The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 26, 1934 · Page 4
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March 26, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 26, 1934
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE AIARCH 26 1934 WASHBURN RITES HELD IN VENTURA Body of Man Who Served as Teacher 50 Years Taken to Hawarden. ' VENTURA, March 26.--Funeral services for George G. Washburn, 87, a teacher for 50 years, were he.d Monday morning at the U. B. church ID. charge of the Rev. Mr. Suckow, Alden, brother-in-law of Mrs. Washburn, and the Rev. Mr. Dirks. The body was taken to Grace .Hill cemetery, Hawarden, for burial. Mr. Washburn was born in Chicago and moved to Wattsburg, Pa., with his parents. He was graduated from Dixon normal school, Dixon, HI., and did postgraduate at Drake university. He was married to Emma Kluckhon of Garner, who was principal at Hawarden when he was superintendent. Mr. Washburn taught at Rock Valley, Paulina, Klemme and Garner schools. He was later in business in Algona and was in Ventura when his health failed. Last May he Cut Rate Grocery PRICES BELOW GOOD AT BOTH STORES FOR TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY SO E. State St.--Plione 112-113 508 1st. St. !S. W."Phone 114 35c PURE SORGHUM, 5-lb. can 25c MOTHER'S COCOA, 2-lb. can Milk, 4 large 250 Brooms 89c, 49c, 590 Vanilla Flavor, 8 oz. bottle 19c lOc Pumpkin; 3 cans... 25c lOc Sal Soda, 3 pkgs 25c lOc Baking Soda, 3 pkgs. 25o Raisins, per pkg 10o Boneless Codfish, 1-lb. box 25c Mackerel, tall can lOc lOo Kidney Beans, 4 cans 25o Stock up with our specials be- for April 1st and save the tax. Gelatine Powder, (all flavors) 6 pkgs... 25c PUKE CRISCO, 2 pounds 35c VEGETABLES Radishes, 3 large bunches lOc Carrots, large bunches.... 5c Corn, 5 cans » 35o jjoni,; Sjjeans. Z5c " Peas, can . ............. 10o 15c Mayflower Peas, 3 cans 25c Peas, No. S size, per can. . I5c Lima Beans, 6 cans. , . . Lima Beans, large can.. Kidney Beans, 2 caas... Rutabagas, 3 Ibs ........ Head Lettuce, solid, 5c Celery, large stalks, lOc loo Spinach, 2 cans ---Tomatoes, large cans.. Green String Beans ... Wax String Beans . . . , Beets, per can ........ lOo Carrots, 2 cans.,., 25o lOc 15e lOc lOc loc 25c lOc 10r, lOc lOc 15o CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP 5 Large Size Bars, 1 F ·(with coupon) 1JC lOc SUPER SUDS, (with coupon) 2 pkgs,. 9c Mop Sticks (best) each.. 15c lOc Super Suds, 3 pkgs... 2Sc lOc Kit. Cleanser, 4 cans 23c 15c Bab-O, 2 cans 25c Macaroni, S Ibs 25o Spaghetti, S Ibs 25c Choc. Cream Coffee, Ib. can 31 c Mac. or Spag., 5 pkgs,.,, 25o Dill Pickles, pint Jars... lOc Ripe Olives, large can... loo Toilet Paper, 3, 4, 5 rolls 25o 25c Pure Vanilla, Bottle . 19c Mazola, quart 25c Catsup, large bottles, 2 for 23c Crystal White Soap., 10 small size bars 2Sc --FLOUR-Jersey Cream, 49 Ib. sk. $1.59 Triumph, 49-lb. sack.. 51.79 Sunbeam, 49-lb. sack.. $1.89 Crashed Wheat, 5 Ib. sack 25c White Flour, 5 Ib. sack.. 24c Whole Wheat, 5 Ibs 25c Graham, 5 Ib. sack 25c Whole Wheat, 10 Ib. sack 45c Dark Rye, 10 Ib. sack 39o PEANUT BUTTER Pint Jars 15c; Quart Jars 25c Pancake Flour, 4-11). sack 21c Maple Syrup, bottle lOc Mustard, quart jars 15c Fey. Lemons, large, dozen 29c Fey. Pink Salmon, lu. can 15c Dried Peaches, 2 Ibs-- 25c Peaches, No. 10 cans.... 45c Apricots, No. 10 cans... 45c 15c Shrimp, 2 cans 25c Pears, No. 10 cans 35c Egg Noodles, 5 pkgs 25c Oranges, dozen 13c, 2Sc, 35c Lima Beans,'3 Ibs 25c Shredded COCQANUT, pound EARL BUSH, 608 First Street S, W. C. E. BUSH, MET. SO East State Street suffered a fractured hip and had been bedfast since. He died Satur- ·day. Surviving are his wife, a son, Dr. B. B. Washburn of Seattle, Wash., three daughters, Mrs. J. L. Emerson of Des Moines, Mrs. L. H. Snyder of Kansas City, Mo., and Miss Georgia Washburn of Ventura, and three grandchildren. Thatcher, West Bend, Is Delegate to State Meeting of Dairymen EMMETSBURG, March 26.