In the middle of Tyrrhenian Sea, there is a small volcanic island called Chronus. The island is now uninhabited but it used to be a civilized island. Some historical records imply that the island was annihilated by an eruption of a volcano about 800 years ago and that most of the people in the island were killed by pyroclastic flows caused by the volcanic activity. In 2003, a European team of archaeologists launched an excavation project in Chronus Island. Since then, the project has provided many significant historic insights. In particular the discovery made in the summer of 2008 astonished the world: the project team excavated several mechanical watches worn by the victims of the disaster. This indicates that people in Chronus Island had such a highly advanced manufacturing technology.

Shortly after the excavation of the watches, archaeologists in the team tried to identify what time of the day the disaster happened, but it was not successful due to several difficulties. First, the extraordinary heat of pyroclastic flows severely damaged the watches and took away the letters and numbers printed on them. Second, every watch has a perfect round form and one cannot tell where the top of the watch is. Lastly, though every watch has three hands, they have a completely identical look and therefore one cannot tell which is the hour, the minute, or the second (It is a mystery how the people in Chronus Island were distinguishing the three hands. Some archaeologists guess that the hands might be painted with different colors, but this is only a hypothesis, as the paint was lost by the heat. ). This means that we cannot decide the time indicated by a watch uniquely; there can be a number of candidates. We have to consider different rotations of the watch. Furthermore, since there are several possible interpretations of hands, we have also to consider all the permutations of hands.

You are an information archaeologist invited to the project team and are asked to induce the most plausible time interval within which the disaster happened, from the set of excavated watches.

In what follows, we express a time modulo 12 hours. We write a time by the notation *hh*:*mm*:*ss*,
where *hh*, *mm*, and *ss* stand for the hour (*hh* = 00, 01, 02, . . . , 11), the minute (*mm* = 00,
01, 02, . . . , 59), and the second (*ss* = 00, 01, 02, . . . , 59), respectively. The time starts from
00:00:00 and counts up every second 00:00:00, 00:00:01, 00:00:02, . . ., but it reverts to 00:00:00
every 12 hours.

The watches in Chronus Island obey the following conventions of modern analog watches.

- A watch has three hands, i.e. the hour hand, the minute hand, and the second hand, though they look identical as mentioned above.
- Every hand ticks 6 degrees clockwise in a discrete manner. That is, no hand stays between ticks, and each hand returns to the same position every 60 ticks.
- The second hand ticks every second.
- The minute hand ticks every 60 seconds.
- The hour hand ticks every 12 minutes.

At the time 00:00:00, all the three hands are located at the same position.

Because people in Chronus Island were reasonably keen to keep their watches correct and pyroclastic flows spread over the island quite rapidly, it can be assumed that all the watches were stopped in a short interval of time. Therefore it is highly expected that the time the disaster happened is in the shortest time interval within which all the excavated watches have at least one candidate time.

You must calculate the shortest time interval and report it to the project team.

The input consists of multiple datasets, each of which is formatted as follows.

*n*

*s _{1} t_{1} u_{1}*

.

.

.

The first line contains a single integer *n* (2 ≤ *n* ≤ 10), representing the number of the watches.
The three numbers *s _{i}* ,

Note that the positions of the hands of a watch can be expressed in many different ways. For example, if a watch was stopped at the time 11:55:03, the positions of hands can be expressed differently by rotating the watch arbitrarily (e.g. 59 55 3, 0 56 4, 1 57 5, etc.) and as well by permuting the hour, minute, and second hands arbitrarily (e.g. 55 59 3, 55 3 59, 3 55 59, etc.).

The end of the input is indicated by a line containing a single zero.

For each dataset, output the shortest time interval within which all the watches given in the dataset have at least one candidate time. The output must be written in a single line in the following format for each dataset.

*hh*:*mm*:*ss* *h'h'*:*m'm'*:*s's'*

Each line contains a pair of times *hh*:*mm*:*ss* and, *h'h'*:*m'm'*:*s's'* indicating that the shortest
interval begins at hh:mm:ss and ends at *h'h'*:*m'm'*:*s's'* inclusive. The beginning time and the
ending time are separated by a single space and each of them should consist of hour, minute,
and second in two digits separated by colons. No extra characters should appear in the output.

In calculating the shortest interval, you can exploit the facts that every watch has at least one candidate time and that the shortest time interval contains 00:00:00 only if the interval starts from 00:00:00 (i.e. the shortest interval terminates before the time reverts to 00:00:00).

If there is more than one time interval that gives the shortest, output the one that first comes after 00:00:00 inclusive.

3 8 8 18 32 32 32 57 2 57 5 49 3 49 7 30 44 27 21 21 33 56 56 21 46 4 3 45 52 28 36 26 36 20 55 50 10 33 8 39 50 57 43 35 21 12 21 17 11 16 21 58 45 40 53 45 30 53 39 1 8 55 48 30 7 48 15 0

00:00:00 00:00:10 06:14:56 06:32:09 07:27:37 07:32:02 05:17:40 05:21:03