WigWag Bar from the Tuck Shop

While we are speaking of candy and cultural touchstones: does anyone else remember the WigWag bar? It was a long, thin chocolate bar that consisted of caramel shaped in a lattice pattern, covered with chocolate. I used to buy them at the tuck shop at the Hamilton YMCA.

The tuck shop is something that Catherine and I share: we both had tuck shops figure prominently in our childhoods, hers at summer camp, and mine at both summer camp and at the YMCA. I’ve met a lot of people, though, who look at me strangely when I start talking about tuck shops (or about “tuck,” the products they sell), so I gather the term is not universal.

Comments

hannah's picture
Wig Wag bars were the #1 choice at the tuck shop at my school (open 10.30 - 12.30 Wednesdays and Fridays behind the library), run by the sixth formers. If you weren’t in with the right lot you never made it to the front of the queue before they sold out of Wig Wags. Consequently I would often carry two school bags home - mine, and the sixth former’s who lived up the road. Cadbury Flakes are the second choice.
seanna bussiere's picture
they have released them again and they are called curly whirlys. they are the exact same but different name as they come out of england and that is what they are called there. as far as i know it the changed the name to sell them in canada back in the day
Rob MacD's picture
To me, the WigWag always seemed to be stale. Too dry, too hard and too thin. I never heard of ‘tuck’ until my son went to camp two years ago. When I was young, the camping I did involved Scouts, and I believe they used a different term for the tuck shop. I believe we bought our Scout camp treats at the Quartermaster Store.
Alan's picture
Wig-wags were good but a hazard to anyone with a mouthful of fillings. I was more of the butterfingers and crispy crunch addicted set, the latter by honest means. My mom’s little sister came over to Mississaguga and lived with us when I was a little kid and worked in the Neilsons factory in Toronto. Every Friday she came home with a box of broken chocolate bars. We had tuck shops in Ontario (where I lived until 7) and I think it was definately the folks nkew growing up in Scotland if only proven by the Tuck cracker which has a pound of butter and a pound of sulphites in each little biscuit.
Peter Rukavina's picture
On special days in the summer vacation, I used to ride my bike over to the Tally Ho and buy a bag of chips, a drink, and a “Four Flavours” chocolate bar. The Four Flavours was the best chocolate bar ever; that said, I can’t for the life of me remember what the four flavours involved were. Basically it was like a Caramilk bar, but with four different fillings. It was on those trips to the Tally Ho that I also experienced “Pop Rocks” and the Grape and Orange flavours of potato chips, perhaps the most ill-conceived, short-lived snack products ever.
Al's picture
You are right best bar ever.it was choclate,boudeaux,vanilla,caramel
deborahanne's picture

Four flavours was a great...the best!

gypsy jo's picture
4 Flavors chocolate bar .. chocolate, caramel, vanilla and bordeaux, but I cannot bring anything up about them in google (your post was the only thing it found more or less) NOTHING, even in ‘images’
Cowboy Lutrell's picture
The following link leads to a picture of some (but not all) of Neilson’s chocolate bars. Good old Neilson 4 flavours is part of the picture, as well as Neilson Malted Milk, which used to be a favourite of mine. Here’s the link: http://www.flickr.com/photos/27430890@N08/3467512872
Anne's picture
I cannot beleive that you recall Cadbury Liquid Four Flavours. I loved that chocolate bar and have tried for years and years to find it. the four flavours were caramel, vaniall, fudge, and a harder type caramel. What awesome memories!
Joanne's picture
I am so happy to see that other people miss the Four Flavours chocolate bar, I thought I was the only one. It would be great if they would bring it back. After reading these posts I am now craving some MoJo’s and Macintosh toffee. Also does anyone remember the name of frozen orange juice that used to be sold in the same shape as a popsicle?
Terry Swann's picture

I can't believe I actually found other people who also remember Neilsons Liquid 4 Flavours!!! One minute they were at the stores & the next they were gone. I have googled it for a long time, this is the first time I have seen others who remember & love it too. I can't imagine why they didn't remain on the shelves, there was nothing else out there like it.
I also have a carmel sauce recipe and I overcooked it once and it turned into Macintosh toffee!! I had to add water to it & re heat it so I could use it as a caramel sauce.

Shawn's picture

I miss 4 flavours... I don't know why there is no info on the Internet...

