The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 30, 1934 · Page 12
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March 30, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 30, 1934
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Page 12
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 30 ·§ 1934 Mason City's Calendar MASON CITY SELECTED FOR STATE LIQUOR STORE April 1--Easter Sunday. April S--Senegalese drum and bugle corps cake-walk under sponsorship of Legion auxiliary. April S, 4, 5, 6 -- Globe-Gazette cooking school, building show, high school. April 4, 5, 6 and 7--Boys' annual hobby show at Y. M. C. A.., sponsored by Kiwanis club and boys' department of the Y. M. C. A. April 7--Monthly meeting of UCT and auxiliary at the P. G. and E, auditorium including 6:30 o'clock supper. · : April 9--Hamilton college semiannual graduation and banquet. -- -».T i.i_««« jfllt'i-Y'int' K.C- April 11--Northern bekab. convention. district Re- Here in Mason City Banco Clear Lake County Club. Bat., Sun, Mch. 31, Apr. 1. Ea. 40c. Capt. W. 3. Sturgeon of the Salvation Army at Sioux FaUs and formerly of Mason City, was here Thursday on business. I w m not be responsible lor the condition of your hands, waUs, woodwork, temper or pocketbooks if vou do your spring houseclearong with anything but Speedex. Don McPeak, Mason City Hardware Co. Mi«a Marcraret Lentenegger ap- p£rt on a program a t t h e Methodist church in Plymouth at a Passion week service. Beginning Easter Sunday Larso?s Stand on the North Shore will serve a regular chicken dinner at 40c Make reservations for opening. Ph.' 25F2, Clear Lake. Regular Good Friday sen-Ices were scheduled to be held ftttee Jmmanuel Lutheran church at r.w o'clock Friday evening, according to the Rev. B. T. Erholm, pastor. Eat at the Specialty Eat Shop 16 1st S. E. All home cooked food Special chicken dinner Sun. 35c. "R L. James, secretary ol the board of education, who was shot by bandits during the robbery of the First National bank, March Id, was reported to be improving slowlv at the Mercy hospital although he has been suffering considerable pain the last few days His general condition was reported to be good by hospital attendants. B G. Bergstrom, superintendent of treasury department construction for this, district, has been at the local federal building for the last few days. The Mason City Mfflwork company's proposal for repairing and forcing the leaded^ panels "of"the federal MANLEY, LANE TO MAKE SURVEY OF 26 IOWA TOWNS Sites Selected to Serve "Greatest Proportion of People." Mason City was selected as one ..' the 26 cities of Iowa in which iquor stores will be established, ac- ording to an announcement Friday y the state liquor control commis- ion. Bernard Manley, Mason City member of the commission, and Commissioner Dick R. Lane, are to risit each of the towns as soon as possible starting Saturday to make a preliminary survey of each, according to the announcement received from Chairman Harold M. ;ooper: Other cities selected for the first stores are: Des Moines, Sioux City, Council Bluffs, Cedar Rapids, Jubuque, Waterloo, buiiaing has been accepted, it was learned Friday from postal authorities. Deputy Collector M. J. Mullin of the local office of the toterna revenue bureau returned late Thursday from a ten day business trip through this district. Birth certificates have been fUed for Elizabeth Jane, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Eldo Henry Ewald, 801 Second street southwest, born March 8; Charles Raymond, son o Mr and Mrs. John W. James Thornton; Phyllis Carol, daughter o Mr and Mrs. Paul C. Harrington 115 Adams avenue southwest bori Feb. 26, and Beatrice Lilly, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Anton, 160o Ministerial Group to Meet Monday at Presbyterian Church The April meeting of the Mason City Ministerial association will be held Monday, April 2, at 11 o'clock, at the Presbyterian church. The business of the association will be conducted before the luncheon, and after the luncheon the Rev. R. H. Collis, state worker for the Iowa Council of Christian Education, will speak on "A Program for Vacation Bible Schools." Davenport, Burlington, Carolina March 3. avenue northeast, born CENTRAL C. S. C. CONDUCTS MEETING Central Child Study circle met at the home of Mrs. H. H. Boyce, 1306 Role Island avenue northeast, Thursday evening for a lesson on "Emotional Adjustment." Mrs. Vm- nie