Cracker Jacks


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A regional slang term for crack cocaine smokers
References in periodicals archive ?
She looked at me sweetly and said, 'I don't need a fancy ring--you could give me a ring out of a Cracker Jack box, and I would be happy," recalls Benton.
But in the past two years, a contingent of library believers has positioned Creswell to get the "real thing": a 3,500-square-foot library that would be more than three times the size of the current Cracker Jacks box.
In the "Auteur," 1973-75, and "Candy" paintings, 1976-77, titles refer to films and directors, and subject matter includes movie-house treats like Cracker Jacks, Cadbury bars, and Abba-Zabas.
So my heart goes out to the little guy, and also my fist, as I pound on the wall trying to get him to stop whatever it is he's doing that sounds like somebody digging into a box of Cracker Jacks.
For its time, the fair was impossibly grand, the biggest American event since the Civil War; it would introduce Cracker Jacks, Aunt Jemima's pancake mix ("slave in a box," as its makers dubbed it), the Ferris Wheel, and a whole host of other products, as well as popularizing the new miracle of alternating current.
Once there were just Cracker Jacks (caramel-coated popcorn and peanuts).
Make a bear think all day about those Cracker Jacks or marshmallows you sprinkled around the bait site.
The first Cracker Jacks were invented there in 1893, the first Hostess Twinkie in 1930, and the very first McDonald's restaurant opened there in 1955.
And the Frito-Lay division of PepsiCo is enjoying success in the category with such products as Lay's, Doritos, Cracker jacks, Cheetos and Tostitos.
His work included developing licening programs for the James Bond Golden Eye film, Nintendo products and Cracker Jacks.