--Following the organization of the Palo Alto county dairymen at a meeting here Friday, to work out a program under the agricultural adjustment act, H. Thatcher of West Bend was named delegate to the state meeting in Des Moines today. Thatcher, Basil McEvoy and Louis Phillips were named on the county committee, all of whom attended the Dea Moines meeting. Gilbert Glffen is temporary chairman of the Palo Alto county group, with County Agent Randall Hoffman secretary. Lawernce Brennan had charge of the organization meeting here. Emerson, 70, Kiester, Is Buried at Elmore ELMORE, Minn., March 26.--Funeral services for Harry W. Emerson, 70, of Kiester were held here Sunday afternoon, Emerson died Thursday in Kiester from heart disease from which he was a sufferer many years. He formerly conducted a pharmacy here for about 25 years. He owned the drug store in Kiester. Mr. Emerson was well Iraown and before he took up pharmacy studied medicine. He is survived by his wife, Adelaide, at home, and Mrs. Will Haselein of Montivedio, Minn. U. S. Highway 55 Will Be Changed to No. 52 DECORAH, March 26.--Attorney C. N. Houck of 'Decorah, president of the U. S. 50 Highway Improvement association, reported the secretary of the association, E. H. Schlitgus of Rochester, Minn., informed him the number of the highway will soon be changed to 52, and its length greatly increased, as plans are being made to extend it from the Canadian border in North Dakota to the Atlantic coast in North Carolina. In the course of the next few months the highway will be paved its entire length, as there is still a stretch of gravel near Guttenberg to be paved this spring. 150 Attend Father and Son Banquet at Decorah DECORAH, March 26.--One hundred and fifty attended the father and son banquet in the M. E. church parlors." "57 "N'. Jordan, local manager of the Interstate Power company, was toastmaster. In response to a toast given by Supt. T. R. Roberts to sons, Davis Coffeen, son of Roy Coffeen, proposed a toast to fathers. "The Boy I Know," wa;: the subject of the main address of the evening given by Dr. G. J. ChaUice of Independence, Mrs. Houck Is Elected Head of Decorah Group DECORAH, March 26.--The women of the Oneota Golf and Country club Friday elected Mrs. C. N. Houck, president; Mrs. H. D. Paine, vice president; Mrs. Pearl Bear, secretary, Mrs. Violet Lue Wells was elected chairman of the sports committee and Mrs. R. L. Darling, treasurer. Goes to Rockwell City. BANCROFT, March 26. -- The Rev. Robert Quinn, who read his first mass here March 20, left Friday for Rockwell City where he will be assistant priest at the Catholic church. Father Grady of Granville is the new assistant here and arrived Friday. Son Dies Suddenly. BANCROFT, March 26.--Jackie ?ox, 11 months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fox, died suddenly Saturday morning. Ten days ago the child was very ill but last week he was recovering. Funeral services will be Tuesday morning in St. John's Catholic church. Pageant to Be Given. MINNEAPOLIS, March 24. G5B-- Early scenes in the territory around what is now Minneapolis will be relived in a pageant here July 14, when the 100th anniversary of the arrival of the city's first white' settlers, Samuel and Gideon Pond, will be observed; PILES Softer 110 wore! Kero'a real relief at lest for all forms of Piles--Blind, Bleeding. Itching and Protruding. Pazo Ointment does all the things necessary. In the manner necessary. First, it BOO th es-- relieves th e soren ess and Inflammation, Second, in heals-- repairs the torn tissue. ! Third, itabsorbs-dries up excess mucus and reduces the swollen blood vessels which arc Piles. In other words, Paw doesn't merely relieve-- it tends to correct the condition of Piles as a whole. The method of application makcsitdoub!ycffective.SpO- Ifl fi . cialPilePipeattachedtotube enables yoa to apply ointment high up in the rectum where it will reach ell affected ports. Thousands Kay Pazo is tho only thing that ever gave them real relief. Thousands say it saved them the need of an operation. Get PBZQ today and suffer no longer. 