The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 22, 1937 · Page 7
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March 22, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 22, 1937
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 22 · 1937 SEVEN f COUNCIL.MEETINGOF GENERAL FEDERATION IS PLANNED i i if Ttilsa to Be Setting for Conference \Vomen to See Indian Museum of Mrs. Roberta Lawson, President. WASHINGTON -- Tulsa, Oklahoma, the oil. capital of the world and the home of Mrs. Roberta Campbell Lawson, General Federation president, will be hostess to the 193V council meeting of the General Federation of Women's clubs this spring from April 26 to 30. Mrs. J. Warren Burgess, president of the Tulsa Federation, is chairman of local arrangements, and Mrs. R. K. Latham of Ashe- villc, N. Car., is chairman o£ the program committee. Mrs. Lawson has chosen as the theme of the Tulsa meeting, "Learn to Do Well, Seek Judgment. Relieve the Oppressed." (Isaiah 1:17). Elaborate exhibits depicting the work of the General Federation are being' planned. These, for the most part, will be inspired by the chairman of the nine departments of activity of the organization--public welfare, American citizenship, American home, education, international relations, fine arts, legislation, press and publicity, and junior club women.- Because Oklahoma land abounds in Indian legend, one of the features of the meeting will be an opportunity for club women to see the interesting and valuable Indian museum which forms a private collection in the home of Mrs. Lawson, who herself is a descendant of the tribe of the Delawares. Only on special occasions is this treasure house open to the public. One large room is devoted entirely to Indian relics, said to be the most extensive private collection in existence. Collectors have valued this museum at $250,000. Headquarters will be established at the Mayo hotel and junior club women will be at the Tulsa hotel, while all sessions of the council will be conducted in the Akdar Shrine theater. On Tulsa night, following a formal reception, there will be a dinner in the crystal ballroom of the Mayo hotel, and latei Fullness in This Frock Is Adjustable at Back; Scarf-Like Collar Trims Neckline. Burning, Gnawing Pains in Stomach Relieved Neutralize irritating acids with Dr. Emil's Adla Tablets. Prevent a'; sore, inflamed stomach, yet-eat LL\ ; ^what : you s want. Adla gives. reliei or .your money back. Drug Co. Huxtable New Maternity Dress GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City ^_ By DIANA DAY 2832 This heavy navy,. sheer dress will add such spring charm to your wardrobe for town. The lingerie scarf-like collar is white waffle pique. The pique accent appears again at the edge of the full shoulder sleeves. Note the youthful back flare of t h e s m a r t g o r e d skirt. T h e gathered fulness minimizes the waistline. A printed crepe with the collar of plain toning crepe or crisp embroidered white organdie is another charming suggestion. ' And it's so wearable all summer. A detailed sewing chart in pic- 'tures is included. Style No. 2832 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42 and 44-inches bust. Size 36 requires 3!i yards of 39- inch material with % yard ot 39- inch contrasting. Send 15 cents (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. The spring fashion magazine is full of fashions for you arid your family. The price is only 10 cents a copy. You will find it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothes, your spring outfit, and your early summer cottons. You have only to study yourself and take your choice, for there is a flattering silhouette for every type and figure among the new models. Book costs 10 cents. Send for it today. Book and pattern together 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette P a t t e r n Department, 160 Fifth avenue New York City. the Tulsa WPA symphony orchestra will be heard in concert. Nationally prominent men and women have been invited to address the meetings and other entertainment of varied nature is being planned to fill the hours between business sessions. Play day, the grand recreational climax of the convention, will feature a rodeo, a society horse show and an outdoor barbecue picnic dinner. Sightseeing trips are to be arranged, including trips to Oklahoma's famous oil wells, to points of historic interest, and to..the Indian reservations within easy driving distance of Tulsa. 