Item:Coupon for Nabisco Products –
Description:$1.00 off 2 Oreo 100 calorie MiniCakesters
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Nabisco (Kraft) Brands: 100 Calorie Packs, Arrowroot, Barnum’s Animals Crackers, Biscos, Cameo, Cheese Nips, ChocoStix, Chips Ahoy!, Easy Cheese, Flavor Originals, Ginger Snaps, Honey Maid, KidSense, Lorna Doone, Mallomars, Marshmellow Twirls, Mixers, Nabisco Grahams, National Arrowroot, Newtons, Nilla Wafers, Nutter Butter, Oreo, Pinwheels, Premium, Ritz, Ritz Bits Sandwiches, Ritz Chips, SnackWells, Social Tea, Stella Doro, Stoned Wheat Things, Teddy Grahams, Triscuit, Wheat Thins, Wheatsworth, Zwieback
Nabisco Chips Ahoy Varieties
Nabisco Chips Ahoy! (Blue Bag)
Nabisco Reduced Fat Chips Ahoy!
Nabisco Chips Ahoy! Chewy (known in Canada as Chewy Chips Ahoy! or Nabisco Biscuits Tendres aux Pépites de chocolat de M. Christie)
Nabisco Mini Chips Ahoy! (also available in Snack Packs)
Nabisco Candy Blast Chips Ahoy! (known in Canada as Rainbow Chips Nabisco Ahoy! Commercials featured Kevin, an animated character who gave the chocolate chips their color)
Nabisco Peanut Butter Chunky Chips Ahoy!
Nabisco Chunky Chips Ahoy! (known in Canada as Chunks Ahoy!)
White Fudge Chunky Chips Ahoy! (known in Canada as Triple Chocolate Chunks Ahoy!)
Nabisco Chips Ahoy Ice Cream Sandwiches (In Canada only, used under Nestlé’s license)
Nabisco Chips Ahoy Big & Soft Chocolate Chunk
Nabisco Chips Ahoy Big & chewy Oatmeal Chocolate Chunk
Nabisco Chips Ahoy! Oatmeal Chewy
Nabisco Jell-o Chips Ahoy pudding
Nabisco Oooey Gooey Warm and Chewy! Chips Ahoy! microwaveable snacks.
Nabisco Pecan Chunks Ahoy
Nabisco Almond Chunks Ahoy
Nabisco Limited Edition: Chunky Chunks Ahoy! with Dark Chunks!
Limited Edition: Orange and Banana flavoured Chips Ahoy! (Russia only)
Nabisco 100 Calorie Snacks:
Chips Ahoy Thin Crisps
Chips Ahoy Granola Bars
Nabisco (originally known as National Biscuit Company) is a brand of cookies and snacks, including brands such as Chips Ahoy!, Fig Newtons, Mallomars, Oreos, Premium Crackers, Ritz Crackers, Teddy Grahams, Triscuits, Wheat Thins, Social Tea, Nutter Butter, Peek Freans, Lorna Doone, Famous Chocolate Wafers and Chicken in a Biskit, used for the United States, United Kingdom, Venezuela and Mexico as well as other parts of South America by Kraft Foods.
All Nabisco branded cookie or cracker products are branded Christie in Canada. However, prior to the Post Cereals merger the cereal division kept the Nabisco name in Canada.
The proof of purchase on their products is marketed as a “brand seal”.
US Nabisco-branded products are branded Kraft in some other countries.
Headquartered in East Hanover, New Jersey, the company is a subsidiary of Illinois-based Kraft Foods. Nabisco’s plant in Chicago, a 1.6 million-square-foot production facility at 7300 S. Kedzie Ave., is one of the largest bakeries in the world, employing more than 2,000 workers and turning out some 320 million pounds of snack foods annually. Originally known as the National Biscuit Company, Nabisco opened corporate offices in the world’s first skyscraper, the Home Insurance Building, in the Chicago Loop in 1898.
Nabisco dates its founding back to 1898, a decade during which the bakery business underwent a major consolidation. Early in the decade, bakeries throughout the country were consolidated regionally, into companies such as Chicago’s American Biscuit and Manufacturing Company (which was formed from 40 Midwestern bakeries in 1830), the New York Biscuit Company (consisting of seven eastern bakeries), and the United States Baking Company. In 1898, the National Biscuit Company (Na-Bis-Co) was formed from the combination of those three; the merger resulted in a company with 114 bakeries across the United States and headquartered in New York City. The “biscuit” in the name of the company is a British English and early American English term for cracker products.
Key to the founding of Nabisco was Pittsburgh baking mogul Sylvester S Marvin. Marvin arrived in Pittsburgh in 1863 and established himself in the cracker business, founding S. S. Marvin Co. Their products embraced every description of crackers, cakes and breads. Marvin was called “The Edison of Manufacturing” for his innovations in the bakery business – by 1888 the largest in the United States – and the centerpiece to the organization of the National Biscuit Company (Nabisco). Marvin was also a member of the elite South Fork Fishing and Hunting Club of Johnstown Flood fame.
A Nabisco silo in Toledo, Ohio
 Early years
After the consolidation, the president of National Biscuit Company — Adolphus Green of American Biscuit and Manufacturing Company, asked Frank Peters to create a package to distribute products in huge amounts. This paved its way for In-Er Seal package, whose logo is a prototype for the “Nabisco Thing”. This In-Er Seal package is a system of interfolded wax paper and cardboard to “seal in the freshness” of the product. This was first used for Uneeda Biscuits.
The first use of “Nabisco” was in a cracker brand first produced by National Biscuit Company in 1901. The firm later introduced – either through development or acquisition – Fig Newtons, Nabisco Wafers (early 1900s, now sold in one form as “Biscos”; a sugar wafer originally containing a variety of flavored fillings), Anola Wafers (early 1900s, now discontinued; a chocolate wafer with chocolate filling), Barnum’s Animal Crackers (1902), Lorna Doones (1912; shortbread), Oreos (1912), and Famous Chocolate Wafers (1924; a thin wafer without filling). The first use of the red triangular logo was in 1952 . The name of the company was not changed to Nabisco until 1971; prior to that year, the company was often referred to as N.B.C. (unrelated to the broadcasting company; even though the logo could be said to resemble an antenna, this seems to be a coincidence). In 1924 the National Biscuit Company (Nabisco) introduced a snack, put in a 5-cent sealed packet called “Peanut Sandwich Packet”. They soon added a second, “Sorbetto Sandwich Packet”. These packets allowed salesmen to sell to soda fountains, road stands, milk bars, lunch rooms, news stands etc. Sales increased and in 1928 the company adopted and started to use the name NAB, which immediately won the approval of the public. The term “Nabs” today is used to generically mean any type of snack crackers, most commonly in the southern United States.
During WWII National Biscuit Company manufactured K-Rations for the troops.
The Nabisco unit that produces cookies and crackers was renamed the Nabisco Biscuit Company in the 1990s. That prompted advertising columnist Stuart Elliott in The New York Times to quip that since Nabisco stood for the National Biscuit Company, the unit should be known as the National Biscuit Company Biscuit Company (a modified RAS syndrome).