Christiansen led the lesson, assisted by Mrs. H. J. Blewett, Mrs. Li A. Whipple and Mrs. Kathleen Clark. The entertainment committee. Included .Mrs. Emily CantrU, Mrs. R. W. Peaslee, Mrs. S. S. Howard and Mrs. Clark. Fort Madison, Keokuk, Fort Dodge, Marshalltown, Ottumwa, Oskaloosa, Muscatine, Algona, Decorah, Manchester, Clinton, Creston, Spencer, Atlantic, Denison, Carroll and Sheldon. To Help Pick Sites. In the selection of tiie permanent sites, they will be assisted by Ray N. Cowin of Waterloo, Roy Perkins of Des Moines, L. W. Russell of Anamosa, Ezra Meredith of Des Moines, and B. M. Freeland of Onra. They will make a thorough survey of the cities, recommending to the commission the most satisfactory sites for each store in the respective community under the plans of the commission. Cooper explained that the five men engaged to assist the commissioners in selecting sites have been employed only temporarily and in order to speed the work of getting the stores in operation. "Our intention in this preliminary setup is to locate stores where they will serve the greatest proportion of the people of Iowa," Cooper said. "Where possible, we have located these stores in cities of more than : 0,000. In the more sparsely settled sections of the state we have selected some cities under 10,000 for this preliminary setup. This was necessary in order that distribution might be had over the entire state. Want "Distribution." "In all of our activities here, our first aim is to stamp out bootlegging. Consequently this preliminary setup must provide state-wide distribution." Chairman Cooper urged cities and towns which were not on the preliminary list to be patient and to cooperate with the commission in its desire to establish stores at the earliest possible date. He explained that it is the plan of the commission to have a store operating in every county as rapidly as good judgment will permit. He pointed out that the commission cannot open stores in every town immediately. . He also urged applicants for posi- ions not to attempt to confer with he commissioners on their preliminary trips over the state. He pointed out that this would only de- ay the organization and hinder the mmediata formation of the chain store system. CHILDREN MAY ATTEND EXHIBIT Refrigerators, Insulation Materials and Building Types to Be Shown. Children will be welcomed at the Building and Home Furnishings show which begins at the high school next Wednesday afternoon, it was stated Friday, but those under 12 years of age will be admitted only if accompanied by an adult. Adults who visit the show, however, are invited to bring the whole family and get the boys and girls interested in the things which make up the home beautiful. Among the 29 exhibitors in this year's show are the Currie-Van Ness Hardware company, the L. A. Page lumber company, the Mason City Fire and Casualty Underwriters' association and the M. M, Moen company. Curries' will feature a line of Westinghouse refrigerators and universal gas stoves. The Page Lumber company will show New- Wood insulation and Spruce-Up wall board with other products which are made by the Wood Conversion of Kloquet, Minn. The M. M. Moen company, contractors and builders, will show, pictures of a number of the properties of various kinds and types which they have built in Mason City in recent years. The Mason City Fire and Casualty Underwriters association will have an interesting line of literature pertaining to insurance as it affects building and the home. Political Announcements Herman M. Knudson Candidate lor Republican Nomination for State Representative From Cerro Gordo County Cload.v; snow In the central and east. Colder In the south central and extreme east portions Friday night. Saturday generally fair; not so cold In the northwest and north central portions Saturday afternoon. GOLDEN (1A 00 ROD SPLINT «PlU.UU VERY LOW ASH W.G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 563 At the Hospitals A daughter weighing 6 pounds 3 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur O'Green, 507 Nineteenth street southeast, Thursday at the Mercy hospital. Basil Kintz, 1308% Delaware avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Story hospital Thursday following a major operation. Mrs. R. E. Nesbit, Garner, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for a treatment. A. W. Bahr, 422 Fifth street southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Miss