Home > Gear, Going off topic > Singer Model 95 10

Singer Model 95 10

And another post of marginal interest.  Read on in amazement.

Here is the latest addition to my cluttered workshop.  An eighty-year-old Singer sewing machine.  My wife gave this to me with a promise to teach me to sew leather.  The machine belonged to her grandmother who immigrated to New York from Puerto Rico.  The only other information about her grandmother she was willing to share was that she was prone to hitting my wife on the head with a wooden spoon (must be a Puerto Rican thing) and that she loved to sew.

It’s a wonderful piece of jury rigged equipment.  Originally a foot powered machine, at some point it was altered into a powerful electric workhorse by an unknown mechanical genius.  The foot treadle is now used to control the speed and a metal lever hanging underneath is manipulated by the sewers knee to raise the sewing foot.  Made of cast iron and mounted in a sturdy wooden table-top, the thing weighs a ton.  A large electric motor gives this machine the power to pierce leather.

I’ve been searching the internet for some leather bike related DIY project; perhaps a saddle bag of some sort.  I’m open to suggestions.

Thanks for reading, Jack

Categories: Gear, Going off topic
  1. Doug
    December 18, 2010 at 3:04 pm

    I have a similar machine from my grandmother, and it’s interesting to note the serial number and call Singer for the manufacturing date. They can tell you down to the date (mine was January, 1938). It works like and charm and goes through heavy materials, though I stick to nylons, canvas, and sail fabrics.

    • Eugene Gonzalez
      May 4, 2015 at 9:24 am

      I have a singer Industrial Sewing machine model # 95k10. Just wanna know where can I get the belt?

      • June 24, 2017 at 9:51 am

        You can get belts on amazon… their leather.

  2. The Velo Hobo
    December 18, 2010 at 3:24 pm

    Thanks! I’ll do that. My wife found a PDF owner’s manual online. I can’t wait to try it out although some of the electrical cords look frayed so I’ll do a little re-wiring before I plug it in.

  3. arlen
    December 19, 2010 at 9:08 am

    you are lucky having a machine like this….
    back in the dark ages i did a lot of leather work by hand….
    made a lot of bags to store or lug things around in…such as tools…
    glad to see there are others out here with the same interest…
    you start making little holsters for carrying small items on handle bars….
    such as i made out of bulk strap webbing a holster to hold my c.crane am/fm/sw radio on my handle bars…i also made a holster out of webbing to hold my pepper spray on my handle bars….there is a lot of stuff you can make related to bicycling….
    good luck..

    • Eugene Gonzalez
      May 4, 2015 at 9:25 am

      I have a singer Industrial Sewing machine model # 95k10. Just wanna know where can I get the belt?

  4. The Velo Hobo
    December 19, 2010 at 9:13 am

    Hey, I like the pepper spray holster idea. Thanks

    • arlen
      December 19, 2010 at 10:23 am

      i should send you a picture on how i did mine….
      the idea was to make the holster for the pepper spray…not visible to any body coming up to the bike…especially some little small town police officer with a little mind thinking he just cornered the biggest threat to home land security….
      when i was designing my pack system for my bike….
      i did everything in the color black…
      i figured this would make it harder for any one with evil thoughts toward my equipment…as they would come up to my bicycle and in their trying to distinguish between any of my items on my handle bars…you know when everything is one color it is much harder for the eye to distinguish between items all bunched together…
      it is the art of camouflaging while being out in the opening….

  5. December 24, 2010 at 10:27 am

    (Sorry for the late comment) It’s great to see somebody else out there interested in sewing their own gear. I don’t know if you’re interested in making bags but here’s a link to Leif Labs.


    Click on “sewing” if you’d like to see some patterns for messenger bags. I’ve been thinking about making a trunk bag or seat bag out of heavy canvas with leather straps and leather reinforced flap edges. I’ve made several trips to Tandy Leather Factory to see what I tools I’ll need to buy. I’m interested to see what projects you come up with.

  6. The Velo Hobo
    December 24, 2010 at 11:29 am

    Thanks, I’m wanting to do some sort of frame pack, but I will start with a few easier projects…maybe a pepper spray holster (thank for the idea Arlen).


