HE EOPLE'S JON
Vol, I -. .I. PICKENS 8. C., THUIt8DAY APRIL 12 189. No.15
March I. 1894.
J E. IlttRINi. UlviI Engi .evr mad
0 nurveyor, Grcenvl LS&. 41. - .
SpecAl attetion givell o - f ,liv64.,n
of Iand," Terriclig and Esttiat loll of
office 88j M.1Ii 8t,.over FrS! .ltoaa's 11osk
Jan. 25, 94-m.
f. 0. BownN. ' -U. CHILDRKs.
]BOWEN & Chl-0)D. 8. a
Attor neys aLa
Oct. 5. 18 - . - -
D t. J. W.,Dentist.-Dr.
W. M.' ult. -slce
88 Main str s. O.
J. g, 1g9-3
DR . , 0ntist Or --at
vile, . 8."IdA tover 'A Aso- &
Mc~ee' Drug Store.
The Exchange Hotel,
GRI'YVILLE, S. Q.
C. W. EENDERSON,.PtQprii:tor.
Spcelal attetion to Connuecial Travel an
Fine Climatetite year romnd. Ap.' 7, 9'.
J. E. HAGOOR,. 'J.''rTHORN L EY, Jn
RAGoO &."'O0ELEY B :08.,*
Uife!, folk d -19 .1lQInge U0I1,
Basley aid Vickyns, 8. Q..
Carriages, ligis. aikd 8addle Horses, at
-,reasorable rates. -
s Yoir pdrounge soticl~id.
ABE CLARK 1 GiO. E. COOPER.
GlArk & Cooper,
Muir "U*ikie miuents,
TOKB8ToNi88,- of every descriptmon
Also. MANTELS, STATUARY, VASES
and Wrought (t"-NCING Oreenville.
8. C. ' - 'tf 19, '1u1.
If you want bli'fnls PIUTURE4 mad(!
In tm State 'o to
118 McBee Aveuqo.Greenville, S. C
S& Or og.jPortraits a specialty
U, T. 1. L - 6SZ'y
Hla, ready for inspctio.
Latest style4 in
Wakj#, IfAts for Ladies
Infantft'lps' and Hats,
Ali the Novelettes of the Season-;
'AIOgglib'at Cost ~r 80 days."
Furishled on 15 dastys 4-st.Ii whe
ie proper conle1nct .--lnd. - -
It yon vanf. 'nyp orrAni .,S -1 nta au:tif.
Buty the Carpenter Organ.
S.. JWB. STIL1S.
atcIs~ Dimonds & Jewelry
GREENVILLE, S. C.
To Bay the best DRU(4S, at the
Fulrrif1WTLAN'I( nOQffS, STA -
TIONERY and S U H O 0 L SUP
Closing out our PAINTS, A'I
- A fuill line of AltTrIST'S M A'TIC
D. T'. BACOT & CO.,
-' West G4reen~vil,-S. C
Oct. 6, 1898.-.-6m.
ONWITMAS GOODS COMINI
.ry 0lod ,t b edo" c'
. Arbu'ckl. s Coffee at 25 et a
lo can 8ave mn) I,
b 'ying gals from me.
James E. Browni's,
Ventanl8R C. Nov 30Ox 9
.n H P .1- I N C1
AND AT PRICES
TO SUIT THE TIMES.
People of Pickens:
You will have to buy some DRY
GOODS ANo S11O8. You want.
to know where you will get the most
for your moiey. A stop at my store.
11n ilspection -I* my G(oo-Is and Prices
will satisfy yo'i that no other house
will give you more for your money
thain I will. Everything you need in
Dry 8oods, Motions nd Shos
Cn be found here ( PTRicEs TrilE
. ress Goo Is from cheapest to fin
Goud ingliamns at 5 cents per yd.
Full yard wide Sea islknd. the
best, ever offeted in this market fur
Good Cuttonade, 10, 12J 15, 20
and 25 cents.
SJeais for Summer wear, 15, to 35
cents per vard.
White Goods, fioni 5 cer.ts to 35c.
' mbroideries. Laces, &c., of every
All Calicoes (except Simpsons,) 5
Big lot of Meni's and Lalirs' Hoes,
Big lot co ored Shirts, 2 to O.
Beautiful Curtain Screens, Win
dow Curtains, &c.