1 FOUND THE WAY TO STOP "B.O." I DISCOVERED HOW TO KEEP MY SKIN SMOOTH -WEN/NMMCff HOW CO YOU KEEP YOUR SKIN SO SMOOTH IN THIS WILD WEATHER? MY FACE AND HANDS CHAP SO! I USE LIFEBUOY REGULARLY- ITS so MILD! f NEVER HAVE TROUBLE WITH CHAPPING WHY LIFEBUOYS THE SOAP THAT STOPS "B.or_l ALWAYS USE IT IN MY BATH WELLJflYITON YOUR FACElTHE' SAME PURIFYING INGREDIENT THAT HEtPS STOP"8.0."MAKES LIFEBUOY 20% MILDER THAN' MANY'BEAUTY"AND"BABY" SOAPS BITS ABOUT '-EM Miss Dorothy Evans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Evans, 214 West State street, has left with the Iowa State college band on its spring concert tour through Iowa and Nebraska after spending the week-end with her parents. She is a student at Iowa State college. Dr. and Mrs. R. family, 80 Linden Sunday in Elkader. F. Kunr and drive, spen 'Mrs. Orin Briar, 1008 Harrison avenue northwest, and Mrs. Marie Lomen of Decorah drove to Cedar Rapids Saturday to visit Mrs Briar's mother for a few days. fr * t» Miss Yvonne Stoddard is expected to arrive Tuesday from Minneapolis to spend her spring vacation from the University o: Minnesota with her parents, Mr and Mrs. J. C. Stoddard, 324. Second street southeast. * « * Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Cothern, 710 North Federal ave., accompanied C. B. Savage to Rochester, Minn. Sunday, returning the same day Mr. Savage is remaining to go through the Mayo clinic, o a + Mr. and Mrs. Earl Moser o Nora Springs have returned from a trip south during which they visited in Miami, Fla., New Orleans and Louisville. * * * Among the Mason Cityans who attended the performance of the Follies in the Shrine auditorium in Des Moines Sunday night were the Misses Marian George, Lois Meyers, Olga Moen, Ruth Bliss, Irene Holman, Caroline Giles and Edythe Kropman, Mr. and Mrs. Hughes Bryant, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bull, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mefford, Raymond LaGassc and Art Stageberg. * * * Mrs. Rny Halstcnd oC St.·'Cloud, Minn., is spending a week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Lynch, 330 First street northeast. Mr. Halstead who accompanied her here has returned. 1 THISJS MILD LATHER. MY SKIN'S REAL CLEAR AND FINE-TEXTURED. DESPITE, MARCH WINDS'. LATER YOJR SKIN GROWS LOVELIER EVERY DAY.SO,SMOOTH AND SOFT 'THAT'S BECAUSE (USE LIFEBUOY REGULARLY "SCIENTIFIC Optical Service NO MATTER WHAT TIME OP DAY I SEE YOU, YOU ALWAYS LOOK AS IF YOU'D JUST STEPPED OUT OF A LIFEBUOY BATH ' Thorough eye examinations should be a yearly habit. .·-.y/. V- ·*»·· : . · - · -· M A C E S Smith'Optical Co. 2 J EAST STATE W OMEN, as well is men, rave about Lifebuoy's refreshing lather... .They,too,dcpendoni£tostop"B.O.", to give lasting freshness. In face, more American women--as well as men and children--use Lifebuoy for the bath than any other soap!... 120,000 interviews by 8 leading magazines revea! these ficts! Lifebuoy conuinssspeda! purifying ingredient not present in any other well-known toilet soap.This ingredient in the lather which stops "B.O." also makes Lifebuoy milder-A grind complexionsoapIByW/Life- buoy is over 20% milder than many so-called "beauty" and "baby soaps." Devotional Hour Held by League Docket Testament Movement Is Explained at Meeting. A "Pocket Testament" program vas presented at the Trinity Lu- hei 1 league fireside devotional lour Sunday evening by a group of students from Waldorf college of Forest City. Irwin Hyland opened the meet- ng with Scripture reading and prayer. Miss Gladys Sorenson presented the Pocket Testament novement, stating it was founded y Mrs. Charles