  7. vincent penrose
    January 7, 2011 at 11:24 pm

    I have the exact setup for the Singer 95-10. It is the strongest lock stitch sewing machine I have ever used and i make all kinds of stuff for fly fishing and rock climbing. Yours is nicely painted red.

    I am looking for a replacement for that tired leather belt that powers the machine and would rather it be a rubber “O”-ring type belt instead of leather. I think it would have much more traction> this beat is relatively new since I bought it from a sewing shop that went out of business a few years ago…..

    I ‘d love to share any comments about this. It is actually inthe shop right now getting lubricated and tuned up since i have never done anything to it in 30 years except use it!

    • April 19, 2015 at 1:00 pm

      I see this post is from 2011 but perhaps this might help anyone looking for a belt replacement. I went to the auto parts store and bought a fuel line for next to nothing. It stretched out after a month and I had to shorten it. Since then, its worked great. I would much rather have replaced the belt with leather but the auto parts place gave me an immediate solution.

  8. The Velo Hobo
    January 8, 2011 at 6:59 am

    I’m looking forward to making gear with it. I have the same leather belt. Perhaps a vacuum cleaner belt or a leingth of rubber tubing. I need to replace the electrical cord (which is frayed). My wife has used this machine for many years and her grandmother before her.

    I’ll post any projects. Thanks for the comment, Jack

    • vincent penrose
      January 8, 2011 at 9:26 am

      I downloaded the full 23 page owners manual complete wuth the instructions on how to adjust timing and where to lubricate it. It is a simple machine and after it comes back from the doctor I am going to tdo the maintainence myself until i die!

      cheers and HNY

  9. Phillip Fowler
    January 16, 2011 at 3:25 pm

    I’m glade I found you guys, I just bought a 95 type machine yesterday for $35, the lady I got it from said she was doing canvas work on it, Its setting in a K table with a clutch motor its a little worn but run nice, I’d like to fix it up real good, who can I go to to get parts for this old of a machine and what type of paint can i use to refinish the bottom part of it, I’d like to here from others with like type machines and the type of project there in to, for myself I’ve got 3 boat covers I’m going to make.

    Thanks For The Time PFF

  10. vincent penrose
    January 16, 2011 at 3:44 pm

    The best thing you can do for it, is take it to your nearest sewing machine shop and make sure the guy can do the basic maintainence on a machine of this type…All it usually ever needs is lubrication and timing. If you have downloaded the 23 page instructions you could do it your self but he why not pay someone to do it. This machine is awesome for lock stitch…i bought needles for it at SEW TRUE out of NYC for nothing…that is the 88x1x whtever needle size you need.

  11. vincent penrose
    January 16, 2011 at 3:45 pm

    ahh, you can paint the cabinet but the actual machine itself would be a sin to paint hahahaha

  12. The Velo Hobo
    January 16, 2011 at 4:01 pm

    I’m amazed at how many men sew…of course I’m sure we’re all sewing really manly stuff.

  13. vincent penrose
    January 16, 2011 at 4:51 pm

    i GUESS I “sew”. I used to make fly fishing vest and climbing stuff and mend stuff..made a rope bag for my double climbing ropes….shoe covers for rock climbing..

    I was mending my gortex gaiters last week for an up coming ice climbing trip in Ouray when my machine started breaking needles. 3 right after another , 3 in 30 years.

    SEW, I more or less sew , but more mend. My dad would sew like this, i can do a mean blind hem on my other “home” machine for hemming pants. aint nuttin to it…

    My wife and most women I know would more likely take apart a turbine jet engine that know how to use a (&*%^(^%^%$ sewing machine- on both counts- not a %^$&%$%& chance.

  14. Phillip Fowler
    January 17, 2011 at 10:38 am


    Thanks for the advice Vincent, but I’m sort of a do-it-yourself type, to a fault sometime, according to ex wife, I’ve got a shop of tools, I’m a old ex Auto Body man, ex Truck Driver, ex a little of everything, I did work as a sewing machine repairman for a couple of years, but never did any refinish work, with the parts I can just about repair any machine, I think my old auto body days makes me want a nice finish on metal objects, I know by refinishing it I will hurt the value but I’ll never part with it anyway so this is for the joy of seeing it brought back to its past luster, So any Ideas on refinishing it I’d like to here it, on a side note; wheres a good web sit to order parts for these older machine?