Lela Jarvis, 219 West State street, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following treatment. Charles Colloton, 1325 Pennsylvania- avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following a major operation. Kenneth A. Wren, Mason City, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a major operation. COLLIDE NEAR ROCKWELL Cars driven by Alfred Witworth, Webster City, and Mr. Clayborn of the Clayborn-'Reno company of Des Moines, collided about a quarter of a mile north of Rockwell about 7 o'clock Thursday evening. Both cars were bedly damaged. JOSEPH ALLEN DIES AT HOME Retired Farmer Succumbs to Lingering Illness; Rites to Be Monday. Joseph Allen, 70, died at his home at 703 Pennsylvania avenue southeast at 2:45 o'clock Thursday afternoon, following a lingering illness. Mr. Allen, son of Moses and Elizabeth Allen, was born in Elimsport, Lycoming county, Pa., July 21,1853. He came west with his parents when he was 12 years of age. At 19, he united with the Methodist church at White Rock, 111. At the age of 21 he was married to Emma Scott of Rochelle, 111. He is survived by his widow and two daughters, Mrs. Frank Turnure of Reno, Nevada-, and Mrs. G. B. Cooley of Layton, Utah., also one sister, Mrs. John Kivel of Rockford, Iowa. Mr. Allen was reared on a farm and followed this occupation for a number of years. Like his father, he was a great Bible reader. Funeral services will be held at the Randall funeral home at 2:30 o'clock Monday afternoon. The Rev. William H. Spence, pastor of the First Methodist church will officiate. Burial will be in the family lot in Elmwood cemetery. CWA PROGRAM AT END; NEW PLAN TO BE LAUNCHED City Manager in Des Moines to Confer With Officials of Administration. City Manager E. H. Crofoot was in Des Moines Friday to confer with officials of the CWA administration on its continuation. Officially the Civil Works administration came to an end Friday, with the man in charge, Harry L. Hopldns, pronouncing it a success, according to word received from Washington, D. C. CWA in Mason City was closed, as far as word has been received locally, according to Roy Martin, secretary of the local office. "There was some talk of continuing the projects through until May 1, but we have had no instructions to do so," said Mr. Martin Friday. Approximately 1,850,000 persons still were on the payroll In the United States, but most of them are to be transferred Monday to the work program of the relief administration--also headed by Hopkins. New Plan Ready. The government has a new relief plan ready to supplant CWA and Hopkins emphasized anew that ' we intend to see that everybody In the country who needs relief gets it,, according to a news dispatch. Some 250,000 persons will remain with CWA to finish details of the work and complete federal and research projects by May 1. But the general program is over. The administration has spent approximately ?l. 000 .° 00 'TM, OI1 «1n works, Hopkins said. Of this 5750,000000 went for payrolls and approximately $250,000,000 for materials Some of this money was supplied by states, counties and munic- ^Thellverage employment by civil works from Dec. 1 to date was given as 3,000,000. The highest number at one time, Hopkins said, was slightly over 4,000,000 with a payroll just above $60,000,000 a week. Made It Go. "I think," Hopkins told.reporters, "that the civil works admmistration was successful due to literally thousands of volunteers and others everywhere who put their shoulder to the wheel and made it go. "We were told we could not put 4,000,000 men to work and later we were told .we could not demobilize them. We put the 4,000,000 men to work and they have been demoDii- U "I think that civil works during the past winter gave to these millions of people an opportunity to earn on a real job an income. "Now that it is over I think more than ever that these millions did excellent work, worked hard, earned their money and as an effort on tae part of government to meet a critical situation it did the trick and that questions of graft and pcilitlcs and inefficiencies were all relatively No Favoritism Will Be Permitted, Says Haynes Warden G. C. Haynes Has Message in Pen Paper. "The Presidio" is the name of a new monthly publication by and for inmates of the state penitentiary at Fort Madison. The first issue, just received from its editor, P. R. Holt, contains on its front cover page a large picture of Col. Glenn