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Cracker Jack

This article is about a brand of snack food. For other uses, see Crackerjack.

Cracker Jack is an American brand of snack food that consists of molasses-flavored, caramel-coated popcorn, and peanuts, well known for being packaged with a prize of trivial value inside. The Cracker Jack name and slogan, "The More You Eat The More You Want", were registered in 1896. Some food historians consider it the first junk food.

Cracker Jack
Product typeCaramel coated popcorn and peanuts
OwnerPepsiCo (via Frito-Lay)
Introduced1896; 125 years ago (1896)
Previous ownersThe Cracker Jack Company
Borden
Websitefritolay.com/crackerjack

Cracker Jack is famous for its connection to baseball lore. The Cracker Jack brand has been owned and marketed by Frito-Lay since 1997. Frito-Lay announced in 2016 that the toy gift would no longer be provided and had been replaced with a QR code which can be used to download a baseball-themed game.

Contents

The origin of sugar-coated popcorn with a mixture of peanuts is unknown, but periodicals document its manufacture and sale in America as far back as the early 19th century. The Freeport, Illinois Daily Journal newspaper published on January 29, 1857, for example, contains an advertisement by a local merchant selling sugar-coated popcorn.

Recipes for popcorn and peanut mixtures were mentioned in American literature and expressions of speech:

  • Page 4 of the Friday, August 23, 1867, edition of the Evening Star newspaper published in Washington, D. C. contains the notice: The Nantucket Inquirer and Mirror says, "Peanuts and Popcorn were not mixed up with piety when we first knew camp meetings, nor cigar smoking nor Psalm singing. But the times are changed and we with them."
  • An inquiry was published on page 362 of the December 5, 1885 issue of Scientific American, asking how the sugar coating was prepared after the popcorn had popped.
  • Page 222 of the 1886 edition of the Pennsylvania Historical Review, Gazetteer, Post-Office, Express and Telegraph Guide lists Goodwin Brothers, 105 North Front Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, as manufacturers of Sugar Coated Popcorn, Prize Balls, Corn Balls, Corn Cakes, etc.

In Chicago there are two legends of how Cracker Jack originated: The older attributes it to Charles Frederick Gunther (1837-1920), also known as "The Candy Man" and "Cracker-Jacks King"; the other attributes it to Frederick William Rueckheim, a German immigrant known informally as "Fritz", who sold popcorn at 113 Fourth Avenue (now known as Federal Street), in Chicago beginning in 1871. The Rueckheim popcorn was made by hand, using steam equipment. In 1873, Fritz bought out his partner William Brinkmeyer and brought his brother, Louis from Germany to join in his venture, forming the company F.W. Rueckheim & Bro.

The Rueckheim Brothers produced a new recipe including popcorn, peanuts, and molasses, and first presented it to the public at the World's Columbian Exposition (Chicago's first World's Fair) in 1893. The molasses of this early version was too sticky.

In 1896, Louis discovered a method to separate the kernels of molasses-coated popcorn during the manufacturing process. As each batch was mixed in a cement-mixer-like drum, a small quantity of oil was added—a closely guarded trade secret. Before this change, the mixture had been difficult to handle, as it stuck together in chunks.

In 1896, the first lot of Cracker Jack was produced, the same year the product's name and tagline; "The More You Eat, the More You Want", were registered. It was named by an enthusiastic sampler who remarked: "That's a crackerjack!" (Crackerjack is a colloquialism meaning "of excellent quality").

In 1899, Henry Gottlieb Eckstein developed the "waxed sealed package" for freshness, known then as the "Eckstein Triple Proof Package", a dust-, germ-, and moisture-proof paper package.

1918 Cracker Jack ad, asking readers to enlist in the Navy. Eating Cracker Jack would save valuable sugar and wheat for the war effort.

In 1902, the company was reorganized as Rueckheim Bros. & Eckstein. In 1907, the release of the song, "Take Me Out to the Ball Game", written by the lyricist Jack Norworth and composer Albert Von Tilzer, gave Cracker Jack free publicity, with its line: "Buy me some peanuts and Cracker Jack!"

In 1922, the name of the Chicago company was changed to The Cracker Jack Company.