    Again thanks for the time

  15. vincent penrose
    January 17, 2011 at 11:10 am

    I think the 95-10s are anywhere from 80-100 years old. I f something get gets futz up because of the DIY , there aint anything such thing as ordering new parts. Ebay is a great place for finding other machines. Nice to have a background in the sewing industry. I would never do my own dentistry or brain surgery without big consequences. Be careful and have fun.

  16. Phillip Fowler
    January 17, 2011 at 1:41 pm

    Vincent thanks for the come back, I’m not sure if I have a 95-10 or a 96-10 they looks alike I’m trying to find out the different I also find they were made around 1910, I did find a Parts site I haven’t tried it yet I’m going put in a order to day I’ll let you know how it works out


  17. vincent penrose
    January 17, 2011 at 1:51 pm

    what kind of parts?

  18. Phillip Fowler
    January 17, 2011 at 7:22 pm


    I need a (thread tensioner Complete or just the take up spring), a rotating hook and a hook slid plate cover


  19. vincent penrose
    January 17, 2011 at 7:25 pm


    Have you contacted Singer?

    There is a STICKER that is has been on my machine for at least 30 years: FOX SEWING MACHINE inc.
    307 W. 38th street, NYC

    sewing machine supplies. they have been around forever

  20. Phillip Fowler
    January 17, 2011 at 11:19 pm


    Thanks for the info I’ll try it tomorrow, I did get in contact with a dealer out of Ca. named (AM Apparel), web address as follow—- http://www.amapparelsupply.com seams to be nice people, I talked to the Tech he sounded pretty knowledgeable of the older machines I order what I could, I’ll let you know how it all works out. I’m still trying to find out the different between a 95-10 and 96-10 I’ll try this outfit you gave me.


  21. Phillip Fowler
    January 18, 2011 at 10:39 am

    Vincent FYI I called Fox sewing Machine Inc.
    Address: 315W 38th Street NY 10018
    Phone ; 212-594-3438

    Thanks for the Contact


  22. Suz
    February 25, 2011 at 8:26 am

    I have and use a 95-10 which was manufactured in the U.S, exported to Hungary and then shipped back to the U.S, hoping that we would meet up with it again just before my family escaped through the iron curtain in September 1949. We ended up in Canada and got the machine back from the person we had shipped it to. My mother was a clothing designer with a boutique in Budapest and in Montreal my parents started a small women’s sportswear manufacturing shop, ending up with 10 employees after ten years. Meanwhile this trusty 95-10, which had been motorized with a GE motor as was customary at the time was one of the factory machines that was used more than 12 hours a day.

    The manual says to oil certain parts twice a day! The leather belt is available new, but there if it’s not rotten, there is a tool with which you can tighten it using a double pronged pin that looks like a big staple. This is all still available as the motorized 95-10 became a standard industrial use machine in the garment districts of NYC and other places and parts are still available for it.

    I have extra face plates, a number of specialized feet for zippers, buttonholes, ruffling, etc and a box of assorted screws and parts which I haven’t had to use yet. I am sewing soft leather with it and have no problem with heavy fabrics like jeans and heavy canvas. If you have to sew over a double seam on jeans or anything heavy you can use this little $4 product called “thing-a-ma-jig” which you can get anywhere, even JoAnn’s.

    You may have some parts that look rusty, like the bobbin maker – it would be beneficial to carefully remove any rust you find.

    The manual is great! It is an extremely simple machine. People who are used to automatic threaders might be scratching their heads about how to thread it but the manual gives perfect directions and once you get it down, along with tension adjustments, you shouldn’t have any problems. Tension adjustments can be made as you go, whenever you change fabrics.

    I got a great hint here: http://leatherworker.net/forum/index.php?showtopic=15646
    where someone is sewing leather with the 95-10 and he said to take the needle to a whetstone and create a diamond shaped point. Great advice, as the machine is made for sewing light to medium fabrics but now I am sewing purse and light coat leather with it. For really heavy leather like belts etc I think you need a real leather sewing machine which I have found on line (re-furbished) for between $400-$4800).

    Phillip you got a real deal! Good luck with your 95-10! It’s a workhorse, obviously.