Alan's picture
One was vanilla (off white cream), one was chocolate fudge (dark brown cream) and one was the caramilk. I can’t recall the third. I am, by the way, not a chocoholic. The concurrent first attempt at Pizza chips was pulled along with the fruit flavoured ones. Talking grade 4 to 6 or so which puts it around ‘73.
Peter Rukavina's picture
I would be remiss if I didn’t include a mention of the MoJo here. As I recall, the MoJo was a small non-gum candy, more like a “chew” than anything, about the size of a small pencil eraser. Many flavours. They used to sell for a penny. My swimming instructor at the YMCA, Cam, taught us to tread water for a long time by offering to buy us a MoJo for every extra minute we treaded. I think I made it to 9 MoJos.
Deane's picture
There was a suspiciously familiar candy bar in California called the Marathon Bar. The description you give is exactly the same. Take a look here: http://oldtimecandy.com/curly-wurly.htm
heather m's picture
Tuck Time” is a very happy memory for me from camp as a kid. Does the word originate from prison?
Peter Rukavina's picture
From Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913): 5. Food; pastry; sweetmeats. [Slang] —T. Hughes.
Sandy's picture
I have not thought about the wig wag bar in over 20 years. I used to love them! The girl guide camp near Murray River had/has a tuck shop. As I was a sugaraholic I think that was my favorite time at camp, “tuck time”. Pop rocks and four flavours were also favorites of mine.
Peter Rukavina's picture
The other thing I remember from the tuck shop was very, very thin spaghetti-like black licorice. Brother Mike and I used to buy this on the way to the Canada Coachlines bus back home from the YMCA on Saturday afternoons. On cold winter days, the licorice would freeze. This is the only sort of licorice I’ve ever enjoyed eating; the “nibs” and “twizzlers” of today taste like mildly flavoured soap to me.
Dave Moses's picture
It’s three hands high, wigwag wigwag It’s three hands high, wigway wigwag. wig wig wig wigwig wag!”
kerri's picture

totally remember that commercial, no one else here does!!!