M. Alexander In school days in Birmingham, Lngland, as a means of winning Friends for Christ. It was officially launched as a worldwide movement in Philadelphia in 1908 and las spread until nearly four mil- Ion members are now enrolled in :he movement throughout tho world. The aim of the Pocket Testament league is to exalt God's word among Christians as their daily companion and guide and to stimulate them in winning souls [or Christ, with the Bible as their instrument. Miss Yvonne Gunderson played two trumpet solos, "The Palms" and "The Gates of Pearl." She was accompanied at the piano by Miss Edna Lconardi. Prof. Raymond M. Olson, head of the department of Christianity at Waldorf college, also gave a short talk on' the Pocket Testament movement. Other out of town guests included Mrs. Herbert Moe of Janesville, Wis., and Miss Cora Brekke of Scarville, a former Waldorf college sludent. JUNIOR CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS TO ftlEET Junior Catholic Daughters of America will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the playroom at the Y. W. C. A. Plans will be made for the initiation to be held April 11 and the girls will be assigned to their troops. LICENSES ISSUED IN -WORTH COUNTV NORTHWOOD -- Worth county marriage licenses were' issued as follows: Elmer A. Helgoland and Dorothy A. Wright, Northwood James E. Anderson, Two Harbors Minn., and Esther B. Hedges Kansas City, Mo.; Orlo W. Trabcl Chaska, Minn., and Lettie M Reno, Ordway, Colo., Norville Olson, Forest City, and Ruth Rodberg, Fertile. --o-ST. JAMES LEAGUE MEETS AT CHURCH The devotional meeting of the St. James Junior Luther league was held Sunday evening in the church, opening with a hymn Scripture reading and prayer by Ralph Wandrey. The program consisted of a solo by Jewell Dusheck and a talk on "Christ anc the Rich Young Ruler" by Rogei Buhr. Discussion followed. Members of the ·. confirmation class were invited to join the league. A hymn and the Lord's prayer concluded the meeting. f\ f JOLLY 10 CLUB HOLDS MEETING Members of the Jolly 10 club met at the Glen Schmidt home 1630 Massachusetts avenue south- cast, for a business session which was followed by sewing. Refreshments were served by the hostess at the close of the afternoon. Thi next meeting will be at the O. E Moon residence, 1429 North Fed eral avenue. --o-- MTJLLEU-ALDINGER. FAULKNER -- Simon Muller and Miss Emelia Aldinger wer married at Ackley by the ,Rev. E Seybold in St. John's Evangelica church. They were attended by Mifs Laura Muller and Ernes Aldingcr, sister and brother of thi couple. The bride is the daughtc of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Aldinger. The bridegroom is th son of Mr. and Mrs. Heiko Muller They will make their home on a farm., · --o-MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been is sued here to Eben C. Frank, 43 and Jocelyn G. Guse, 32, both fro: Owatonria, Minn., and Frank Zas apiar, 23, and Myrtle Bennett, 19 both of Marble Rock. --o-Hostess to Society. BRISTOW--Mrs. George Con ger was hostess Friday afternoo to the Ladies' Auxiliary to Oa Hill Cemetery society. Mcsdnmc L. H. Hewitt and B. H. Corey wer assistants to the hostess. --o-Olson Is Speaker. JOICE--Beginning Sunday eve ning, the Rev. Ray Olson of Min neapolis will speak four consecu live evenings in the local churche, consecration services. Mr. Olson : director of the Lutheran Brother hood. PERMANENT WAVES at LOWEST PRICE IN STATE! Self Setting Oil Waves $2.50, $3.50, $5 Frederics, Realistic, Duart, Eugene, Guaranteed Oil Waves, complete $2.00 Ringlet Wave's (No Shampoo) . . . . $1.00 SHAMPOO and FINGERWAVE (Dry) 35c CHARLES GILBERT BEAUTY SHOP Across From Chapman's Furniture Store PH. 1006 Vtason City Physician Writes of Trip South )r. H. D. Holman Gives* Address at Congress in Guatemala. EDITOR1S NOTE--Dr. II. D. Holman of the Park hospital who Is on a month's cruise to Guatemala has written a num.