Everything that is needed for Sun
aay and e veryday Dressing Case can
be foto I here, and at B 0 . 10 M
Pih - S.
My Shoe Stock is complete. La
dies' line Shoes, Mien's fine Shoes,
Childien's fine Shoes; Men, Ladies'
an1(d thibiren's Cheap hoes; Mei's
good houes for farmier's wear $1 00.
Ladies guod Shoes, 81.00.
When inl (reeuolle stop and let
us convince you that we advertise
A. K. PARKI
Dry Goods and Shoes,
o. 15, (endleton St., lVest End,
(Gr'enville, . C., Apri 5, 1894.
Smith & Smith,
If the Place for
2plit Bottom Chairs,
Tabiles, Washistands 4
. iedsteads, Mattrasses,
(of11us anid Caskets,
Day and Night.
lelphonei1 ?'os. 6i auri 38.
Nighii 'alls will he aniswered by TIele
pihoine No. 38.
8.\11ril & SMIT il.
63 and 65 Mzlain Street, Greenville. H. C.
I lI \. VIE oni hiand at all tim's itat lui. u
.~I) e ilt:(G-, Ut MIlCALR, TO
Li WiTit l12S, l.\ NtY 00 ( O) H).
lit it-T \1 IH V,~' 12NEf STATIONElHY
A4 1024 '-toiik Vf )UIII MYIIUPSI lha'
will 'ire .somi Cong i andl C( . -
.1y onl uip 44. i atl it wih be~ a pai.3 are foi
o *i it ad.
As it is now 'time to go in Gardenor
WIll keep itfitl. line~ on hand,~l
till Iu- an i e'l'very iih nC utuatlly found ii
Q$ " ''iysici 411' I res4.iplt ionis are lull
compou tie I, dlay or 'ilgun.
\Vheniiyoui Co-no to 10aisley give in' a enll
C . N. Wyatt, M. D.
__ Quilhian's Ol' ftad
Easley, 8. 0., Feb. 9. 1l3a. ly
llav'ing an exIpr iIne' of fifteen vears
in treat~ting alt disenas of ('ittt'e, an*
hiavinig maid" the~ di--eo' of Murriunt, I,
all of its forio.s, a pia4'flt ',l offer my13
wtrvice to bei public. Wi I tre t oat .o
.uffe'ring with Ia y ordinary' diuue'n es.
,~ l 1jeN~'
e.4 11y . ..4 ig n ,,g
Dry Goods, Notions,
ARPET8, MATTING8, OIL CLOTHE
: WINDOW 8HADE8.1
Our Stock of New -pring Goods j
now arriving daily. All depar .i
tro loaded down n it the new st an
)est selections o be found in th
This departient lis never bet.
more complete Plain and Fanc,
Dress Goods in ill the New 'Shale
ind ' olorings.
Beautiful and srtistic designs il
govelty Dios Goods.
All styles, colorings and weaves
tan be had from this selection o
I'rimnings of every description
ilks, Satilis, Miioires, Velvets, Gimps
loaces, Ribbons and Braid, all nev
itd desirable shades.
Net% White Goods, Laces and Em
>roderies, of all kinds.
New " ash Goods in Ducks, Per
-ale, Natines, Ginghamstrepe Moires
Jhainbrays and Caticoes, in grea
New Mattings, Carpets and Win
Everything new from top to bot
om. In fa:t this store has nove
)een better stocked with more nev
mld desirable Goods than now.
82 00 niew Kid Gatintletts in whit
nd colors at $1 00 per pair. Ca'
arly and get your sizee.
P. - .-Butterick Patterns.
Greenville, S C., March 29, 1894.
Just a Uttle Bener.
Just a Uttle Chleapet.
Just a UTTLE NEWER.
Just these little somethings ma4
this the best place t . buy everythir
kept in our line.
NOVELTIES ALWAYS SELL.
We believe we have t he largest an
Lest assorted stoc's of Novelty Drei
:oods liept in Greenville.
You can dress like a Queen for I
*enits per yard. See our display
Ducks, 'Tribet Clo'hs and Satines ii
[0 cents pei yard.
Serpentine Cloth, the latest fad lo
Wening dresses, in all the high colorn
t 20 cents per yard just as pretty a
L $2 Silk.
--REMNANTS IN CARPETS.