5 SOUTH.FEDEKAL "To a Motherless Boy Who Made Good!' Orphans Home Pays Honor to Bob Colflesh U7HEN on Aug. 15, 1907, Robert " W. Colflesh as a lad of 7 years trudged up the entrance steps at the Odd Fellows orphanage here and looked for the first time upon the fireplace before the front door, be probably had no thought that some day a large portrait of himself would have a position above that fireplace, alongside a giant three-link emblem so dear to all who are reared in the home. Yet this is the very thing that has come to pass. This was the scene in front of Bob Colflesh Monday forenoon when as a candidate for governor he hobbled up those beloved steps and walked into the large brick orphanage where he lived his boyhood. He was paying an unannounced call at the home as he always does when in the vicinity of Mason City. All else in the reception hall was unchanged--the fireplace, the emblem and, to .the right, the huge grandfather clock placed there many years ago as a memorial to J. C. Longueville of Dubuque, leader of the Odd Fellows of Iowa in the nineties. Only the portrait of himself had been added to the scene. Listed as "Number 72," In a giant record book, the advent of the man who at 34 years seeks the governorship of Iowa was noted in a prosaic way. He was listed as No. 72 among the children who had been admitted to the home. A further notation was that his father had been a member of Goldleaf lodge of Des Moines. With him on his arrival that hot August day. were three sisters, PLAN FOUR YEAR JUNIOR COLLEGE Waldorf Trustees Decide on New System to Be Used in Education. FOREST CITY, March 26--Waldorf college at Forest City will be organized as a four year junior college, according to a decision of the board of trustees in session last week* This new type of organization, advocated by the University of Chicago, includes the third and fourth years of high school and first and second years of college. Many of the leading junior colleges of the country are now organized on this basis, but Waldorf is the first school in the Norwegian Lutheran church to adopt this plan. In line with this change the first year of the academy will be discontinued next year. Minnesota Program to Help Farm Youth Planned by Committee FARIBAtTLT, Minn., March 26.-Definite plans for a statewide program to aid the farm youth of Minnesota will be worked out by a central committee composed of 4-H club chairmen of every Junior Chamber of Commerce in the state, working with T.. A. Erickson, state 4-H club chairman, and Dr. A. M. Fields, head of the American Future Farmers' association, it was announced by Ed Kvasnicka, Austin, state Junior Chamber 4-H club work chairman. The decision to foster a program which will stress recreational- activities including sports, music and dramatics as a means of helping the farm youth appreciate farm life at its best was made at a discussion meeting held recently at the Fari- bauit hotel with Luke Vassar, Faribault Junior Chamber 4-H club committee head, and his group members, as hosts. Representatives from J u n i o r Chamber groups at Minneapolis, St. Paul, Owatonna, Northfield, Austin, Albert Lea, Montgomery and Faribault attended. R. W. COLFLESH It was from this picture of Mr. Colflesh, a late sitting, that the large portrait at the orphanage was made. Adella,:12, Marie, 9, and-Anna-R-, 4. To Adella, the oldest, was assigned 70, the lowest of the serial numbers, and her name appears first in the book. Just as unspectacular is the rec- crd with respect to the lad's departure from the home on April 9, 1914, after almost seven years of mothering from Mrs. Grace Lewis, a beloved matron of the home who came to a tragic death in a Rock Island flood wreck at Packard, near Greene, in June, 1915. The home was built in 1902 and it was only a few months after its rebuilding in 1906, the result of a fire the previous year, that the four Colflesh children arrived. OH the Record. The big book referred to doesn't contain any suggestion of the enormous and lasting influence seven years of residence