    • vincent penrose
      October 6, 2014 at 6:14 am

      How is the whetstone working? Is that a heavy duty needle?

  23. Suz
    February 25, 2011 at 8:35 am

    BTW, Jack, if you read the whole post above, the motor (usually a GE) was used by tens of thousands to covert the machine from treadle to factory use, and at 3500 stitches/minute it doesn’t seem that it was designed to be a “home” machine from the beginning. Some trivia: The first of the unmotorized “G”series was made in 1910 and there is a listing of the serial numbers of all the machines, by factory. In one day in 1912 a factory in NJ made over 350 machines! Here are the rest of the interesting facts from a google search using the keywords: singer 95-10 New jersey

    • The Velo Hobo
      February 25, 2011 at 4:06 pm

      Wow, thanks so much for sharing. It is truly a great machine.

  24. Phillip Fowler
    February 25, 2011 at 11:05 am

    Suz thanks for your come back, since I posted my last posting I was able to find out my singer is a 96-10 with it having a longer base I’m told then a 95-10, also was able to find a old retired sewing machine repairman with a whole array of parts for the older machine, I do have a singer with a G serial number, I would like to ask wheres a good site to purchase the heavier thread for vinyl and canvas sewing.


  25. Suz
    February 26, 2011 at 9:01 am

    Upholstery thread: Coats and Clark ($1 and up depending on size of roll or cone) or Guterman ($3 and up depending on size) both available at JoAnn’s in small quantities of search for larger amounts if you are doing a lot of work and need quantities.

    Here’s a link for Coats: http://www.coatsandclark.com/Products/Sewing/Threads/Special+Purpose/Coats+and+Clark+Upholstery+Nylon.htm


  26. Suz
    February 26, 2011 at 9:34 am

    Look at what I found: PARTS! Google search: singer 96 industrial parts

    http://www.premiersewing.com/singer-95-96-industrial (U.S.)

    http://www.industrialsewingmachineparts.co.uk/parts_96k.htm (UK)

    and lots more! Some are original and some are newly made to fit. Obviously there are still a lot of people using these.

    Having just read about oiling the machine I turned it on it’s side and followed all the oiling directions. I also lubricated the tension adjustments etc and now I’m having trouble getting a good stitch. It was fine before I did this yesterday! yecchh. Now I’m going to have to do a lot of experimenting to get it back to where it was.


    • Phillip Fowler
      February 26, 2011 at 8:56 pm

      Ha Suz

      Thanks for the Web address I’ll give them a try.


    • vincent penrose
      October 6, 2014 at 6:16 am

      ahhhh, steel bobbins!!

  27. The Velo Hobo
    February 26, 2011 at 10:31 am

    Great resources! Another is ParaGear http://www.paragear.com/default.asp they sell raw material used in making parachute containers, thread, clips, buckles, cloth and what-not. I’ve order a ton of stuff from them (when I was active in skydiving). They sell only top quality material (as lives depend on it).


  28. Skeat
    December 5, 2011 at 5:27 am

    After a few days of Google, Google Google, I found you guys/Gals discussion. Thank the heavens. I’m a proud owner now of a 95-1, and after my research of the unit, found there were only 2000, of them make back in 1934. A few years back, I purchased a 9-11a singles needle, and a 1947, 111w112. Both machines helped me build my awning company from the ground up. Well unfortunatly, it wasn’t in the cards for my business to hold together, and I lost it along with everything else, even my machines. I can’t tell you how I would think about them machines and what I would do If I could find another..Well I guess it was in the cards. I was in my local thrift store, purchasing some stuffed animals for my dog, and as I was leaving the store, There she was, sitting pretty, waiting for our love afair to begin.

    With the information giving in ya’lls posts, and the links, my new company will now be able to launch and grow. Ow btw, Im in the Awning and Marine canvas industry. so my 95-1 is just what I need.

    I did notice on the pic of the 95-10, the motor and cluch assembly is in reverse of mine..the the comapny change its set up, or was that dun post ?

    Its been some time since anyone has continued this thread, hope to see it pick up again.

  29. The Velo Hobo
    December 5, 2011 at 8:56 am

    Thanks for the comment Skeat. I’m unsure of when the clutch assembly was added. It seems to be an “after market” job and the machine was first a food powered machine. But of course I’m just guessing.

