Food of the Eighties, unknown
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Medium size donuts that came in a box which had a see thru plastic window. Bottom left of box had a cartoon boy face. Who made the donuts?
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Katie - January 02, 2011 - Report this comment
I used to get a sandwich at Arby's fast food place in maybe like 1988 or 1990 at the latest, it was a small roast beef sandwich on a round regular bun but it just had lettuce and mayonaise, I don't know what it was called but they don't have it anymore and haven't for about 20 years. Anyone know what this was called?
Charlie - July 15, 2012 - Report this comment
A small roast beef? lol
TommyD - January 03, 2015 - Report this comment
I remember they used to have a "Super" which had lettuce and tomato. I thought there might have been a "Junior Deluxe" or "Junior Premium" that was similar but smaller.
Rob Lambert - August 12, 2017 - Report this comment
Since Cracker Jack isn't listed here, I'm using this to discuss it. Appropriately, the 1980s was when Borden began cheapening its product by shrinking the box and replaced the plastic toy inside with paper-made stuff. Cracker Jack goes back to the 1890s. For decades, production went on at a plant near 26th St. and S. Federal on Chicago's near south side. Construction of I-55 forced closure and demolition in 1957. A newer plant opened near Cicero and North ("Candy Row"). Cracker Jack was its own company until the Borden purchase in 1964. Borden closed the Chicago plant around 1976, production moved out of state. From 1964 to 1968, several TV commercials were filmed that featured a character actor named Jack Gilford. He played a man who always tried to get kids to give him Cracker Jack. Seemed innocent back then. Some modern-day people who viewed the ads kind of thought, "pedophile." Gilford was not one, he was simply following the script. His character would turn up in a train, at a ball game, or just walking the street. He'd spot a kid eating Cracker Jack and sort of panhandle for them. Frito-Lay now sells Cracker Jack, in MUCH smaller boxes.

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