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3, roughly three weeks after he announced his bid for Congress.
FULL POST (CNN) - Jenny Sanford, former first lady of South Carolina, said she has decided against running for an open Congressional seat in the Palmetto State, a move that could have positioned her in a bitter Republican primary battle against her ex-husband.
Under the terms of their 2010 divorce, neither party can enter the other's home without permission. Mark Sanford, who's now running as the Republican nominee in a special congressional election, has been ordered to appear in court two days after the May election over allegations that he trespassed at his ex-wife's home.
Jenny Sanford confirmed a report about court documents she filed claiming she saw her ex-husband leaving her Sullivan's Island home on Feb.
Saying she enjoys "private life," Sanford stressed that her time is better spent outside of Congress than inside the current environment of the House of Representatives.
The paper reports the two lovers kissed and cried and traded “promises of eternity.” Sanford disappeared while serving as the governor of South Carolina in 2009, first telling reporters he was hiking the Appalachian Trail.
Mark leaves her a car at the airport -- a stick-shift, which she doesn't know how to drive -- and lets Jenny make her way through the lowland fog. "In retrospect," Jenny allows, "I suppose I might have seen this as a sign that Mark wasn't fully committed to me, and with the benefit of the knowledge I have about Mark now, I could point to this moment as a clear sign of things to come." Yah think? ." Item 3: Mark and Jenny are newlyweds, and it is Jenny's birthday. But Mark held firm that he didn't need to go with me to the funeral." Or -- my personal favorite -- the time he balked at accompanying pregnant Jenny to childbirth classes: "Mark joined me at one Lamaze class before deeming it a waste of his time since, as he explained, 'I've spent many long nights helping cows give birth and I know what to do when the baby gets stuck.' " As usual, Jenny manages to explain away her husband's boorishness: "Of course, many fathers still didn't attend births in those days." Those days? When Mark leaves his 2-week-old baby to climb Mount Rainier with friends, "I didn't really see any reason for Mark not to go off and enjoy his adventure." By the time Mark is in Congress, Jenny is reduced to instructing the scheduler to remind him of her birthday.
"Our brother can be such a piiig," Mark's sister Sarah tells her. "At the time, though, I thought his honesty was brave and sweet. He gives her a hand-drawn card -- with a picture of half a bicycle. And there is the touching moment when Mark has a friend pick out a diamond necklace for Jenny, has a staffer hide the present in her closet and faxes notes to Jenny and the boys cluing them in on where to search.
Both are supporters of the state lawmaker who handily beat Rep.
Gresham Barrett in a runoff for the party's gubernatorial nomination.
E-mails, obtained by The State newspaper in December, between Gov.