  30. February 7, 2012 at 11:50 am

    Having spent my working life in leather companies such as Hickok Mfg. My own Co. which was Charles Pointe ltd. and Humphreys in Chicago, and visiting leather companies all over, I have finally retired. I still do leather work in my basement and mostly hand stitch the irems. I recently purchased a 95-10 converted to power. I appreciate the info on this site and will use the info to try to get bobbins and needles. I believe that the 95-10 was later replaced fy the 42-5 machine which sewed very heavy material at a rather slow speed. I thank you for the info.

  31. May 3, 2012 at 12:00 am

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  32. May 15, 2012 at 6:11 am

    Congrats! I acquired a 95-1 (leather timing belt) from an estate sale and refinished it. I now use it for various home projects. Best of luck!

    • joefrank
      May 15, 2012 at 10:00 am

      Ha.all I was looking at the photo at the top and it looks a lot like my singer and it 96-10 I’m told does anyone know the different in 95-10 or 96-10

  33. July 7, 2012 at 8:01 pm

    My 96-10 was purchased to sew leather; pig skin and cowhide. The tension control, so far, has alluded my control, Is there a specific tutorial teaching one how to fine tune the bobbin and thread tension???
    Wondering in Lake Arrowhead, Ca. , John

    • The Velo Hobo
      July 8, 2012 at 8:49 am

      I wish I knew (maybe someone else subscribed to this post will know). My machine has sat idle for some time now. I’ve been distracted by other things, but looking at the fine things you’re creating makes me want to get focused on leather work again. I really like the wallet wraps. Very cool idea! Jack

  34. July 31, 2012 at 6:22 pm

    Hi, So nice to hear all the stories and info regarding the 95-10. I also have one. I love the stitch that it creates. I can not believe it is working as well as it does. I have attachments that were my mom’s when she was working in NYC that fit this machine.
    I am in search of the feed dog part to this machine. Mine seem to be worn a bit. Hummmm……I can’t imagine why. 😉 There are a couple of sites I use for my machine parts that are great. Thank you everyone.

  35. vincent penrose
    July 31, 2012 at 11:08 pm

    I recently brought my machine to a local sewing machine vacuum cleaner repair place in Falls Church at 7-corners. The sign that he has in fron tof the store shows an antique sewing machine -LOL that looks like ours, the 95-10. My machine was all of a sudden breaking needles and I have not done anything to it in 35 years…. The guys worked at a sewing machine factory and I had no doubt he knew this machine. It is a very simple machine. When I got it back it sewed great before but NOW it makes the strongest lock stitch you can imagine. It sews now better than ever. Parts are available for this machine but you have to look. I wanted to get a rubber belt but the old guy said the leather belts work much better than rubber. Anyway…we have a winner here!!! a real gem of a machine. If you can take you machine in for cleaning, lubrication and alignment etc… it will come back brand new!!1

  36. Frank D'Alessandro
    August 16, 2012 at 11:43 am

    My wife worked in a store dress factory during WW2 and retired in 1982. Before retiring she purchased a 95-10 from the people who repaired the sewing machines in her shop. She has used it over and over again all these years making dresses and repairing anything that needed mending. Last week she was cleaning and changing parts and she dropped a small screw that held down the teeth under the plate. We can’t find the darn screw and thanks to you great people I have some leads to where I can purchase parts for the 95-10. Your stories are so interesting that I had to read them all. The 95-10 is one heck of a great sewing machine. By the way my wife is 89 years old and still sews on her great machine. Best wishes to all. Frank

  37. Pete from Bayonne
    August 25, 2012 at 8:36 pm

    I bought mine on ebay. The belt inside needs to be replaced. Any info on where to get that belt and how to change it. My machine doesnot work. the timing is off. How can I adjust it?

    • The Velo Hobo
      August 27, 2012 at 6:14 am

      I wish I knew the answer. I’d say look for a sewing machine dealer/repair shop. The nearest one to me is 40 miles away…the bad thing is, these things weigh a ton so getting it to the repair shop is going to be a chore..