Cracker Jack's mascots Sailor Jack and his dog Bingo were introduced as early as 1916 and registered as a trademark in 1919. Sailor Jack was modeled after Robert Rueckheim, grandson of Frederick. Robert, the son of the eldest of the Rueckheim brothers, Edward, died of pneumonia shortly after his image appeared at the age of 8. The sailor boy image acquired such meaning for the founder of Cracker Jack that he had it carved on his tombstone, which can still be seen in St. Henry's Cemetery in Chicago. Sailor Jack's dog Bingo was based on a real-life dog named Russell, a stray adopted in 1917 by Henry Eckstein, who demanded that the dog be used on the packaging. Russell died of old age in 1930.

The Cracker Jack Company was purchased by Borden in 1964 after a bidding war with Frito-Lay and was manufactured for years in Northbrook, Illinois. Borden sold the brand to Frito-Lay parent PepsiCo in 1997, and Cracker Jack was quickly incorporated into the Frito-Lay portfolio. Frito-Lay transferred production of Cracker Jack from Northbrook to Wyandot Snacks in Marion, Ohio soon thereafter.

In 2013, Frito-Lay announced that Cracker Jack would undergo a slight reformulating, adding more peanuts and updating the prizes to make them more relevant to the times.

On April 30, 2013, Frito-Lay expanded the Cracker Jack product line to include other salty snacks in the spirit of the original Cracker Jack. Called Cracker Jack'D, it is distinct from the original Cracker Jack by using black packaging instead of the traditional red and white, as well as showing a close-up version of Sailor Jack & Bingo. In addition, unlike the original Cracker Jack, Cracker Jack'D has not featured prizes in its packages. One of the products available under the Cracker Jack'D line, the Power Bites, gained much criticism before its official launch due to accusations it contains unhealthy amounts of caffeine.

Shoeless Joe Jackson (left) and Hank Gowdy displayed on baseball cards, issued by Cracker Jack in 1915

Cracker Jack is known for being commonly sold at baseball games and is mentioned in the American standard "Take Me Out to the Ball Game".

Each July from 1982 to 1985, Cracker Jack sponsored an Old-Timers Classic game featuring former MLB players, held at RFK Stadium in Washington, D.C.

On June 16, 1993, the 100th anniversary of Cracker Jack was celebrated at Wrigley Field during the game between the Cubs and the expansion Florida Marlins. Before the game, Sailor Jack, the company's mascot, threw out the ceremonial first pitch.

In 2004, the New York Yankees baseball team replaced Cracker Jack with the milder, sweet butter toffee-flavored Crunch 'n Munch at home games. After public outcry, the club switched back to Cracker Jack.

The Cracker Jack Company began advertising on television in 1955. Cracker Jack sponsored CBS Television's On Your Account, which was televised on 130 stations nationally.

Actor Jack Gilford appeared in many television commercials for Cracker Jack from 1960 until 1972, and was most recognized as the "rubber-faced guy on the Cracker Jack commercials" for 12 years.

Puppeteer Shari Lewis and her puppet Lamb Chop appeared in Cracker Jack commercials in 1961.

A new television ad for Cracker Jack ran during Super Bowl XXXIII on January 31, 1999. It was the first advertising for the Cracker Jack brand on television in 15 years.

Cracker Jack originally included a small "mystery" novelty item referred to as a "Toy Surprise" in each box. The tagline for Cracker Jack was originally "Candy-coated popcorn, peanuts and a prize", but has since become "Caramel-coated popcorn & peanuts" under Frito-Lay.

Prizes were included in every box of Cracker Jack beginning in 1912. One of the first prizes was in 1914, when the company produced the first of two Cracker Jack baseball card issues, which featured players from both major leagues as well as players from the short-lived Federal League. Early "toy surprises" included rings, plastic figurines, booklets, stickers, temporary tattoos, and decoder rings. Books have been written cataloging the prizes,and a substantial collector's market exists.

Until 1937, Cracker Jack toy prizes were made in Japan. They were designed by Carey Cloud from 1938.Many metal toys were also made by TootsieToy, who also made Monopoly game markers. During World War II, the prizes were made of paper.

In the 1961 movie Breakfast at Tiffany's, the lead couple goes to Tiffany & Co. where they have a ring from a box of Cracker Jack engraved.

The prizes attained pop-culture status with the phrase "came in a Cracker Jack box" or metaphorical comparisons to a "Cracker Jack prize", particularly when applied sarcastically to engagement and wedding rings of dubious investment value. The Jim Steinman song "Two Out of Three Ain't Bad" (best known as a 1978 recording by Meat Loaf) includes the lyric "there ain't no Coupe de Ville hiding at the bottom of a Cracker Jack box".

