ORGILL marriages 1865-1920 Victoria Australia :: FamilyTreeCircles.com Genealogy
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ORGILL marriages 1865-1920 Victoria Australia

Journal by tonkin

ORGILL marriages 1865-1920 Victoria Australia.

Males


Thomas. *
Married: Emily ELDER 1865.
See Post: ORGILL Thomas married Emily ELDER 1865

Robert. *
Married: Susan SCOTT 1866.
See Post: ORGILL Robert married Susan SCOTT 1866

John. *
Married: Elizabeth Mary GLADSTONE 1870.
See Post: ORGILL John married Elizabeth GLADSTONE 1870

Henry. *
Married: Sarah Ann HAWKES 1872.
See Post: ORGILL John married Sarah HAWLES 1872

* Thomas, Robert, John and Henry appear to be brothers.

Thomas.
Married: Anne PATTERSON 1889.

Leonard Clarence.
Married: Lilias LYNE 1897.

William Henry.
Married: Emily Millicent TROUP 1900.

Alexander Gladstone.
Married: Catherine Margaret CARSON 1902.
With my thanks to Janilye for the wedding details for Alexander and Catherine appearing in the comment section below.

Matthew Elder.
Married: Louisa MATHURNA 1902.

Herbert Edward.
Married: Martha Mary Anne MURRELL 1909.

Matthew William.
Married: Alice Henrietta ELLIS 1910.

John Gladstone.
Married: Margaret Ellen LEEKE 1915.

Frank Ernest.
Married: Ethel Catherine DWYER 1918.

George Albert.
Married: Liln Mary HANSON 1920.

Harold.
Married: Ann Eva ELPICK 1920.

Females

Elizabeth Emily Jane.
Married: Henry NOY 1891.

Elizabeth Mary.
Married: Harold Cowdroy CLARKE 1893.

Zipporah Bertha.
Married: Hubert George BOYCE 1896.

Hannah Bertha.
Married: Charles ROBERTS 1897.

Victoria Alexandra.
Married: Walter Wood BOYCE 1901.

Emily Hannah.
Married: George Henry ROBERTS 1904.

Mabel Ruth.
Married: Alexander ROBINSON 1905.

Annie Louisa.
Married: Samuel Henry MASTERS 1906.

Ivy Davidson.
Married: James Henry SIMPSON 1906.
With my thanks to Janilye for the wedding details for Ivy and James appearing in the comment section below.

Ada Emily.
Married: Albert Reginald HEUPT 1907.

Clara Jane.
Married: Edward John GROGAN 1909.

Kate Patterson.
Married: Francis Wakefield JONES 1909.

Frances Maud.
Married: Eric Hans Leonard SCHINCKEL 1911.

Emily Elder.
Married: Leslie James TRATHAN 1917.

Sydnah Australia.
Married: Leslie Stephen BOURNE 1917

Jean Paton.
Married: George Henry Duff GULLICK 1919.

Liln.
Married: George WILLIAMSON 1920.

Compiled from the Victorian Marriage Indexes to assist others researching the ORGILL lines.

JN 66032

by tonkin Profile | Research | Contact | Subscribe | Block this user
on 2016-11-06 01:06:18

TONKIN lives in Victoria, Australia.
Please note.
My journals are intended to assist new researchers locate family lines in Australia and should only be used as a guide for follow up research and record searches as intended. Due to spelling and informant errors appearing in the records, typo errors and my misreading of the records mistakes must be expected. Errors will be corrected when detected.

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Comments

by janilye on 2016-11-30 09:18:04

South Bourke and Mornington Journal, Wednesday 19 Nov 1902
CARSON - ORGILL Wedding

Instead of saying "happy the bride the sun shines on," on Wednesday last, 12th inst, we could not help but say "happy the bride the wind blows on," at the same time hoping the scorcher would bring all sorts of good luck to the happy couple who were united in the bonds of holy wedlock in the Keysborough Wesleyan Church by the Rev. H. Moore. The ceremony was satisfactorily gone through, and despite the clergyman's suffering from his recent accident he was able to tie the nuptial knot and transform the blushing
maiden into a smiling wife.
Miss Catherine Margaret Carson, fourth daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Carson. of "Haseldene," near Keysborough. was in a few minutes changed into the lawful wife of Mr. Alexander Gladstone Orgill, second eldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. John Orgill, of the Hydropathic Home, Dandenong.
The bride, who was given away by her father, was beautifully attired in white silk trimmed with lace and chiffon, orange wreath and veil, and carried a lovely white shower bouquet. She was attended by two maids. Miss Nettie Carson and Miss Kate Orgill, both of whom were attired in cream dresses trimmed with lace and chiffon, picture hats, bouquets of
cream roes and blue flowers, and wore handsome brooches the gift of the bridegroom.
The bridegroom was supported by his brother, Mr. W. S. Orgill, and Mr. S.
Carson, brother of the bride.
The floral decorations of the church were a picture of good taste; the white
flowers and greenery were relieved by a motto "God bless the happy pair with
health and prosperity." and over the bride hung a beautiful floral bell. Miss Ivy Orgill contributed a solo suitable for the occasion, and Miss Louise Keys presided at the organ and played the wedding march as the bridal party left the building. Three little maidens in white strewed the bride's path with roses, whilst the crowd of onlookers pelted her with rose leaves and rice.
The wedding breakfast was served in the vestibule at the residence of the
bride's parents, when the numerous assemblange did ample justice to all the
good things provided. The vestibule was most tastefully decorated with flowers, flags and bunting by the bride's young friends.

