appears to be editor of the “ Star,” and Granville McPherson
was at Fort Washita
last week, on his wedding trip.
These facts I find announced to the people of Caddo
, and to all the happy hunting-fields between Red River
and Limestone Gap
“ When, in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for the editor of a public journal to chronicle to an anxious and waiting world the glad tidings of his own nuptials, modesty would dictate that it be done in as few words as the solemnity of the occasion will admit.
Adhering to this principle, we will simply say that on the eighteenth instant, at Fort Washita
, C. N. Granville McPherson
, of the Indian Territory
, and Mrs. Lydia Star Hunter
, of Oskaloosa
, were united in the holy bonds of matrimony ... Well, strange things will happen sometimes, and why not with us as well any?”
Strange tilings will happen!
Yes, strange things indeed.
To gain a right of settlement in the Choctaw
country, Granville McPherson
should have taken to himself a Choctaw bride, instead of whom he has married irs. Star Hunter
, of Oskaloosa, Iowa
has fallen to his fate.
How could an