Under Frito-Lay, toy and trinket prizes were replaced with paper prizes displaying riddles and jokes, then temporary tattoos. In 2013, some prizes became codes for people to play "nostalgic" games on the Cracker Jack app through Google Play for Android-powered devices.The announcement was made in 2016 that these gameplays would replace tangible prizes.

  1. "CJCA – Cracker Jack Collectors Association – History & Lore". Crackerjackcollectors.com. Retrieved2013-11-20.
  2. Fernandez, Manny (August 8, 2010). "Let Us Now Praise the Great Men of Junk Food". The New York Times. p. WK3.
  3. Tannenbaum, Kiri. "History of Cracker Jack – History of Snack Foods". Delish.com. Retrieved2013-11-20.
  4. "Cracker Jack getting rid of toy prizes, replacing them with digital game codes". Sfgate.com. April 27, 2016.
  5. "Advertisement for sugar-coated popcorn". Daily Journal. Freeport, Illinois. January 29, 1857. p. 2, second column.
  6. Cross, Mary (2002). A Century of American Icons: 100 Products and Slogans from the 20th-Century Consumer Culture. Greenwood Press. pp. 28–29. ISBN 978-0313314810. Retrieved4 September 2020.
  7. Stradley, Linda (2004). "History of Popcorn, History of Caramel Corn, History of Cracker Jacks, History of Popcorn Squares". Whatscookingamerica.net. Retrieved2013-11-20.
  8. Chmelik, Samantha. "Frederick Rueckheim." In Immigrant Entrepreneurship: German-American Business Biographies, 1720 to the Present, vol. 4, edited by Jeffrey Fear. German Historical Institute. Last modified October 10, 2013.
  9. "Crackerjack". American Heritage Dictionary (4th ed.). 2000.
  10. "The Evening World". March 6, 1916. p. 9. Retrieved8 October 2015.
  11. Bellis, Mary (2013-11-14). "Cracker Jack". About.com. Retrieved2013-11-20.
  12. "Charles Panati – Extraordinary Origins of Everyday Things". Scribd.com. Retrieved2012-03-05.
  13. "Brief History". CrackerJack.com. 2010-04-08. Archived from the original on 2010-04-08. Retrieved2013-11-20.
  14. Snack-maker Wyandot launches updated Web site Retrieved December 14, 2018
  15. Bhasin, Kim (2013-04-30). "WTF Happened To Cracker Jack?". Huffington Post.
  16. Tepper, Rachel (2012-11-15). "Frito Lay Unveils Controversial Caffeinated Cracker Jacks, 'Cracker Jack'd'". Huffington Post.
  17. "Old-timers to play at Tiger Stadium". Detroit Free Press. February 11, 1986. p. 46. RetrievedMay 20, 2018 – via newspapers.com.
  18. Feder, Barnaby J. (1993-06-17). "Old-Timers Day for Snack; Cracker Jack Takes Itself Out to Ballgame". New York Times. Retrieved2013-11-20.
  19. "Crunch 'n Munch Waived by Yankees". The Washington Post. Associated Press. 2004-06-04. pp. D02. Retrieved2013-11-20.
  20. "Jack Gilford". IMDb.com.
  21. "Snacks". Fritolay.com. Archived from the original on 2012-06-07. Retrieved2012-06-06.
  22. "1914 Cracker Jack Baseball Checklist, Set Info, Key Cards". Cardboardconnection.com.
  23. "Cracker Jack Toys: The Complete, Unofficial Guide for Collectors (Schiffer Book With Prices): Larry White: 9780764301896: Amazon.com: Books". Amazon.com.
  24. "Antique Cracker Jack – Toys & Dolls Price Guide – Antiques & Collectibles Price Guide". Kovels.com.
  25. "C. Carey Cloud – Newspaper Article – The Man Who Gave Us Cracker Jack Toys". C-carey-cloud.com.
  26. "Jane Alexiadis: Metallic Cracker Jack prizes". Mercurynews.com. June 30, 2014.
  27. Miyao, Daisuke (October 31, 2019). Cinema Is a Cat: A Cat Lover’s Introduction to Film Studies. University of Hawaii Press. pp. 22–23. ISBN 978-0-8248-7970-9.
Wikimedia Commons has media related toCracker Jack.