C. Haynes, warden. The publication is in small magazine form, with 36 pages given over to prison news, theater reviews, book criticisms, humor, poetry, sports stories, hospital items and a biographical sketch of the board of control, consisting of O. H. Michaels, E. H. Felton and H. C. White. "I am glad to talk to you men through this, your new publication," said the former Mason City man in his warden's message. "I hope The MITTTM Presidio will be welcomed and ap- ^ COL. GLENN predated by all of you. ·* -"No Favoritism." "After interviewing several hundred inmates over a period of six months I have reached the conclusion that your personal grievances are not nearly so important to you as is the belief that certain groups of men have been unfairly favored. Any favoritism or any laxity in ap- Sentence expired 23 Paroled 28 Released by court order 3 Deaths · - · · 2 Released by writ ' Received by court ccnvlcuon Jl Order of court ! Parole violators l Return from escape 1 Transferred from Anamosi n / l Lire Inmates plying the rules and enforcing discipline on the part of any of the white population officers, inevitably breeds diacon- Colored population tent and leads to 'inside political rings' and petty rackets. "It is my intention as warden to see that no favoritism is permitted en the part of any employes of the institution; just as it is my intention to break up any so-called political rings or petty racketeering among the inmates. To this end all practical rules will be enforced, others that are impractical or obsolete will be abrogated. "You men should fully understand that neither myself, nor anyone working under me is in any way responsible for your Imprisonment. Now that you are here, however, our job is to keep you until you are legally released and until then to put you to work and keep you working on reasonable hours while you are here. Along with this job we have another responsibility. We must feed and clothe you, keep you well and as contented as it is possible under the circumstances. Doing Own 'Time." "You should always bear in mind the fact that you are doing your own 'time, 1 that no one is doing it for you. You can make your imprisonment as easy and agreeable as the situation permits or you can make it hard and disagreeable for yourself and to others, both inmates and officials. Therefore, play the game, you will find as you go along that I will endeavor to play my part; that you will not have to do all the getting along. "It is my desire to administer the affairs of the Institution with a minimum of disciplinary measures. If rules and regulations are violated, punishment will follow and I shall try to make the punishment fit the offense. In a rule of discipline rather than laxity, the individual inmate'fares much better. "Realizing that the rules will be enforced at all times, he will know just what to expect and can govern himself accordingly, with the result that eventually obedience will be- ine ouico. «= --- 'IT-", .at come second-nature, thereby elim- schools, roads and undertook great .^.^ the possibility^ of punish- .te» i,w» Second" grade Inmates First grade Dorsey Given 15 Days for Assault, Battery Richard Dorsey, Plymouth, was sentenced to 15 days in the county jail Friday morning by M. C. Cough- Ion, acting police judge, on a charge of assault and battery. Dorsey pleaded guilty to striking R. A. Garr, Clear Lake, Thursday night. Dorsey was arrested on First street southeast.' Ernest Casper, Plymouth, who is employed by Jack Dorsey, was fined $10 and costs on a charge of intoxication. Casper was arrested at the same place but was not with Dorsey. MRS. MELVTV KRATJS HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Melvin Kraus entertained the Idl-R's Bridge club Thursday at 1 o'clock luncheon at Ford Hopkins tearoom. High score prizes went to Mrs. Charles Dominy and Mrs. Floyd Voiding and low to Mrs. Howard Rice. TO OPEN BIDS ON RECONSTRUCTION OF ROAD NO, 65 New Paving and Culverts Included in Projects Submitted. The revamping of highway No. 65, northbound out of Mason City, is among the projects on which bids will be received at the highway commission offices in Ames Tuesday. The change in the paving to eliminate sharp turns in the highway between the Northwestern States Portland Cement company plant and the American beet Sugar company factory is listed as two projects. One provides for the construction of an overhead tstructure .and three pipe