- jcr of interesting' letters concerning his trip which was made so that lie might attend the Latin American Congress of Physical Therapy X-Ray Radium at Guatemala City. Dr. flohnan delivered a paper on "Heat Therapy" at the congress on Saturday. His letters which tell of his trip from the time he left Chicago until Ills arrival in Guatemala follow. : 'I have always felt that when nyone started writing letters for ic paper, he was nearing the umping off place. However the aper must have something to rint and a little senseless chatter iay save some poor human a par- graph o£ scandal. Then too, why et Earl Hall write alt the letters. "As a group of. people in a small ommunity we struggle along rying to earn a livelihood, each mtmed with the theory that ey is coined lor freedom and reedom is life. Few of us reach nat place of freedom, but .what a rip still leaves a metalic taste in ne mouth. Climatic Changes. "Leaving Chicago at this time if year, it is interesting to note he climatic change taking place. Vinter advances and recedes at he rale of 15 miles daily. I saw /ery little Hood damage as it was night, but the conductor on the 'anama Limited gave me a very graphic description of the engl- leering feat required to save Cairo. The first thing I saw from he dining car window in the morning was a reminder of the uture. A graveyard, systemaHcal- y arranged was a series a concrete vaults, all above the' ground. On each was a small cross and all were painted white. The next vision was of the present--a love sick swain cook- ng breakfast over a fire in the woods for a fair maid who stood nearby. Sail Water Lake. "Then came the mile wide spill- voy from the Mississippi into Lake Pontchartrain, a very large salt water lake and a source o: great food'value to New Orleans 'New Orleans is a hundrec miles from the gulf. ,lt is five fee above sea level and 15 feet belov the present water level. The spillway is what saved the city and i s a wonderful city in many ways The living is cheap. Shrimp sel six pounds for 25 cents, bananas .wo dozen for 15 cents. Oranges ire as cheap as one cent each, fish live cents a pound and everything n the same ratio. Life Less Strenuous. "As you go south, you see the requirements of life becoming less strenuous with a consequent fall- ng off in the expenditure of human energy. Louisiana was decidedly backward educationally compared with our northern states Thanks io Huey. Loig, this is changed. The University has now about 7,000 students instead o: 3,000. The old professors were re- ;ired on pension and new anc younger teachers took theii places. 'He established a University medical school at New Orleans They have a beautiful building nnd the school is in operation Around this building is to bi grouped everything that in, thi, day is required. They are jus breaking ground for a new char ity hospital costing eight million dollars and last, but not least, al expense, present and future, by constitutional amendment come out o£ the oil produced in th state. New Orleans will now be ; recognized medical center. Two yellow Moons. "To open your eyes at 6:30 a m. and see two yellow moon chasing each other over the in side cabin wall, caused, of course by the sun shinig through th portholes and the ship's motion i strange. There is also a wriggl sensation in the stomach. Ther are 65 passengers, doctors, · law yers, engineers and agricultura experts. "Why agricultural experts? Un treated, the fungus growth woul completely take the banana. The we would have no bananas. "I have always wondered wha it would be like to see a storm a sea. At 7 o'clock this morning, w had one. Just imagine one of ou thunderstorms with the groun moving up and down with suff; cicnt force to throw spray ove (he house and you have · it. moving picture should seem mor realistic now. Leaves Honduras. "Just leaving Tola, Hondura: A beautiful place to look at, blu sea, broad expanse of beach, pal trees with green mountains risin abruptly at the back. They ar Always having revolutions her and one is on now. Everyon packs a gun. Several were kille today. "We arrived at Puerto Barrio at 11 p. m. The custom officer came on