Cracker Jack
Cracker Jack Language Watch Edit 160 160 Redirected from Sailor Jack This article is about a brand of snack food For other uses see Crackerjack Cracker Jack is an American brand of snack food that consists of molasses flavored caramel coated popcorn and peanuts well known for being packaged with a prize of trivial value inside The Cracker Jack name and slogan The More You Eat The More You Want were registered in 1896 1 Some food historians consider it the first junk food 2 Cracker JackProduct typeCaramel coated popcorn and peanutsOwnerPepsiCo via Frito Lay Introduced1896 125 years ago 1896 Previous ownersThe Cracker Jack Company BordenWebsitefritolay com crackerjack Cracker Jack is famous for its connection to baseball lore 3 The Cracker Jack brand has been owned and marketed by Frito Lay since 1997 1 Frito Lay announced in 2016 that the toy gift would no longer be provided and had been replaced with a QR code which can be used to download a baseball themed game 4 Contents 1 Background 2 Naming and packaging 3 Mascots 4 Ownership 5 Cracker Jack D 6 Baseball connection 7 Advertising 8 Toys and prizes 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksBackground EditThe origin of sugar coated popcorn with a mixture of peanuts is unknown but periodicals document its manufacture and sale in America as far back as the early 19th century The Freeport Illinois Daily Journal newspaper published on January 29 1857 for example contains an advertisement by a local merchant selling sugar coated popcorn 5 Recipes for popcorn and peanut mixtures were mentioned in American literature and expressions of speech Page 4 of the Friday August 23 1867 edition of the Evening Star newspaper published in Washington D C contains the notice The Nantucket Inquirer and Mirror says Peanuts and Popcorn were not mixed up with piety when we first knew camp meetings nor cigar smoking nor Psalm singing But the times are changed and we with them An inquiry was published on page 362 of the December 5 1885 issue of Scientific American asking how the sugar coating was prepared after the popcorn had popped Page 222 of the 1886 edition of the Pennsylvania Historical Review Gazetteer Post Office Express and Telegraph Guide lists Goodwin Brothers 105 North Front Street Philadelphia Pennsylvania as manufacturers of Sugar Coated Popcorn Prize Balls Corn Balls Corn Cakes etc In Chicago there are two legends of how Cracker Jack originated The older attributes it to Charles Frederick Gunther 1837 1920 also known as The Candy Man and Cracker Jacks King the other attributes it to Frederick William Rueckheim a German immigrant known informally as Fritz who sold popcorn at 113 Fourth Avenue now known as Federal Street in Chicago beginning in 1871 6 The Rueckheim popcorn was made by hand using steam equipment In 1873 Fritz bought out his partner William Brinkmeyer and brought his brother Louis from Germany to join in his venture forming the company F W Rueckheim amp Bro 7 The Rueckheim Brothers produced a new recipe including popcorn peanuts and molasses and first presented it to the public at the World s Columbian Exposition Chicago s first World s Fair in 1893 The molasses of this early version was too sticky 8 In 1896 Louis discovered a method to separate the kernels of molasses coated popcorn during the manufacturing process As each batch was mixed in a cement mixer like drum a small quantity of oil was added a closely guarded trade secret Before this change the mixture had been difficult to handle as it stuck together in chunks 1 Naming and packaging EditIn 1896 the first lot of Cracker Jack was produced the same year the product s name and tagline The More You Eat the More You Want were registered It was named by an enthusiastic sampler who remarked That s a crackerjack Crackerjack is a colloquialism meaning of excellent quality 9 8 In 1899 Henry Gottlieb Eckstein developed the waxed sealed package for freshness known then as the Eckstein Triple Proof Package a dust germ and moisture proof paper package 1918 Cracker Jack ad asking readers to enlist in the Navy Eating Cracker Jack would save valuable sugar and wheat for the war effort In 1902 the company was reorganized as Rueckheim Bros amp Eckstein In 1907 the release of the song Take Me Out to the Ball Game written by the lyricist Jack Norworth and composer Albert Von Tilzer gave Cracker Jack free publicity with its line Buy me some peanuts and Cracker Jack 1 In 1922 the name of the