and one box culverts. The overhead structure will be across the industrial tracks of the Northwest- em Portland Cement company. To Build Paving. Bids also will be opened for-the construction of 1.01 miles of pavement to replace the present hard- surfacing. The construction of a viaduct un der the Great Western railroad tracks, also necessary for the com pletion of the highway change, has not been submitted to contractors Another North Iowa project in eluded in the batch of bids to b opened next week is that of one I beam bridge on No. 65 at Hampton Thu first highway beautlfication project to be undertaken under th new highway improvement program is also included in the list of pro jects on which the state highwaj commission called for bids. The project contemplates th beautification of state highway 1 from Ames to Jewell, a distance o more than 20 miles, and was sal to be the largest highway improve ment schedule ever undertaken b; the commission at one time. To Purchase Trees. Bids will be opened Tuesday fo the purchase of 2,692 trees, 11,82 shrubs and 2,150 vines to be plant d along the road which crosses tory and Hamilton counties. The beautification is a federal aid roject. Bids will be opened at the same ime for a highway construction rogram which will include 45.3 miles of bituminous road surfacing n four counties, 34.758 miles of grading in 11 counties, 16 bridges and overhead crossings and 172 ulverts in 18 counties. BICYCLE STOLEN A bicycle owned by Donald Cham- lerlin, 2510 South Federal avenue, vas stolen from the Globe-Gazette juilding between 6:30 and 8 o'clock ·hursday evening. The bicycle was nearly new, had a red and white rame. small handle bars and was ·alued at $10. unimportant, x x Schools Aided. "In one state-Mississippi--we spent more on rural schools than bid been spent in the last 20 years. "From one end of the country to the other we built playgrounds PHONE 888 BEFORE ITS TOO LATE Our Baby Poco Coal wins by comparison. Buy your coal on our money-back guarantee. It's easy to flre with BABY POCO. FIRESIDE FUEL COMPANY 1011 SOUTH FEDERAL Easter Sunday DINE AT THE GRILL Wonderful dinner to be served Sunday, 11 a. m. to 9 p. m. Variety of tempting foods. Menus to delight your family. THREE MEALS On week days the Grill serves 3 different meals . . . 25c, 35c, 50c. A lot for your money, no matter which you order. BREAKFAST to Fine foods served 6 a. m. 11 a. m. Prompt service. MUSIC and DANCING every night, 9 to 1 a. m., Saturday night 'till midnight. 16 South Federal-- Mason City Sales Tax! We can furnish system for recording sales and sales tax WE BUILD CASH REGISTERS TO FIT YOUR BUSINESS CASH REGISTER SALES SERVICE Phone 1742 P. B.. Sawtelle, Mason City Box. 2-~ malaria than COMPLETE MAGNETO SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company ATTENTION DeLaval Users No one has been authorized to space or repair your separator bowl. Do not spoil your machine with this method. Use Authorized DeLaval Service and Parts Only. RAY E. KELLAR 239 6th Place S. E. This Adv. for Your Protection HE CAN'T PLANT POTATOES NOW Snow Interferes With Old Good Friday Tradition of Farmers. By ARTHUR PICKFORD Globe-Gazette Farm Editor Wow! This is a bad one. Eight inches of snow and still coming down steadily. At that, it is what all our farmers have wanted--only not just in this form. But Northern Iowa may expect anything ia the latter part of March. The farm editor was secretary of the school board in his home township for 25 years and he attended a board meeting on the third Monday in March as the law provides. His memory recalls going to that meeting on horseback, when roads were so muddy that even a buggy pulled hard; he has left home with the boys in the field, seeding grain, and he has gone in a sled and been sorry for the horses that had to stand out . Iowa in March is most independ- able But this snow will melt and go into the soil at just the right time for sprouting the grain and starting the grass. Of course it is disappointing to the farmer who always planted his early potatoes on Good Friday so that he might have new ones by the fourth of July. He is not superstitious but he probably wishes that the snow had held off a day or two. drainage projects, probably to control has been done in 25 : "Not a single county in the country was omitted. This speaks well for the co-operative effort of the American people in a crisis. "I haven't anything but the highest praise