board and checked us-then to bed. The night was wors than anything we had last July s I soon found it to my liking to g on board for the rest of the nigh and watch the unloading of th ship. We had a load of 24 inc cast iron pipes. Was It Hot? "At 7:40 o'clock we took th National, which is n narrow gag railroad. The ears have open wir dqws with the chair backs to th windows. Baggage is al ono one nd the rest room at the other, he engine also was of yesterday, t noon we had a very good meal, he first 50 miles was jungle and ten less and less verdure, up nd up through a real desert. And 'as it hot? You began to wonder [ hy you came. "Two hundred miles and Guatemala City at 6:15 o'clock. We ;ere met by the minister of edu- ation and have been royally ·eated. All day Monday, we were iken from place to place and oday we are at the University. --o'-- ioly Family School Students Are Given Variety of Awards M i s s Patricia H u g h e s w a s warded a medal by the Gorgas /[emprial Institute of Washington, s winner of Holy Family school n the eighth Gorgas essay const. Gary T. Grayson, M. D., chair- nan of the executive committee, ent a letter of congratulations. Gregg writer credentials were warded to the following commcr- ial students of Holy" Family high chool: Helen Merlz, certificate of unior membership in the Order of \rtistic Typists; Kathryn Ann Cnapp, Raymond Martin, Dorothy Schmitt, Justin Campbell, ' Mary Elaine Sheeny, Bernadette Carley, certificates of membership in he Order oi Gregg Shorthand Ar- ists; Dorothy Hyan, Helen Mertz and Marie Spechio, bronze Gregg horthand writing pins. Social Calendar MONDAY M. W. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. Beta Siemn Phi-7:30 o'clock, Hotel Hartford, cntrai C. S. C.-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. George Ludeman, 23 Virginia avenue southeast, "The Family and Community Health." Elks BHdpe club-8 o'clock, Elks clubrooms. D. D. club-8:30 o'clock, bus depot, to go ti Clear Lake, Helen Tompkins Ann Thomas, hostesses. TUESDAY Cosmopolitan club-8 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. Clio club-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. H. L. Knese" 120 Fourth street northwest leader, Mrs. G. O. Gould. Wa-Tan-Ye club-12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. iffh School Music Mothers-2:30 o'clock, P. G. and E. audi torium. B. and O. circle-2:30 o'clock, 'Mrs. David Olson 114 Tenth street northwest, Mrs O. Anderson, assisting. T. N. T. club-6:30 o'clock, Mrs. Wayne Sheka 613 Delaware avenue 'north east. Phoenician c!nb-- 8 o'clock, Mrs. David Holman Nora Springs, lesson, Miss Mary Gould. Til-Spot club-6:30 o'clock, Jefferson Ambe room, Mrs. R. V. Ikenberry hostess. PLEASANT RIDGE CLUB WILL IHEET The Pleasant Ridge club meet at the home of Mr. and William Poppen next Friday. Th last meeting of the club was he! at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rob ert Pedelty, where Grover Galvin Jr., jot Roclcford, an Olympic teart member in 1836, talked on his ex periences in Berlin. Interlocutor Walter J. Needham is the interlocutor for (he Roosevelt Minstrel show which will be staged under the sponsorship of the High School Music Mothers club Tuesday night in the high school auditorium. Mrs. W. H. Dresser is president of the club and Mrs. A. J. Weir is in charge of the sale of tickets which may be purchased from members of the high school orcnestra and band, at Vance's Music store or at the door Tuesday night. Doris Ferguson will substi- hite for Shirley Wishard in a waltz number and a new black face lias been added to the cast in John Kopecky who will take the part of "Jazz-Bo." (Russell Photo) , · Ceremonial Is Held at Y by Girl Palm Sunday Observed b Girl P.. Reserve rogram. Girl Reserves held their Palm Sunday ceremonial Sunday after noon at the Y. W. C. A., openin the event with the singing c "Follow the Gleam." A service honoring the Chris linn, American and Girl Rcserv flags was conducted and the Gii Reserve code, slogan and purnos were recited i After the