Chicago company was changed to The Cracker Jack Company 7 Mascots EditCracker Jack s mascots Sailor Jack and his dog Bingo were introduced as early as 1916 10 and registered as a trademark in 1919 11 Sailor Jack was modeled after Robert Rueckheim grandson of Frederick Robert the son of the eldest of the Rueckheim brothers Edward died of pneumonia shortly after his image appeared at the age of 8 12 The sailor boy image acquired such meaning for the founder of Cracker Jack that he had it carved on his tombstone which can still be seen in St Henry s Cemetery in Chicago 12 Sailor Jack s dog Bingo was based on a real life dog named Russell a stray adopted in 1917 by Henry Eckstein who demanded that the dog be used on the packaging Russell died of old age in 1930 13 Ownership EditThe Cracker Jack Company was purchased by Borden in 1964 after a bidding war with Frito Lay and was manufactured for years in Northbrook Illinois Borden sold the brand to Frito Lay parent PepsiCo in 1997 and Cracker Jack was quickly incorporated into the Frito Lay portfolio 11 Frito Lay transferred production of Cracker Jack from Northbrook to Wyandot Snacks in Marion Ohio soon thereafter 14 In 2013 Frito Lay announced that Cracker Jack would undergo a slight reformulating adding more peanuts and updating the prizes to make them more relevant to the times 15 Cracker Jack D EditOn April 30 2013 Frito Lay expanded the Cracker Jack product line to include other salty snacks in the spirit of the original Cracker Jack Called Cracker Jack D it is distinct from the original Cracker Jack by using black packaging instead of the traditional red and white as well as showing a close up version of Sailor Jack amp Bingo In addition unlike the original Cracker Jack Cracker Jack D has not featured prizes in its packages 15 One of the products available under the Cracker Jack D line the Power Bites gained much criticism before its official launch due to accusations it contains unhealthy amounts of caffeine 16 Baseball connection Edit Shoeless Joe Jackson left and Hank Gowdy displayed on baseball cards issued by Cracker Jack in 1915 Cracker Jack is known for being commonly sold at baseball games and is mentioned in the American standard Take Me Out to the Ball Game Each July from 1982 to 1985 Cracker Jack sponsored an Old Timers Classic game featuring former MLB players held at RFK Stadium in Washington D C 17 On June 16 1993 the 100th anniversary of Cracker Jack was celebrated at Wrigley Field during the game between the Cubs and the expansion Florida Marlins Before the game Sailor Jack the company s mascot threw out the ceremonial first pitch 18 In 2004 the New York Yankees baseball team replaced Cracker Jack with the milder sweet butter toffee flavored Crunch n Munch at home games After public outcry the club switched back to Cracker Jack 19 Advertising EditThe Cracker Jack Company began advertising on television in 1955 Cracker Jack sponsored CBS Television s On Your Account which was televised on 130 stations nationally 13 Actor Jack Gilford appeared in many television commercials for Cracker Jack from 1960 until 1972 and was most recognized as the rubber faced guy on the Cracker Jack commercials for 12 years 20 Puppeteer Shari Lewis and her puppet Lamb Chop appeared in Cracker Jack commercials in 1961 A new television ad for Cracker Jack ran during Super Bowl XXXIII on January 31 1999 It was the first advertising for the Cracker Jack brand on television in 15 years 13 Toys and prizes EditCracker Jack originally included a small mystery novelty item referred to as a Toy Surprise in each box The tagline for Cracker Jack was originally Candy coated popcorn peanuts and a prize but has since become Caramel coated popcorn amp peanuts under Frito Lay 21 Prizes were included in every box of Cracker Jack beginning in 1912 13 One of the first prizes was in 1914 when the company produced the first of two Cracker Jack baseball card issues which featured players from both major leagues as well as players from the short lived Federal League 22 Early toy surprises included rings plastic figurines booklets stickers temporary tattoos and decoder rings Books have been written cataloging the prizes 23 and a substantial collector s market exists 24 Until 1937 Cracker Jack toy prizes were made in Japan They were designed by Carey Cloud from 1938 25 Many metal toys were also made by TootsieToy who also made Monopoly game markers During World War II the prizes were made of paper 