St range things are happening ever
laly; one of them is that we have re
luced our~ 35 cents quahity to 25 cent:
r'he reason for this is we have sold al
>our 25 cents quality. Now is th
ime to buy a Carpet cheap.
Body Brussel Carpet-14 yards 13
or $1 with trinige thrtown in.
T..pest ry 14 yards long for 75 centt
JUST A REMINDER.
Indigo Prints 5 cents per yard.
Best Staple Ginghams8 5 cents pt
A good 5 cent Challie for 3 coi
Thew best. yard wide S-ea Island
earth for 5 cents per' yard and Joni
& (me a nison made these prices.
OUR SHOE DEPARTMENT.
This D~epartment has boen selecte
with much care. We buy our Sho<
from the be~t factories in the Unite
States and keep nothing but the bes
Our lad ies Dongola Butten Boot f<
$ 1, our ladies Dongola Button Boi
fora $ .5(0 and our ladies Dongola Biu
lot. Boot for $2 eanrnot be equaled1
pa ces andl quality.
see our line of ladies Oxfords anr
vo will buy 'no ot her.
ai full lin.e of men's Shoes in all i
r'o arrive this week the best Mani
$3 Shoes on top -'f dirt.
Polite attention to all who visit 01
stoire. No trouble to show goods.
IONES & GARRISON,
No. 9 PENDlLEl tON S tREE I'.
.\larch 29, -Greenville, S. C.
nu ubi b a noto g~u frO Of *harge lth
.5den e ama
TRIALS OF A TICKET MAN.
He Can Endure All but the Questtoe e1
People Who Never Travel.
A prominent Pittsburg passenger
agent, in a conversation with a reporter
of that city, gave a few interesting facts
relative to the everyday experience of
the average city passenger man, whicL
those not directly connected with the
business know nothing about. He said
"It is a singular fact the number of
people who visit our office daily and the
curious questions they ask with regard
to railroad rates, etc., when very often
they have no notion whatever of leaving
s the city and as a matter of fact have not
traveled any worth mentioning. For six
years there has been a very singular char
actor who has made an annual visit to
this office. I have no idea from whence
he cometh or whither he goeth, but he
always asks the selfsame questions and
goes away apparently satisfied with the
information he has received. I always
expect him in the springtime, generally
about the lit of April, when the sun's
rays grow warmer.
"Then my quaint old friend comes to
see me. I should judge him to be at
least 80 years of age. . He is stooped and
feeble, with hair as white as snow, but
well dressed, wears a silk hat and carries
a cane and talks in a nervous, jerky
manner. He invariably opens up with,
'What's the rate to Boston?' I tell him,
and his eyes light up as he waddles out
with always the same observation. 'Well
by gum, that's oheapl cheapt' If theold
man would tell his story, it might have
a tinge of pity in it. Perhaps he has a
son or daughter in the Hub City whom it
has been his cherished hope to see for all
"The biggest out and out nuisance we
have to deal with are persons who come
here with no other intetii ithan to col
let all the railroad literature they can.
They have no notio of going away, but
thay grab evesything In sight in the way
of time tables and other information
bearing on tourists' points in the north,
east, south and west. They greedily
gather pamphlets, circulars and book.
lets treating on climate and resources.
I don't know what these collectors de
with the stuff they get here, but some of
them must have a prize assortment.
"Then the man who travel, from one
end of the country to the other is the
person who invariably pushes into the
office and in a brusk manner asks for a
time table of the line he Is about to
take. It is given him, of course, and
without so much as glancing at thq
sohedule it is stuffed into his pocket
and his next question is, 'When does m;
first train leave?' It never seems to co
cur to him to look on the time table. 8
it goes. Sometimes people ask me quei
tions until I'm afraid the buttons wil
drop off my coat, but after all we mat
e age to get along with our patrons r
g markably well."-Pittsburg Post,
A Biblical Comuudrums.
A good story is told of the horsy ams
, of an English clergyman. He was on as
important occasion to meet the "bishop o
Lincoln at dinner, and as it was desir
able that a favorable impression shoulN
3 be made on his lordship his father beg
, god he would be favorable to the bishoT
and do his best to draw him out, as hI
was unusually strong in Biblical lore
During the early part of the banquel
matters went on well enough, the young
man saying little, but watching for at
opportunity to open his full batteries.
