached me again " Reporter—" Have you many calls for Information from your books?" Mr. Price--" I have constant calls for such information and I never have allowed any inquirer to go away ucsatisfled " " Would you permit any one to look at your books ?" Mr. Price—" Certainly. 1 will allow any one to see my books ; but I will allow DO one to make a copy of them as Boyd wanted to do, unless tbey get a permission from Common Council to do so." the Junior The witb tug on A Fine Livery. William J McDede has greatly added to t>he facilities of his livery stable and has DOW one of tbe best equipped establishment* n town. His carriages are stylish and comfortable and L la hones unusually fine animals. He makes a specialty of supplying carriages to weddings and other social events, I and Somerville the ner, were while he baa a number of wagonettes and I of the latest and moat cosforUbJe I *.....••*...• ^^

Clipped from
  1. The Daily Times,
  2. 19 Oct 1894, Fri,
  3. Page 1

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  • Hindle-Deshler Wedding

    wdm1 – 22 Apr 2013

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