Cummings-Getchell married June 7 in North Hampton


August 02. 2014 7:51PM

MR. AND MRS. CUMMINGS 







Meghan Getchell and Matthew Cummings were married on Saturday, June 7, 2014, at Union Chapel in North Hampton. The ceremony was officiated by the Rev. Deborah Knowlton.

The bride is the daughter of Scott Getchell of Laconia and Cathy Hayes of Seabrook. The groom is the son of John and Mary Cummings of Hudson.

Paige Getchell of Amherst, Mass., the sister of the bride, served as matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Carla Girogio of New York and Meghan Springmeyer of Jersey City, N.J.

Michael Cummings of Cambridge, Mass., and Thomas Cummings of Haverhill, Mass., brothers of the groom, served as best men. Groomsmen were Paul Chakmakjian of Verona, N.J., and Steven Herring of Boise, Idaho.

The reception was held in New Castle at Wentworth by the Sea hotel.

The couple traveled to the Hawaiian islands for their honeymoon.

The bride is a graduate of Manchester High School Central and Wagner College, with a bachelor's degree in business administration. She is a vice president at Goldman Sachs in New York.

The groom is a graduate of Bishop Guertin High School in Nashua and Wagner College, with a bachelor's degree in English. He is a sales representative with Medline Industries Inc. in New York.

The couple reside in Hoboken, N.J., and work in New York.
FOLLOW US
Follow us on Twitter Follow us on Facebook Follow our RSS feed
Union Leader app for Apple iPad or Android *
Click to download from Apple Apps StoreClick to download from Android Marketplace
* e-Edition subscription required

Lifestyles

Example blog post alt World Quilt New England features high tech, high design in Manchester
Example blog post alt NH Club Briefs: Plymouth artist wins national DAR contest
NH Club Notes: Society’s fest to celebrate building’s bicentennial
Example blog post alt Story Walks combine nature outings with literary signposts
Example blog post alt Barnful of historic buildings on Sandwich tour Saturday
Example blog post alt Steampunk Festival fueled by sci-fi take on Victorian times