At length a pause in the general conver
sation took place, and while the com
pany was all attention he thus addrese
"Might I venture to ask your bordshii
a question relative to a point mentione
-in the Old Testament which has pus~sledl
me a good deal?"
"Oh, certainly-quite happy," replied
the dignitary, feeling quite in his ele
"Then I should be glad to have you.
lordship's opinion as to how long it tooli
Nebuchadnezzar to get into condition
after ho had been out to grass?"--Bostou
TneC samg of the Nettle.
The leaf and stem of a nettle are lit.
erally clothed with erect hollow hairs,
If one of these hair. Is viewed under a
microscope, it will be seen that its fres
end, after tapering to a very Aine doere
~of slimness, finishes as a little knob,
while in the other direction, after grad.
ually becoming more robust, it udenl
expands into a large bulb, corresponding
with the poison gland of the adder.
The point of the hair is very brittle,
and contact with our skin causes the end
to snap off, leaving a hollow needle poini
which readily pierces our enticle, and
I- pressing upon the bulb at the other'end
" the poison is foroed through the central
>i ohainnol and innfames our blood. Then
tender handed who stroke the nettle are
stung for their pains, because their gen,
tieness has only served to break the brit.
tie points and rendering them fit foi
piercing, but the rough handed breal
the hairs at their thickest parts, wher4
they are too stout to prick.-Good
"Boll Down" Everythingl
The taste for short stories, in place of
the ancient three volume novel, has beer
cultivated even in conservative England
and has become so widespread in thi
United States that very few periodicali
which deal in fiction at all are withoul
their stories begun and finished in a sin
glo Issue. The talent required to pro
duce a fascinating and successful Acotio.
in this narrow compass Is a peculiar one
and while there are numerous failure
there are also a surprising number o
successes. Well written, descriptive ar
ticles, too, are in demand, and specia
cr'avings for personal gossip and livela
sketches of notable living characters ari
manifes~t. That perennial interest whiol
mincid and womnankinld evince in ev
cry individual whose name, for whatev
er reason, has become familiar supplia
a basisI for an inexhaustible series o
light paragrgthio articles.---New Yorl
It Didn't Pay.
Saidso-! never had but one quarri
with my wife in all our married exper
.Heardso-H~ow did that happen?
6 . Saidso--Sho went into hysteric., an
it 1 cost ms $19 for <a doo.-e
Mo~Wrlde ~ .
The next meeting of the Pied.
mont Union, will meet with the
Enon Baptist Church in Pickens
County, 8. C., April 28, 1894, at 11
Introductory sermon by Revs,
L. T. Weldon or W. B. Singleton.
Query No. 1. Are the Churches
doing their duty in Missions work?
Opened by N. 8. Reeves or D. L,
Query No. 2. Should Church
festivals be encouraged to defray
Church expenses? Opened by J.
H. Browning or T. E. Clyde.
School Mass meeting, addressed by
T. D. Peer or J. H. Browning.
Missionary sermon--Revs. D. J.
Spearman or P. J. Vermillion.
D. L. HATCuR, for Committee.
April 2, 1894.
Good Friday and Easter has
passed, the former was beautiful,
the latter was sad and foreboding,
a fit day to precede such a destruc
tive freeze, right in the midst of
the loveliest May weather we ever
witnessed in March. Mercury had
been playing between 60 and 85,
just before good Friday, when it
started on its downward course
and did not stay long en rout* un
til it reached 18 above zero, only
lacking a few degrees of being as
low as at any time during the win.
ter. Owing to the extreme spring
like weather vegetation had advan
cod considerably ahead of the sea
son, consequently the freeze came
near making a clean sweep. Indi.
cations are that even the small
berry crop was destroyed, as the
briars were budding to bloom.
The wheat and oat crops appear to
be badly damaged. The farmers
were getting in a great hurry tc
plant, but the cold put a quietui
on their ambition.
J. H. Brown lost a fine oow las
It seems the demand for fertili
zers has exceeded the supply at thi
point, and still cotton goes dowr
the prospect is good for a crop o
five cent cotton, so plant I plant!
Just at day-break this morning
J. D. Smith's barn was discoverec
to be on fire, and was destroyed
together with a quantity of fodder
hay, &c. As some of the boya
were feeding when the fire was di.
covered they saved the mules and
cattle and a few things from .un.
der the shelters. No insurance,
loss upwards of $500.
