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The pubs history is long and kenspecle. Long before its 1960s heyday, when together with The Scotia, The Clutha (known as The Popinjay, then The Weemanns) became the centre of the burgeoning folk/political scenes, it was already part of the citys story. Glasgows second-oldest pub, it was first granted a licence in 1819 and had an array of interesting landlords over the next 150 years. One, George Johnson, who bought it in 1892, was a big-wig in Cambuslang, where he was secretary of the local football team and bought instruments for the local brass band. Another, James Omand, who had it in the 1950s, was stabbed while trying to eject a gangster.
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