Alan's picture
Wheren’t they shoelaces or something like that. Stung like hell when someone whipped your are with them.
Oliver B's picture
Could it be this WigWag is what in the states was sold as the “Marathon” Bar?
CandyMan123's picture
I would like to get as much info on the Molly-O bar. Also if you know where to buy them please respond!
James B. Byrne's picture
Re: Moirs Graham Sandwich Bar This product passed through several corporate owners, including Nabisco, Lowney and finally??? Hershey’s. It seems to have been withdrawn from the market some time in the mid to late 1980’s. It was definitely gone by 2000. As I recall it, the bar’s two sections were packaged in a cardboard backed flatpack using amber or brown coloured cello wrap. The wrapping was heavily imprinted with very dark graphics and text having highlights in gold I believe.
Linda's picture
I love reading the comments on this site. I too miss Rum & Butter, Bar 6, and Four Flavors. To answer the question regarding Four Flavors, the flavors are as follows; Chocolate, Vanilla, Caramel & Bordeaux. Another earlier Neilson bar called Jersey Milk Treasures included 6 different flavors, Nougat, Strawberry cream, bordeaux, caramel, praline, and turkish delight.
Patricia's picture
I remember Butter Bars!! They were so good - 3 cents - and they were delish! I bought them at Rutherford’s Dairy store on Queen St E at Alton on the way to school sometimes. What ever happened to them??
PatriciaRotman's picture
I remember Butter Bars :) They were delish! I bought them at Rutherford’s Dairy (variety store) at Alton and and Queen in Toronto. What ever happened to them?
Elaine's picture
Here is a link they may have some of the candy and bars you are talking about And i sure do remember the Molly o Bars my absolute favorite Honeymoooners were just honeymoons thin chocolate candy with taffy inside Treasure bars were another favorite http://www.facebook.com/home.php?ref=home#/pages/Sydney-NS/Time-Machine-Candy-Works/95343520484?ref=mf
Judi's picture
I’d like to walk down memory lane with those who remember Chew Chews. They were more like thin, square, caramel chocolate bars than cookies. We used to buy them where we lived, in Montreal. I loved and sorely miss them.
Laura's picture
We sell curly wurlys at our store and yes they are the wig wag bars. Different name and wrapper but same great taste
Ann Big Canoe's picture
I am desperate to find McIntosh bars for a Christmas recipe. Does anyone know where I can find them.
Dan's picture
Woke up craving a Cuban Lunch, realized that I couldn’t recall seeing them for sale in a while, ended up here like the rest of you LOL. My recollection of them was a pretty basic recipe - just a bar of chocolate with some peanuts mixed in, poured into the red wax-paper tray (poured, because the corners of the chocolate were wrinkled into the paper, and you had to pull the paper out of the bar), wrapped in clear plastic with red writing. A modern alternative is the Cadbury Dairy Milk Hazelnut. Not exactly the same, but TBH, I think I prefer hazelnuts (these days) anyway. I used to eat Wig Wags as a kid, I recall that the chocolate dried out really easily, they were very chewy, and when you bit them, a lot of the chocolate on the uneaten part of the bar would break off and fall down. But they were so much bigger than anything else on the shelf! HAHA. On warm days they tended to sag over if you pulled them too far from the package
Alex Taylor's picture
I reminisced and came up with the name. I also remember getting Thrills gum at Hallowe’en and trying to trade it for anything else!! Never a fan of eating soap! Goodies were another ‘treat’ I always tried to get rid of, but I don’t like any kind of licorice. I think these are both still available or, at least, were quite recently. Hard to believe that Thrills could outlast all the really good candy that used to be out there!! defensive driving course
vince racco's picture
Holy Karumba Batman!!! I have told almost everyone i know about a chocolate bar that i remember eating as a kid that was like a Mr. Big but only in white chocolate. I explained about the cinnamon flavor and the clear cellophane wrapper and everyone thought i was hallucinating. Its been years that i have tried to remember the name of this chocolate bar. Its nice to know that my memory is still intact and that other candy lovers remember the great taste of that bar. Can someone now tell me if what i am describing is the Cinnamon Danish Bar or simply Danish ? My dad had a fleet of catering trucks (Joe’s Snack Service) and i can remember eating these white candy bars and many other candy bars in my dad’s warehouse. I just wish my Dad had saved a few of those cases of now ” long gone” chocolates from the 70’s and 80’s.
Karen 's picture
I recently found out that the “Treasure Chest” candy bar is no longer made in Canada! I used to buy it when I had swimming lessons in Canada in the 1970’s. Is there any company that has a similar candy bar? Why did Canada stop making them? Someone needs to bring them back!
Ajay M's picture
OMG…I miss the Four Flavors. That was my all-time favorite treat. I remember the Cuban Lunch, Mojos, shoelace licorice and the Danish. There is a couple others I remember…the Icebreaker…chocolate with little mint chips in it but the other one I can’t remember the name of it. It was shaped like a regular chocolate bar but not chocolate..it was caramel or butterscotch flavor. Delicious!
Sharla's picture