for the workers who took part and the way they met this difficult transition. It has been another indication of the stability of government in America. "While I have been disturbed in some cases where I thought busi- neSmen took advantage through contracts, when we realize that we made hundreds of thousands of contracts with businessmen where they sold to us at fair prices and made delivery under trying circumstances it seems to me that this represents a real co-operative effort between businessmen and public officials. MISS PHYLLIS THIES HONORED AT PARTY Miss Phyllis Thies, teacher Bath school No. 3, was honored at a surprise party given Thursday evening at the school house by 50 friends. The time was spent m games and music and refreshments t ment. At this point, the inmate's feet will have been planted firmly upon the ladder of rehabilitation-his ultimate goal. Amenable to Discipline. "The worthwhile citizen is one who is amenable to discipline and who knows the value of obedience. He is in complete realization of the fact that he must first learn to govern himself before he can attempt to influence others. To this end he develops self-discipline. Therefore, in this institution, during his re- habilitory period, the inmate who learns self-discipline is fitting himself to resume his place aa a worthwhile member of society when released. ."Please bear in mind the fact that if you have a real grievance or problem I am always anxious and willing to help you with it. Under the head of vital statistics for February, the following table was presented in the magazine: f High register number 1JJ.2W 7 Low register nirmker =·'·;* 1/2 Price SALE on Total population were served. A number of guts . were presented to Miss Thies. Pilottown at the mouth of the Mississippi river, home of the pilots who steer ocean-going vessels upstream to New Orleans, is built on high piles because of the tides. ADAMS DRUG CO. W\TCH OCR SEVEN WINDOWS SATURDAY'S SPECIALS A shipment of Fine Stationery arrived this morning from the Eaton Paper Corporation of Pittsfield, Mass- Tablets, lOc, 15c, 20c, 30c; Papeteries, 35c, 50c. 55c; Boxes, 50c, T5c, Sl.OO, etc. Fresh Easter Candy received today; 16 oz. Whitman's Sampler, $1.50; Whitman's 1-lb. Fairhill, $1.00; % lb., 50c, Vi lb., 25c; Whitman's 1-lb. Milk Chocolates, Sl.OO; Delicious Old Fashion Home-Made Lilli Anne Chocolates, 60c; Whitman's Chocolate Syrup only is used at our Fountain. Try our Refreshing Strawberry, Pineapple, · Cherry and Chocolate Sundaes. Grapefruit Soda; Seven Up; Cascade; Coco Cola; Canada Dry, etc.; Fresh Strawberry, Vanilla, Chocolate, Lemon, Custard and Pecan Krunch Ice Cream. Don't forget to take something home for Easter Sunday. FOR RENT FIRE-PROOF BUILDING One story, practically new, modernly constructed. Suitable for many types of business. Located at 207 Sixth Street S. W. Call or See Joe Goss at 212 South Federal, Phone 942 1847 Rogers Silver REGULAR $33.75 CHEST AT $16.88 MURRAY JEWELRY CO. M. B. A. Building C A S H FOR YOUR OLD CAR NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. BEAUTIFUL Easter Neckwear Pure Silks, Hand Made, All Wool Linings, Resilient Construction, Non-wrinkable Silks. $1.00 New Four-ln-Hands 55c; 2 for $1.00 QUALITY COUNTS COOKING SCHOOL COMING Mrs. Pauline Rohrs, instructor, will be here again. She enjoys good cooking . . . so, we invite her to dine at the Coffee Shop. Our special breakfasts . . . · lunches at 25c, 30c, 35c . . ... steak suppers . . . . we know they would delight this food authority. SUNDAY . . . . a big, special Easter Dinner. Complete, appropriate menu. Bring your wife, mother, sister, friend. Popular price. Jefferson Coffee Shop at the BUS depot Public Opening of the DENISON CLUB Fourth Street Southwest DINE and DANCE TUESDAY EVENING April 3rd--9 O'clock DANCING - LUNCHES No Admission--No Cover Charge MUSIC BY THE CHESTERFIELD BOYS TAP and BOTTLED BEER-- For Reservation Phone Free Refreshments on Opening Night 4285 ·O»A«L ...$6.50 tOD .$6.50 ton IOWA LUMP . . . (CMiterrllle) W. KY. NUT Above Coals Best In Their Respective Fields. WHY FAY MORE? Wolfi Bros. PHONE 1148 Chains - Chains - Chains MAKE DRIVING SAFE at THESE LOW PRICES 30x3V 2 4.40x21 4.50x21 4.50x20 4.75x19 PAIR 4.75x20 \ 4.75x21 5.25x17 5.00x19 5.25x18 PAIR Others Proportionately Low Denatured Alcohol 188 PROOF, 3 GALLONS FOR In Your Container 10Z S. Federal Avenue

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