Difference between revisions of "July 4"

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(1897 - Central moving day)
(Daddy called up for the USAF)
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*[[1897]]: The [[Southern Railway]] relocates its operations and most of the employees from [[Central]] to [[Greenville]], marking the end of the first boom in Central.
 
*[[1897]]: The [[Southern Railway]] relocates its operations and most of the employees from [[Central]] to [[Greenville]], marking the end of the first boom in Central.
 +
*[[1953]]: Clemson Wiki administrator [[C. Mark Sublette]]'s father [[Richard A. Sublette]] (former Clemson football player), is called up for service in the United States Air Force.
 
*[[1980]]: Several stoned people "break into" [[WSBF]] through the eternally broken station window (this required dropping down the face of the building above the [[Loggia]] from the 9th level of [[Johnstone]]) and play all four sides of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young's live album "Four-Way Street" as an Independence Day special for a listening audience of about no one.  
 
*[[1980]]: Several stoned people "break into" [[WSBF]] through the eternally broken station window (this required dropping down the face of the building above the [[Loggia]] from the 9th level of [[Johnstone]]) and play all four sides of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young's live album "Four-Way Street" as an Independence Day special for a listening audience of about no one.  
  

Revision as of 06:36, 20 April 2008

  • 1897: The Southern Railway relocates its operations and most of the employees from Central to Greenville, marking the end of the first boom in Central.
  • 1953: Clemson Wiki administrator C. Mark Sublette's father Richard A. Sublette (former Clemson football player), is called up for service in the United States Air Force.
  • 1980: Several stoned people "break into" WSBF through the eternally broken station window (this required dropping down the face of the building above the Loggia from the 9th level of Johnstone) and play all four sides of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young's live album "Four-Way Street" as an Independence Day special for a listening audience of about no one.

This is the ClemsonWiki project's 1,079th article.


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