To-day looka more spring like
than for several days, but the wheat
and oats are making very little
show of improvement.
The little war at Darlington
seems to give those ranting heroes
(Tillman haters) another oppor
tunity to curse and rear, like there
was -not two side. to the case, and
all parties in fault, and thousands
of lies told to boot. While they
are censuring Tillman there is toms.
fold more due some'of the papers
in this State, as there is never
smoke without fire, or thunder
wishout lightning, for whilst Till
man has tried to keep the fir. un.
der conitroll these papers were be.
hind the scene pouring on oil, by
publishing insurrectionary arti.
cles advocating a resistance of the
laws of the State. We do not pro'
tend that the law is perfect, but n<
use to urge people to resist it, ai
they are lie-able enough withoul
being urged on. C.
From the Easley Democrat of April 6.
On last Monday Mr. E. 8. Grif
fin while engaged in building
shelter for his cattle, fell from thi
top and received very painful inju
ries, having two of his ribs and lef
shoulder blade broken.
Mr. John Grady, son of Mr. Hoen
ry W. Grady, of Pickens, ha. gone
to Wash ingtoni city to accept a po
sition as conductor en a cable car
The position having been securec
through' the influenee of Benato
Mr. William W. Phillips, bette
known as Wig Phillips, died at hi
residence, four miles below Easlis
on the 28th of March, after a pr<
tracted illness, cauised from a car
eer on the face and neck. Mr Phi
ips was a good substantial citisei
,and he will be missed by the con
Are you giving according to yoi
Sability or withholding according I
TUE WAR OVER.
special to she GreeawVi Mews
DALINGToN, April $.-Spy Me
London has been located after be
ing missing for 8 days. He is not
seriously wounded and is now at the
house ot Colonold Woodham, ox
Confederate soldier and Tilhman
ite, living at Stokes' Bridge. A war
rant has been issued for him and
and two deputies, C. W. Milling
and J. C. Baokwell sont to servo it
mounted on fast horses. They
were instructed to procod hastily
and failing to got the man return
with speed. Information brought
in early in the afternoon by Dr.
Wallace, a resident of Stokos'
bridge, a Tillmanite, but said he
deemed ithis duty to tell where Me
London was, as he had escapod from
jail charged with a serious crimo.
Ho told Mayor Dargan that
Colonel Woodham had the assist
ance of a large number of Till I an
ites who promised in case tho ]) r
lington people should attempt to
take McLendon away that they
would be led by Col.Woodham and
had arms and ammunition. The
Mayor told Dr. Wallace he wanted
friends and foes to know he had no
desire for anything but justice in
demanding the apprehension that
justice must be accorded. At the
suggestion of Dr. Wallace he sent
his views in writing to show to the
people to prevent a clash.
His statement is as follows: "To
all our friends in this County and
in any other that represent the
people of Darlington, I most oar
neatly request that no violence bo
done to any constable, and most
especially to wounded Constable
"W. F. DARGAN, Mayor.',
This Wallace took with him to
exhibit to the conservatives and
Tillmanites and was asked to coun
L al people to refrain from any do.
monstration in behalf of the Dar
s Matters were in process of ad
justment and the mayor hopod t(
f see peaceful consummation o
trouble. The deputies carryinp
the warrant left town quietly witl
their mission unsuspected. Only
a few of mayor Dargain's friendi
and two or three newspaper men
knew of it.
General Richbourg was not in.
formed, and was not to be, unless
McLendon's friends refused to give
him up, when Dargan would ask
for military help. He will request
that a Tillman company of muilitai
ry be sent to enforce the lawv, which
the Tilimanites are breaking.
This will throw all responsibility
on the governor and his frien.
Dargan promised, through depu
ties that McLendon would ho pr~o
tooted if put in jail hero and that
they might accompany prisoner
here if they chose. The deputies
had twenty miles to go to Stokes>
bridge, and having loft at half past
fotar this afternoon, aro hardly ex
pected before midnight. It begins
to look as though ta-morrow wvould
bring some complication.