I found alot of the retro candy on a google search. The Curly Wurly (use to be the Wig Wag) can be purchased from Ontario. Check out the website called The Big Sweet.com Cadbury makes them. I just bought a case to hand out to some of my OLD TIMER friends….lol Good Luck.
Linda's picture
One of my favorite bars, Malted Milk has recently been discontinued by Cadbury. So if you find one, consider yourself lucky.
Rick in WINNIPEG's picture
Ice cream cups shaped like an upside down dunce cap and with a gum ball at the bottom, kind of a sweet syrupy goo in swirls within the ice cream, different gumball at the bottom and I used to pick diff. ones, WAS called a SCREWBALL. I remember the Danish, the Cuban Lunch returned from some offshore company-probably Asia I’d think but only for awhile. Used to love jawbreakers (black balls), Popeye Cigs, black licorice pipes with small red candies for the cinder/ash, Triclets-one of my all time favs from the 70’s I do believe. The KooKoo bar-actually a pretty strange tasting taffy in the Neopolitan stripe pattern. Black Cat gum and of course firecrackers (explosives, NOT candy) we’d buy at this truck stop in Winnipeg called the Spud Stop. Ah, chewing on sugary candies and holding onto a 2-inch’er that just about blew off our fingers. This all brings back too many memories, used to be “royalty” in elementary school-would go to Jack’s Corner Store with a dollar, buy a small paper bag of penny candy, the whole school loved me. Yes you youngsters, we COULD buy candies at 2 for a penny back in the day. Can’t believe the crap we bought and consumed back then, all that sugar and we’d be talking well past a few hundred pounds of it by the time we hit adulthood. Wine gums were great. Lik-A-Maid, wax straws with really lame watery juice and giant red hot jawbreakers etc. Today some candies have returned but not the same and funny how one so old can remember the distinct flavours from then and for which are not the same today huh? Caution IS in order too, many off shore companies have picked up on some the expired patents for all things consumable from back then, candy is no exception and one must question if it’s good for you this time around. My example: Dollarama Stores in Canada now carry FRUTTINO SOFT CANDY, 45 gram package made by Rotopak in Istanbul. Dollarama sells for 3 /$1 and one wonders why. Bigger version of some mojo flavours. Please be careful with some of the products as sadly, far too many candies and other products tend to be knock-offs but extremely questionable and best advice is to buy from places like Nostalgia stores-Sugar Mountain etc. I’m just about 50 now, in good shape but still like candy. Don’t drink or smoke so it’s a vice I can live with. Lastly, no matter how many candies have come and gone, one in particular has never seemed to have changed-Spearmint Leaves-those chewy ju-jube type leaf shaped spearmint flavoured candies with sugar on them. Oh yeah, Halloween and those kisses we used to get (and chuck)? I liked those awhile ago-molasses anyway, but now anything you’d ever find would be a cheap imitation and probably really bad for you. And to those who are crying about McKintosh Toffee if large bars? A few times the company came out with collector tins around Christmas time. I know this because we used to have a Scottish neighbour who has now passed on (would be 85 today), I have the/her tins and even some of the mini hatchet/hammers for busting up the hard candy-my fav was freezing it and throwing down the stairs to the cold hard cement floor and watching it explode. I will advise now that since the world is such a changing place, some candies from yesteryear would need a re-tooling for packaging considering some of it wasn’t that tamper resistant back then but at least nobody did much to it anyway. Yes, Sponge Toffee every Saturday at the canteen for hockey games-think it was really corn syrup and cream of tartar or something and pretty good. Today, no comparison and often tastes too burnt. Happy snackin’ and thanks for the return to the good old days!
Rick in WINNIPEG's picture
to add..my fav every year for Halloween? Mini Tootsie Pops-about 300-something in a bag from Walmart and only about 10 bucks. October 2010 I’m buying 4 bags at 40 bucks but nope, none for the trick-or-treaters. Now you kids talk about a choc. bar for 50 cents or so? What’s that, the 80’s to early 90’s??? LOL. We used to pay a nickel, a few pennies, buckets of candy for a buck but then again my parents also mentioned they used to walk backwards to school which was 50 miles away, it was 45 below and they wuz barefoot (ha ha). I’ll go the other way for something nasty too. Used to go to the store for the parents, carton of smokes (8 packs of 25’s) was less than 7 bucks per carton-beginning of the 70’s. Used to have this little old lady at our lake who owned this rundown house turned store and she’d somehow remove all cig packages from the cartoon and when we would get our candy in the “bag”. Parents would laugh because sometimes it was Player’s, Craven A, Benson & Hedges and so on. Geez, now, parents would freak. I don’t think a lot of these huge companies could produce some of those products again because of the way they were made-a lot by hand and real humans manning the machines. I knew a few who worked in such places and they hate candy today. Uh yeah, Lucky Elephant Pink Popcorn today, NOT like before but either way, what the h is it supposed to actually taste like?
Rick in WINNIPEG's picture
oldtimeconfection.com/ for some of what we’ve been talking about here…..
John's picture