    • vincent penrose
      August 27, 2012 at 10:16 pm

      UNless you know something about sewing machines I would just take it to a sewing machine place. I have had mine for decades and only LAST year did the timing go off and I was breaking needles. I brought it into a repair place and the guy left my machine as good or better than new. You can get the manual for the 95-10 on the web but unless youknowwhat you are doing I wouldn’t screw with it…even though these machines are very simple in dessign, I wouldn;t want to try and find replacement parts if you break anything further. The belt is leather. Don’t try to replace it with a rubber belt…The leather belts, even though they look primative work much better, so says the old timer who fixed my machine. where do you live? generally?

      • Pete from Bayonne
        September 9, 2012 at 8:42 pm

        Metro NYC

  38. vincent penrose
    August 27, 2012 at 10:17 pm

    I didn’t see my response above this but I guess I am saying essentially the same thing.

    • The Velo Hobo
      August 28, 2012 at 6:32 am

      Thanks Vincent, This is a bicycle blog, so the popularity of a sewing machine post is really interesting. Another popular post is one about polk salad, not bicycles. Odd, but good, Jack

  39. vincent penrose
    August 28, 2012 at 6:37 am

    Well, bicycle packs, pannaliers etc, need to be sewn with a great lock stich machine and this 95-10 will fit the bill. My road bike is a cannondale R2000. My wife and I have matching bikes we bought new. HEY NOW THIS IS A BICYCLING POST!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    • The Velo Hobo
      August 28, 2012 at 7:31 am

      Yahoo, now we’re biking! Thanks, Jack

  40. Marie
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    Help I have a singer 95-10 that I bought. It has a box on the side that says MAN-SEW any info would be helpful

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  44. Vincent Penrose
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  66. Jason
    January 1, 2015 at 1:19 pm

    This machine has not been “jury rigged” in any manner. The set-up you have is one that was used in a commercial/industrial setting. There would have been rows of these machines (perhaps dozens) set up in an identical manner with women sitting at them while churning out whatever that particular facility produced. I just acquired one myself and it is identical to what you have in your photos.

  67. vincent penrose
    January 1, 2015 at 5:19 pm

    i just replaced a zipper on my favorite hooded sweatshirt and the lockstich is 2nd to nothing i have ever used!!!! if you have one of these cherish it. take it to your local sewing repair place and have it cleaned, timed and lubed and it will be good for your lifetime!!!!!

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  69. Kim
    January 25, 2015 at 11:04 pm

    Hi, I just purchased a Vintage 1934 Singer 95-40 it sits on a table. Its an industrial machine. It has a Westinghouse Electric Motor. After looking at Singers website, it says the speed is 4000 spm. Max stitch 7 to the inch. As a beginner, I planned on using it to stitch leather. I would assume I need a size 14 needle and from reading prior posts … soft leather. Just wondering if its a good idea? Any useful information about this machine…please let me know ..Thanks

    • vincent penrose
      January 26, 2015 at 9:02 am

      I would read ecery post on this blog and visit your local cobler. I would also takr it to your local sewing machine reapir place and have it cleaned and timed and talk to them about what you intend to do with it. although youcall it vintage, it is a workhorse sewing machine for straight stiching… let us know ok….

      • Kim
        January 26, 2015 at 1:49 pm

        Thanks Vincent. I am still reading the posts and I have a Kess Singer Repair close to me in Brooklyn. I will keep u informed. Thanks for responding.

  70. Warren Butler
    June 2, 2015 at 9:01 pm

    We have a Singer 96-10 machine, SN G6490625, and we need to replace the belt (leather) that runs from the motor to the sewing machine. The belt is about 39″ long. Can someone direct us in the right direction? E-mail; obradley73@yahoo.com. Thanks.

  71. June 23, 2015 at 5:06 am

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  72. Richard Ruiz
    May 8, 2016 at 8:50 pm

    I have a Singer 95-10 1919 looking for Top cover screw 158D, face plate thumb screw, feed lifting rocker shaft crank 12576 with clamping screw 157J, needle bar needle screw 857C, rotating hook shaft gear two piece case halves 52072.

  1. September 29, 2014 at 5:44 am
  2. October 2, 2014 at 11:45 pm
  3. January 8, 2015 at 5:33 pm
  4. January 18, 2015 at 8:29 am

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