singing o the code sijjng, a candlelightin ceremony was conducted. Mardell Havnen, Victoria Pur ington and Joyce Edgington rep resented body, Grace Dyer, Janic Spencer and Valetta Hucking mind, and Betty Dwelle, Naorr Delle, Lulu Poulos, spirit. "A How I Love You, Triangle Blue" was sung by Jacquelin Farrer, Eleanor Jardine and Belt Hanes. Ava Marie Van Duzzer ha charge of the lighting of th springtime candle. Miss Blanche Goudy gave a tal on "Palm Sunday Thoughts," re calling her impressions of tl passion piny, at Oberammergau. Girl Reserve fnvors were prc scnted and laps sounded by Davi Gilbertson, a Boy Scout. Choirs Join for Singing of Oratorio Congregational Church. Is Scene of Presentation of "Redemption." "The Redemption," an oratorio y Charles Gounod, which was resented Sunday afternoon by le choir o£ the First Congrega- onnl church, assisted by mem- ers of other choirs, was well re- eived by the large crowd which ttended. Under the skillful direction ot Irs. Agnes Lewis Bennett, the uisicians sang their parts with in- piratiou nnd an effective back- round for the vocalists was pro- ided in the accompaniments ot Mrs. J. E. Stineharl, organist, and Ylrs. Earl Dean, pianist. The narrators included Overan und, bass; Frank Pool, tenor; 5dwin Helbling, Jesus; Bruce ^hilson, impenitent thief; Clifford Eggert, penitent thief; Mrs. J. VV. iorenz, Mary; Mrs. Phillip Jacob- on, Mrs. C. E. Gilman, Mr. Pool and Dr. R. E. Smiley, quartet. In the chorus were Mrs. Jacob- ion, Margaret Mickey, Millie Rye, Sllen Smith, Mrs. F. L, Hudson, 3ethel Hodson, Lois and Helen VIeyer, Mrs. John MacMillan, Adelaide Stinehart »nd Mrs. Harold Wolfe, sopranos; Viola Wass, ~iuelda Carlton, Mrs. C. E. Gilman, : Mrs. Lorenz, Ruth Ann O'Neil and Ruth Smith, altos. Bass singers were Mr. Helbling, Mr. Chilson, Bob Burgraff, Ralph Moyd Jones, Mr. Lund, Bill Bennett, Walter Erickson, Edward Hunter and Dr. Smiley, and the .cnors, Mr. Eggert, Don Kunz, Paul Youngdale, Earl Dean, Mr. Pool and Howard Runton. The Rev. Alexander Carlson, pastor, gave.the invocation and the benediction. ·--o-- MONROE C. S. C. MEETING THURSDAY Monroe-Washington Child Study circle will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the school. The program will include a lesson by Mrs. Milton Decker on "The Family and Community Health." --o-WEEK-END BRIDGE CLUB KNTERTAINED The Week-end Bridge club met at the. home of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Bemis, 017 Georgia avenue northeast, Saturday with high score prizes going to Mrs. Guy Angell . and Frank Bouda and low to Mrs. Frank Coffin nnd Mr. Angell. Refreshments were served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. Phyllis Evans. ---a-REBEKAH DEGREE STAFF TO GIVE CARD TARTY Rebekah degree staff will sponsor a card party Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the I. O. O. F. hall. Bridge nnd 500 will be played and among the prizes to be given will be one lor the person bringing the most guests. Lunch will be served by n committee including Mrs. O. C. Gundlach, Mrs. Foster Elliott, Mrs. H. P. Quenrud, Mrs. Oliver Repp and Mrs. P. R. Donaldson. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS COURTUSY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVEKY PURCHASE Uonlcn PAINTS Wholesale-Retail An Expert at Work There are enough suit- types\?$ this spring to cover every fashion problem well and smartly. We're not only suit enthusiasts, but suit authorities os well. If it's warm and balmy, suits are a natural. If it's cold, they're grand under topcoats. Our store is brim full of the very smartest suits! Man-tailored with that softer touch '-- dressmaker suits--costume suits--cape suits--everything that's definitely "here and now" in all colors--priced from With a complete stock of genuine watch parts, made for your watch, crystals that fit. Stone setting and jewelry repairing, "SEE YOU TOMORROW Tnnp in at 5:55 today In KGLO and listen to our .special announcement DIAMOND 3 WEST STATE

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