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Taking the TownCollegiate and Community Culture in the Bluegrass, 1880-1917$
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Kolan Thomas Morelock

Print publication date: 2008

Print ISBN-13: 9780813125046

Published to Kentucky Scholarship Online: September 2011

DOI: 10.5810/kentucky/9780813125046.001.0001

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“In her Most Charming, Characteristic Way”

“In her Most Charming, Characteristic Way”

Lexington's Margaret Preston in the Progressive Era

Chapter:
(p.194) (p.195) Chapter Six “In her Most Charming, Characteristic Way”
Source:
Taking the Town
Author(s):

Kolan Thomas Morelock

Publisher:
University Press of Kentucky
DOI:10.5810/kentucky/9780813125046.003.0007

Margaret Wickliffe Preston was the daughter of Robert Wickliffe Preston—one whom Joseph Tanner remembered as a “real feller” and a “high roller.” Although from a well-known Bluegrass family, Wick Preston lost a great deal of money. This chapter illustrates the early beginnings of Margaret Wickliffe's family, as well as providing an account of Margaret's school days, summer at Meadow Wood, college days, and other such significant aspects of her life. Generally, it attempts to draw attention to how Margaret Wickliffe Preston contributed to the Progressive Era through leading a civically active life. Her contributions were perceived by many to be significant to the progressive reform effort.

Keywords:   reform, Margaret Wickliffe Preston, civic leader, Progressive Era

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