had on this tousle- haired lad who at the age of 17 answered the call of his country and sacrificed one of his legs. The cryptic entry in that book couldn't portray the sentiment toward the home developed in this clear-eyed lad destined to become department commander of the American Legion, a sentiment which manifested itself a few years ago when through the good offices of Mr. Colflesh, as a well known Des Moines attorney, members of the band, in charge of Supt. A. W. Stubbs, from the Odd Fellows home were honored guests at the state fair. All of the youngsters were gathered about a prize baby beef while an Ames professor explained its points of superiority. Mr. Colflesh stood in the background, a tear glistening in his eye. His mind had turned back a few years when he too had been the beneficiary ot a lodge's admirable kindness. Pride Matches Gratitude. "Why was Mr. Colflesh crying?" asked .one little boy of Superintendent .Stubbs as they sat together on their way home that night. "I don't know for sure, Tommie," said the superintendent of the home, "but I rather guess he was thinking of the kindness bestowed on him as a motherless boy." The portrait in the front lobby of the home and the visit of a large delegation from the local home al Hampton recently when Mr. Col-flesh was the principal speaker at an Odd Fellows meeting constitute evidence of a pride m "one of our boys who has made good" comparable with this gratitude in Bob Col flesh for a home and a mother which otherwise would have been denied him. 7 Per Cent Increase in Clarion Teachers' Wages Made by Board CLARION, March 26.--A general wage increase averaging about 7 per cent was decided on by the Clarion board of education when it re-elected every member of this year's faculty. C. J. Christiansen, superintendent, was given a three year contract. Mr. Christiansen who has been here only two years, was formerly hired each year.' The same curriculum will be offered next year, according to the board's present plans. A school nurse, hired this year for only a short tune, will.be on the regular school staff next year for the full nine month term. Granville Smith was elected school board president. $181,096 Is Paid-to Iowa Wheat Farmers in. Benefits of Cash WASHINGTON, March 26. CffO-- Official figures by counties of cash benefits of 5181,096.40 paid to Iowa farmers under the wheat production control program by the agricultural adjustment administration included the following in North Iowa: Allamakee $561.20, Clayton $431.80, Dickinson ?38.20, Emmet ?57T, Palo Alto $116.40. Helgen and Missionary Give Talks at Waldorf FOREST CITY, March 26.--C. B. Helgen, alumni secretary at St. Olaf college, addressed the Waldorf student body Thursday morning. He is a former president of Waldorf college. Sister Christina Johnson, a missionary from China, gave an interesting account of mission life Friday morning. Sister Christina expects to return to China soon. On Tuesday morning, L. Olav Tolo, president of the Lutheran Students' union, now at Luther seminary in St. Paul, will speak to the student body. Talmud is the name given to the comprehensive compilation of laws and ceremonial regulations pertaining to rabbinical Judaism together with the elaborate discussion of those laws and regulations. DONOHUE ENTERS RAGE IN G. 0, P. Announces for Senatorship From Chickasaw and Floyd Counties. NEW HAMPTON, March 26.-E. P. Donohue, New Hampton, Chickasaw county attorney, Monday announced he would be a candidate for the republican nomination in the June primary as state senator from Chickasaw and Floyd counties. Donohue is now serving his second term as county attorney, he is civil works administrator, chairman of the emergency relief committee and, ·chairman of the Young Republicans in Chickasaw county. He is 35 and served in the navy during the World war. The past 10 years he has been a junior partner in the law firm of Geiser and Donohue. Lafe Hill, Nora Springs publisher, republican, is the incumbent and is a candidate for the nomination. Celebrates 83rd Birthday. SEXTON, March 26.