26 In the 1961 movie Breakfast at Tiffany s the lead couple goes to Tiffany amp Co where they have a ring from a box of Cracker Jack engraved 27 The prizes attained pop culture status with the phrase came in a Cracker Jack box or metaphorical comparisons to a Cracker Jack prize particularly when applied sarcastically to engagement and wedding rings of dubious investment value The Jim Steinman song Two Out of Three Ain t Bad best known as a 1978 recording by Meat Loaf includes the lyric there ain t no Coupe de Ville hiding at the bottom of a Cracker Jack box Under Frito Lay toy and trinket prizes were replaced with paper prizes displaying riddles and jokes then temporary tattoos In 2013 some prizes became codes for people to play nostalgic games on the Cracker Jack app through Google Play for Android powered devices 15 The announcement was made in 2016 that these gameplays would replace tangible prizes See also EditCaramel corn Crunch n Munch Fiddle Faddle List of popcorn brands Lolly Gobble Bliss Bombs Poppycock Prizes Screaming Yellow Zonkers Food portalReferences Edit a b c d CJCA Cracker Jack Collectors Association History amp Lore Crackerjackcollectors com Retrieved 2013 11 20 Fernandez Manny August 8 2010 Let Us Now Praise the Great Men of Junk Food The New York Times p WK3 Tannenbaum Kiri History of Cracker Jack History of Snack Foods Delish com Retrieved 2013 11 20 Cracker Jack getting rid of toy prizes replacing them with digital game codes Sfgate com April 27 2016 Advertisement for sugar coated popcorn Daily Journal Freeport Illinois January 29 1857 p 2 second column Cross Mary 2002 A Century of American Icons 100 Products and Slogans from the 20th Century Consumer Culture Greenwood Press pp 28 29 ISBN 978 0313314810 Retrieved 4 September 2020 a b Stradley Linda 2004 History of Popcorn History of Caramel Corn History of Cracker Jacks History of Popcorn Squares Whatscookingamerica net Retrieved 2013 11 20 a b Chmelik Samantha Frederick Rueckheim In Immigrant Entrepreneurship German American Business Biographies 1720 to the Present vol 4 edited by Jeffrey Fear German Historical Institute Last modified October 10 2013 Crackerjack American Heritage Dictionary 4th ed 2000 The Evening World March 6 1916 p 9 Retrieved 8 October 2015 a b Bellis Mary 2013 11 14 Cracker Jack About com Retrieved 2013 11 20 a b Charles Panati Extraordinary Origins of Everyday Things Scribd com Retrieved 2012 03 05 a b c d Brief History CrackerJack com 2010 04 08 Archived from the original on 2010 04 08 Retrieved 2013 11 20 Snack maker Wyandot launches updated Web site Retrieved December 14 2018 a b c Bhasin Kim 2013 04 30 WTF Happened To Cracker Jack Huffington Post Tepper Rachel 2012 11 15 Frito Lay Unveils Controversial Caffeinated Cracker Jacks Cracker Jack d Huffington Post Old timers to play at Tiger Stadium Detroit Free Press February 11 1986 p 46 Retrieved May 20 2018 via newspapers com Feder Barnaby J 1993 06 17 Old Timers Day for Snack Cracker Jack Takes Itself Out to Ballgame New York Times Retrieved 2013 11 20 Crunch n Munch Waived by Yankees The Washington Post Associated Press 2004 06 04 pp D02 Retrieved 2013 11 20 Jack Gilford IMDb com Snacks Fritolay com Archived from the original on 2012 06 07 Retrieved 2012 06 06 1914 Cracker Jack Baseball Checklist Set Info Key Cards Cardboardconnection com Cracker Jack Toys The Complete Unofficial Guide for Collectors Schiffer Book With Prices Larry White 9780764301896 Amazon com Books Amazon com Antique Cracker Jack Toys amp Dolls Price Guide Antiques amp Collectibles Price Guide Kovels com C Carey Cloud Newspaper Article The Man Who Gave Us Cracker Jack Toys C carey cloud com Jane Alexiadis Metallic Cracker Jack prizes Mercurynews com June 30 2014 Miyao Daisuke October 31 2019 Cinema Is a Cat A Cat Lover s Introduction to Film Studies University of Hawaii Press pp 22 23 ISBN 978 0 8248 7970 9 External links EditWikimedia Commons has media related to Cracker Jack Official website The Cracker Jack Collectors Association Feeney Susan August 26 2002 Cracker Jack NPR Archived ed Archived from the original on November 26 2009 CS1 maint bot original URL status unknown link History Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title Cracker Jack amp oldid 1042013756, wikipedia, wiki, book,

books

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, read, download, free, free download, mp3, video, mp4, 3gp, jpg, jpeg, gif, png, picture, music, song, movie, book, game, games.