COLUMBIA, 8. 0., April 3 -For
the first time since the troubles
began Governor Tillman rode
through the streets of Columbia
to-day and went to tho execu
tive office at the State house
On his arrival there, standing
with bared head on the northorn
porticqo of the building, ho ad
dressed 400 troops and voluntoor
citizens. TIhe speech was re
ceived with tumultuous cheor
ing by the men The troops all
left the city to-day on regular
trains, transportation bomng
provided at State expenses. Ton
minutes before noon the guards
were moved from the telegraph
offices and their annoying es
poenage ceased. This gave the
city the first realization that
peace was returning and every
body breathed more freely. A
e few mimutes later the gover
nor's carriago containing a dri
rvor and Bill Roes, the colore<
s confederate veteran, wao is jan'i
,~ tor.of the governor's office, wa
-passiti the State dispensary i:
-Main street. Something like th
- crack of a pistol was heard. I,
a, stantaneously, the rumor spree
- that a shot had been lire
throtagh the back of the govo
nor's carriage. The carria
ar in the mea~tkaie, came rattlini
~p Ut*6~dit at a rapid pac
which increased the alarm . ni
was soon discovered thai th
sound was nerely-the explosion -
of a torpedo on the city railwar
track, which the carriage wheels
had passed over.
W. C. Folk, chairman of the
locul board of coftroll is organ.
izing a Tillmanite military corn
Pany. It is said that thirty-five
men will join it.
Mayor Walter Fisher, of Colum
bia, when asked about the pro- 2
('hlmnation later thin evenin',
'4tate~d that he had referred it to ;
the city attorney, who would ad
vise him to-morrow. Chief of
Polico Radclifle declares that
lie will regard only the mayor's
authority until othorwiso in
structed by that official. It is
noteworthy that there has been
so little friction between troops
quartered here and the people
t ho city. The troops, and
particulary the country recruits,
camoi here in anything but a
gon tle mood and ready to fight
at the drop of a hat. They re
anined however, at their quar
ters most of the time and wore
rarely seen in the business
FLORENCE I EXCITED.
The Nen Who Took the Armory
FLORENCE, S. C., April 4.-The
citizens of Florence havo been
greatly startled by the annouce
ment that the men who took the
guns from the armory hero Fri
day last and participated in the
pursuit of the constables would
bo arrested by the militia. There
was a disposition, at first, to re
sist but the mild methods adopt
ted by the officers induced the
men to acquiesce in the action
taken. The men who took the
guns were summoned to the.
courthouse where Colonel N. Ct
Evans, commanding in the ab
.senco of General Farley, had
established his headquarters.
They assembled there about
10 a. in. and conferred with
Colonel Evans and Major Joseph
Wardlaw; they were asked for
their names and a roll was made.
l'ho roll was then read with the
request that those who had en
tored the armory and taken
guns would respond as their
nmios were called.
The following five men re
Isponded: E. F. Douglas, T. E.
\Wallace, J. IV. Hammond, J. E
Penidergast anfd E. P. l'owloy,
all of whom are merchants.
Colonel Evans then madeo a
Hio saidl that martial lawv was
in force and that he was order
(d to arrest those gentlemen un -
er it. As it was not desired to
interfere with their business he
wvould place thomn on parolo not
to leave the city limits andic re
quire them to rep~ort to Major
Wardlaw every mor-ning at 10 a.
m. The citizens held a consulta
tion with their lawyer and no
ateps have yet been takenm to ol.
pose the action of thme officers.
It is possible, however, that
habeas corpus pr-ocoedings may
be begun before Chief Justice
This will largely depend, how
over, upon the action of the of.
ficers and the manner in which
the arrested men are treated.
Trents for the militia have ar
rived, but there is as yet no dis
position to pitch them. The In
dications are that the force may
be withdrawvn before the end of
the week and probably sooner.
General Farley has gone over
to0 Bishopville and it is thought
that his visit may have some
connection with the action of
the Bishopville iflos in going.,
to Darlington when ordered and
turning straight aro.und,and go
Father-"You don't senm to
believe in the adage 'BusinesN
i before pleasure.'" Son--"Of
. course I dlon't." Father--"You
a ought to ; it's an excellent one.''
SSon-"A w, P 0 p, C c rn e otn.
e D)oesn't a follow always court a
- girl a long time before lhe goes to
d sec her father ?"
(1 Ministers may not be .allowed
& to carry their politics into the
9' pulpit, but they are~ surely called
g upo to teach their people to
6' oarry religion into ther politics
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