--Mrs. Mary Neuman celebrated her eighty-third birthday Friday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. James Brophy, west of town. DANCE AVALON BALL ROOM Sunset Inn, Manly TUBS., MARCH 27 Al Menke's Orchestra SAT., MARCH 31 Ray Keyes and His Orchestra Big Easter Dance MONDAY, APRIL 2 Ladies 35c Gents 40c At Mason City THEATERS By H. J. P. CLIFF EDWARDS, DUBANTE AND VALLEE You'd be surprised what an effective trio Messrs. Edwards, Durante and Vallee form in George White's "Scandals" a la moving pictures. Aside from almost anyone's distaste for the dying calf expression behind which Vallee masks his real feelings, if any, every bit of this picture is thoroughly and enjoyably entertaining. The chorus numbers are excellent, and the plot element, which has been such a nuisance in most screen musicals, is nicely de-emphasized. Watch for Iliff Edwards' number when he steals Charles Laughton's thunder as Henry VHr, and don't miss the words in the songs. Last times Tuesday at the Cecil. * * IB William Powell as Phllo Vance, S. S. Van Dine's detective, presents what is probably the easiest and most natural performance ever given by a moving picture actor, and Eugene Pallette as Sergeant Heath I sanother bit of effortless acting. They are together again in "The Kennel Murder Case" which begins a three day engagement Tuesday at the Iowa theater on the same bill with "Rafter Romance," a comic romance starring Norman Foster and Ginger Rogers. * * * PERSONAL APPEARANCE OF WLS RADIO STARS Tuesday only the palace theater presents the WLS radio station's Merry-Go-Round program with the favorites of this air show appearing in person on the Palace stage. This attraction will be' given both afternoon and evening with the added feature of Jimmy Cagney's latest picture, "Jimmy the Gent," with Bette Davis, Allen Jenkins and Alice White. » * « "Take a Chance," a fast moving musical comedy with excellent songs by Lillian Roth, Cliff Edwards and June Knight, plays through Tuesday at the Strand theater. The only weak spot in the picture is Charles (Buddy) Rogers, but you forget about him when James Dunn goes through his Daniel boone skit with Cliff Edwards and when Lillian Roth sings "Eadie Was a Lady" and Cliff Edwards strums his uke and sings to "I Never Took a Lesson in My Life" and "I'm a Night Owl." * * ' # "This Side of Heaven," the latest Lionel Barrymore picture, starts a three day run Wednesdav at the Cecil theater. Fay Bainter, Una Merkel, Mary Carlisle, Mao Clark and Tom Brown compose the rest of the cast in this ctory, which deals with a complex situation which might arise in the best regulated families. * * * "COMING OUT PARTY" AND "HEAT LIGHTNING" From debutante parties and Park avenue's luxurious apartments to Arizona's windswept desert is a far cry, but you can he transferred from one to the other as quickly as you could put down one book and pick up another at th« Palace program which begins Wednesday showing Frances Dee in "Coming Out Party" and "Heat Lightning" with Aline McMahon and Ann Dvorak. * * 9 The Rimplegars, as crazy a family as one can imagine, lose all their money. The result is quite amusing, and made more so by the fine act- Italian, Spanish, Mexican BEER NITES Prizes Given Native Dance, Music, Bring Instruments and Friends -- More the Merrier. Spaghetti, Tomatoes and Hot Native Dishes Served. Tonitc and Tuesday, March 26-27 OASIS Opp. Fairgrounds -- Mason City JUNE KNIGHT LILLIAN ROTH CLIFF EDWARDS LILIAN BOND DOROTHY LEE [LONA ANDRE! Big Double Program Wed. and Thurs. 50 MINUTES OF MASON CITY'S LOCAL MOVIE SII01VIXO AT THE STRAND AT KEOCLAB PRICES MAT. 15c -- EVE. 20c -- Also -"THREE CORNERED MOON" CLACDETTE COLBERT RICHARD ARLEM I MARY BOLAND ing of Mary Boland, Richard Arlen, Claudette Colbert and Luda Robert!. * * w Friday and Saturday "Ho Couldn't Take It" will be shown at the Iowa theater, its first appearance in Mason City. Ray Walker, Virginia Cherrill and George B. 1 Stone head the cast. Wright Fanners Urge Tax on Foreign Fats; Baker Named Delegate CLARION, March 26.