Four Flavour bar and Treasure bar were two of my favourites, like getting a little package of chocolates. I remember the Cinnamon Danish bar too. I think I was the only kid in my neighbourhood that bought them. Was any one else disappointed when the plastic window on boxes like Bridge Mixture and Glossettes were replace by a picture? We used to use the boxes as a kazoos before they made that change.

Colette's picture

Chew Chew cookies, I still dream of them and always find myself looking and hoping they will bring them back. They were the best ever. Why do they have to stop making such great successful things. If Only I knew the ingrediants, I'd personally start marketing them to the masses again. I'm rushing out to Superstore to see if I can find these no name Caramel coconut cookies. Thanks for the info and for triggering my cravings of Chew Chew cookies again. LOL!

cj's picture

does anyone remember the name of the white chocolate, drizzelled with cinnamon over layers of wafers seperated by more cinnamon flavored icing, sort of like a coffee mate.

they were really really awful if you got one that had been on the shelf a long time, but every so often you might get a really fresh one, and then it was heaven. i don't think they were ever popular enough for the fresh to outlive the stale, so they were pretty short lived.......mid 70'S i think.

Lillian's picture

The wig wag bars, I remember those! I thought they were called wig wam bars. None the less, they were so good. Does anyone remembere the Lolas? A frozen treat, like a huge triangular shaped freezee. We could never finish them, at least I couldnt, anyway. They were huge!

Tara Patton's picture
You can but wigwags at British food shops. They are not called Wig Wags but Curly Wurlys they are made by Cadbury at are exactly the same.
Ann S's picture
Attention all of you Cuban Lunch fans - I just found this website today and replied to one of the comments that Cuban Lunch had originally been made by Paulin Chambers in Canada. You know, after I scrolled through all of the wonderful comments, I googled Paulin Chambers and cuban lunch, and I discovered a blog written by a gal who worked at the Paulin Chambers factory in Winnipeg in 1965. Do you know what else??? At the end of her blog, she included the RECIPE FOR CUBAN LUNCH BARS. I am copying it to this site, and will also copy a link to her blog. Her name is Joan. Here is the recipe: CUBAN LUNCH Donna Peck-Harland, Kirkfield Park United, Winnipeg 2 cups peanut butter chips 1 ½ cups crushed ripple potato chips 2 cups butterscotch chips 1 ½ cups peanuts (salted or unsalted) 2 cups chocolate chips Melt together the peanut butter, butterscotch and chocolate chips in top of double boiler. Add crushed potato chips and peanuts. Mix together with melted chips. Spoon into cupcake paper cups. Variation: Add ½ cup coconut to melted chips and peanuts. Or, for a less sweet version, use 4 cups peanut butter chips instead of butterscotch and chocolate chips. Her blog is at http://fromanywheretoanyone.blogspot.com/2005/08/balonie-goes-to-big-city.html#comments Please post your results with the recipe! Ann
Colin's picture

Great site! Lots of memories here... Yes, I too wish for the Neilson's Cinnamon Danish to be made once again, and I wouldn't mind a Wig Wag either.
Here's some "good" news regarding some earlier posts. SNOW WHITE CREAM SODA is now being made in Quebec and is available (at least in Eastern Canada) at "Dollarama" Its in a pink can and is the clear sweet creamy flavour from the past - but somewhat watered down, but unmistakably Snow White! Also, TRILLS gum is available there as well (the soapy gum flavour, it even states so on the gum package!) I also ran across some Beechnut, Black Jack and Clove chewing gum here in Newfoundland at a small corner store, all made under licence in Columbia, pricey though.. $1.50 a pack for 5 sticks.

Joe's picture

This site is sure bringing back a lot of sweet memories for me. The big bar of MacKintosh toffee was my earliest favourite. Then it was Neilson's Chunks, three big chunks of delicious milk chocolate in a package. Later on I saw a new bar in the stores - Neilson's Coffee Ripple. Way better than Coffee Crisp. I never really got into Neilson's Treasures, but my sisters liked them. I think Nestle or Cadbury or whoever owns the Neilson candy bar line is really missing out on a great opportunity here. They would do very well for themselves if they would put the old Neilson line back into production and sell them online. They wouldn't have all the costs associated with putting them into stores. We would pay for the shipping. I think most of us wouldn't even mind paying a bit more just to get a taste of our childhood back. Just as an aside, we had a Neilson's map in our schoolroom when I was a kid. Way down in the south Atlantic Ocean they had a picture of 3 Neilson bars, Jersy Milk, Malted Milk and Crispy Crunch. I always wanted to sail to the island of Crispy Crunch.

Joe's picture

I've been trying to email Cadbury with my idea to reintroduce the old Neilson Bars (and a couple of Cadbury ones) but have apparently not found a reliable address. I think if they reintroduced these bars on a smaller scale and only sold them online it would be more cost effective for them and we could still get the candy we've been craving. I wouldn't hold my breath but I figure it's worth a shot. Anybody know where I would send this email?