Brunswick and Coburg Leader Friday 26 Jul 1918
WEDDING BELLS.
ORGILL — DWYER.

Lieutenaut Ernest Orgill, of Brunswick, a returned soldier, was married
on Tuesday, 16th inst.. to Miss Ethel Dwyer youngest daughter of Lieutenant W. M. Dwyer and Mrs. Dwyer, The Avenue. Moreland. Among those who attended the wedding were Major A. J. Dwyer, D.S.O., and Lieutenant J. W. Dwyer, brothers of the bride. who have both recently returned from the front.
Owing to family bereavement a quiet wedding was arranged, but the
bride wore a conventional bridal gown set off with a cluster wreath tulle veil and pink and white posy. She was attended by Miss Vera Fielding (frocked in shell pink georgette) and Miss M. Borglet (wearing a simple white silk frock) . They carried pink and white posies. The wedding took place at St. Augustine's Church of England. Moreland, and later a family party was entertained at Sargent's Cafe.
The bride, who was formerly on the teaching staff at the West Brunswick
State school, has done valuable work in connection with patriotic activities.

by janilye on 2016-11-30 09:32:58

South Bourke and Mornington Journal, Wednesday 2 May 1906
WEDDING

Miss Ivy Davidson Orgill, third daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Orgill, "Gladstone House," Dandenong, was married on Wednesday afternoon, April 25th, to Mr. James Henry Simpson, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Simpson, of Nariel, Upper Murray, Victoria.
The ceremony took place in the Dandenong Methodist Church, which was beautifully decorated with evergreens, arches and a profusion of white flowers--their initials in evergreens, and a lovely floral bell.
Although the weather was showery and cold the church was filled by a crowd of friends and well-wishers. The Rev. Geo. Schofield was the officiating clergyman.
The bride was beautifully gowned in cream voile, with wreath of orange
blossom and veil embroidered at each corner with white silk sunflowers ; she
carried a bridal bouquet tied with sunflower coloured ribbon. The bride
entered the church on the arm of her father, followed by her sister Kate, who was dressed in cream nun's veiling and silk blouse, with spray bouquet of sunflowers and asparagus fern tied with white ribbons, and a spray of white flowers in her hair; in their wake came the eleven "Sunflower" girls, all dressed alike in their cricketing costume and each carried a
sunflower bouquet tied with white ribbon; they formed a guard of honor on each side of the altar, making a very pretty picture.
The bridegroom was attended by his brother, Mr. Lennox Simpson. Mrs. G.
Moore presided at the organ, and at the close of ceremony the bridal march was played and the happy pair entered the waggonnette drawn by a pair of white horses, amidst showers of confetti, rose leaves and rice. The wedding tea was laid out on the verandah of the residence of the bride's parents, the decorations being suitable to the occasion. A congratulatory message was received by the bride from the Tasmanian L.C.C. After the assemblage had been photographed, a sumptuous tea was partaken of, and the usual tiresome speech-making was dispensed with. The guests gave three cheeers for the bride and bridegroom, and three cheers were given for the Sunflowers.
The presents received, numbering over one hundred, were on view in the breakfast room, and special mention must be made of the presentation from the Methodist congregation and choir, consisting of three handsome pieces of silver-a biscuit barrel, egg stand and cruet (combined), and jam dish.
The Sunflower L.C.C. also gave a very handsome present in the
shape of a silver-mounted oak tray, suitably inscribed. Bride to bridegroom,
writing desk fully furnished ; bridegroom to bride gold watch; bridegroom to
bridesmaid, gold dress ring.
The happy couple were driven to Oakleigh by Mr. E. Caffin, who kindly lent
the horses, whilst Mrs. P. T. Heywood kindly lent her comfortable waggonette
for the day.
The guests had a pleasant evening with music, song, and games.
The newly married pair sail for Sydney on Saturday, intending to spend their
honeymoon in visiting the beauty spots of our sister capital.

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