--Wright county dairy producers met in Clarion Friday. The meeting was called by M. E. Hill, Wright county corn- hog chairman, who presided over it. Glen C. Baker, Belmond township, was selected to represent Wright county at a state meeting in Des Moines Monday and to present the following resolutions at the state meetin: "That there will be no elimination of healthy dairy cows and heifers until some provision has been made for the elimination of diseased cows and heifers; that we ask for an excise tax on foreign fats and oils used for the production of butter substitutes and other products sufficient to establish a parity on home fats and oils: "That we are in favor of the elimination of the use of butter substitutes in all state and federal institutions; that we are in favor of immediate elimination of diseased dairy cows and that their use for food be prohibited; that we are in favor of a small processing tax to be applied over a period of years, details as to the amount of tax and date of tax, of both market milk and butterfat to be determined by data in possession of the United States Department of Agriculture." The resolution committee chairman was H. H. Larson. Seeks County Auditorship. DBCORAH, March 26. -- Donald Geiseo of Calmar, has taken out nomination papers on the democratic ticket for the office of county auditor. He is the son of Mrs. Henry Geisen of Calmar, and was formerly employed by the Interstate Power company at Decorah. The plan to put all comunications under one head may proceed smoothly until there is some intimation that Farley may be the head.--Indianapolis News. SURF BALLROOM Clear Lake EASTER MONDAY April 2 IOWA LAST TEWE MON. MAT. 15c; EVE. 20c«--·--·--·· CHILD, -tiSk£» Lionel lOc ,-,,_ ^1*» Barrymore May Robson Joel McCrea Dorothy Jordan 'ONE MAN'S JOURNEY" COMEDY -- CABTOON -- STARTS TUESDAY 2 MAJOR FEATURES WILLIAM POWELL --in-"The Kennel Murder Case" "RAFTER ROMANCE" Ginger Rogers -- Norman Foster George Sidney GIRL WINNER OF WRIGHT CONTEST Virginia MacBeth of Eagle. Grove Best Speller in County Meet CLARION, March 26.--Virginia MacBeth, Eagle Grove eighth grader, won the Wright county spelling contest here Saturday when Gail Meade, also a member of the Eagle Grove eighth grade, misspelled "tenacity." The contest between the two girls took place after Virginia MacBeth, won first in the written spelling contest and Gail Meade in the oral. Marie Thomason, Boone No. 1, held third place in the final contest and Alma Sharp, Belmond, placed fourth. Leslie Kircheval, who is in the fifth grade of the Rov/an school, received second place in the written contest. Gilsonite is a black, brilliant bitumen, with conchoidal fracture, and found in northeastern Utah and western Colorado. Georgia Camp Meeting Grand Prize Championship CAKEWALK Tuesday Evening APRIL 3rd Armory, Mason City ADMISSION 50c jr*'iE. f*-T CECI .STARTS WEDNESDAY. · Lionel Barrymore "This Side of Heaven" with JFAY BAINTER MAE CLARKE TOM BROWN UNA MEKKEL STARTS SATURDAY NORMA SHEARER Robert Montgomery fcfc RIPTIDE 1 Last Time Monday "BELOVED" and "SEARCH FOR BEAUTY" WLS TUESDAY - ONE DAY ONLY MERRY GO-ROUND The Popular Program From the Prairie Farmer Station On Our Stage: In Person Featuring: LULU BELLE The "Hayloft Cut-up" who has made millions OLAF "The Comical Swede" Radio's Most Unique Act EDDIE ALLEN "Xhc Dixie Harmonica Kln BOB WHITE Imitation; of All Kind: "Three Hired Men" Topnlar Soncs and Hlll-Billy Numbers 'TheHoosierHotShots' Banjo, Clarinet, Whistle, Washboard and many comical instruments VIC OAKLEY Talented PlnnUt OLD BILL VICKLAND From "The Bookshop,'* "The Little Broim Church" of the air and "The Crons Country Sunday School" TWELVE PEOPLE--ALL ARTISTS ·V RARE OPPORTUNITY TO SEE AND HEAR ALL THESE POPULAR ENTERTAINERS And On the Screen: JAMES CAGNEY "Jimmy The 'Gent" with BETTE DAVIS, ALICE WHITE ALLEN JENKINS STAGE SHOW AT: 2:30- 5:00 7:30-10:00 .Mat. Eve. 25c 35c

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