LRG's picture
lol, i remember those candy bars as i grew up in the 50s,,lol,,if you google neilson,jersey milk chocolate treasure bars, you will see some old candy bar wrappers there, just thought i,d pass that on ty LRG…..ugust 2009,,,,, have fun..
perry's picture
They stopped producing this toffee in bar format, but I think that they are planning on reintroducing it in the future. Mackintosh was originally produced by rowntree and then was bought out by nestle foods in 1988. recently I had a hankering for these bars and found that I could not find them either. A little research led me to this website and FAQ page about it: http://www.nestle.ca/en/FAQ/chocolate.htm I found that although the bars are not available that you could buy bags of individually wrapped pieces of the product. Looking in a few stores, I found them. Then I celebrated by eating half the bag; and then my tummy hurt. But then I ate some more later with a cup of coffee and it was great.
nik's picture
Wow, I haven’t even thought about Mac toffee in years. Now I got a hankerin’. I was never a fan of the “smash it on table” method. I just stuck the box in the back pocket of my jeans til it got so soft you could actually bite off a big chew. Between the Macks, Eat-more bars, and sponge toffee, I pulled out a lot of foillings.
JW's picture
I remember Chew Chews, they were the best. Do you remember who the manufacturer was? Nestle? Dare?
nimnim's picture
I remember those cookies. They were goowey, had diced nuts on the top, and finally had chocolate stripes on them. They were even stacked differently in the bag. I think they were made by Christie. I miss those so much
vince's picture
I read your post, and if I replaced the “had a fleet of catering trucks…..” with owned a corner grocery store, and I had the run of the Candy Counter….” I might have written the identical post. One day about 15 years ago, the memory of the chocolate bar popped into my head and I too had been trying to find out anything about it on the internet. Unfortunately, I thought the name was “Cinnabar” all along, so that kind of sidetracked by search, up until this morning, when I stumbled upon an old Neilson candy bar ad somebody posted http://www.flickr.com/photos/joadhenry/3466698251/ The candy bar is indeed a Neilson Danish, and according to other posts, there was a Cinnamon and a Lemon (which I don’t recall). Happy memories !
Gina's picture

Thanks! The second best thing (first of course would be bringing it back ) next to knowing that I'm not the only person in the world who remembers the Danish bar is seeing a pic of it!

Brian's picture
Yes but the Curly Wurly, while bringing all the best back from the WigWag - and like most things these days - is so much smaller and here in NS - it’s considered an “import” candy and they charge you way too much for it - found at Pete’s Fruitique and The Freak Lunch Box.
Gary's picture
I couldn’t have described the [packaging better if I tried. These were my favourite candy bar ever. Jersey Milk, Treasures and Liquid Four Flavours were not far behind. Wish someone would bring the Graham Sandwich back!
Love candy's picture
I have been searching for the name of this bar - ate it a lot as a child and thought it was called Danish but no luck searching the net. Did you ever get it confirmed?
GlenRobert's picture
I believe the bar you are thinking of is the caramac.
gypsy jo's picture
after much google search…wigwag was sold also under the name of curly wurly (type that into google and then click ‘images’ I did find two images that actually portray it as the wigwag
Cinnamon's picture
Lolas. How could I have forgotten lolas? I also remember some variety stores sold a two inch long roll of ice cream wrapped in wax paper that would then be placed in cones. I suppose it was to save the owner from having to scoop out ice cream.
Glorlew's picture
I am so glad you posted that recipe. Cuban Lunch was also one of my favorite bars. After looking at all these pictures, I remember so many good ones. Thanks again.
Gloria's picture

I so remember the Treasure Chest. It was even better than the Four Flavors which was another favorite of mine. Also, does anyone remember the Fudge Bar? And what about the bar that was called "Take Five" I think. It was like the cherry bars now, but it was nuts in a cup form. So good!!

June S's picture

The candy bar you remember is a Danish and it was made by Neilson. My taste buds remember the creamy cinnamon taste well .. along with so many other sweet treats everyone else has mentioned.

Alan's picture
The wig wag ads also featured the “arm wave” pre-break dancing.
Peter Rukavina's picture
This store in Calgary [warning: hideously complicated HTML] sells a Curly Wurly, formerly Wig Wag. And this page contains a photo of a Curly Wurly, which looks pretty much like a Wig Wag. And Pete’s Frootique sells Curly Wurly bars. So close I can almost taste them.

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