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The Hershey Company, known until April 2005 as the Hershey Foods Corporation[4] and commonly called Hershey's, is an American company and one of the largest chocolate manufacturers in the world. Its headquarters are in Hershey, Pennsylvania, which is also home to Hershey's Chocolate
Chocolate
World. It was founded by Milton S. Hershey
Milton S. Hershey
in 1894 as the Hershey Chocolate
Chocolate
Company, a subsidiary of his Lancaster Caramel
Caramel
Company. Hershey's chocolate is available across the United States, due to their wide network of distribution.[5] They have three mega distribution centers, with modern technology and labor management systems.[6] Hershey's products are sold in over 60 countries worldwide.[7][8] In addition, Hershey is a member of the World Cocoa Foundation. It is also associated with the Hersheypark Stadium
Hersheypark Stadium
and the Giant Center.

Contents

1 History

1.1 Early years 1.2 Hershey, Pennsylvania 1.3 Hershey's Kisses 1.4 Labor Striking 1.5 M&M's 1.6 21st century 1.7 Reese's Peanut Butter Cups 1.8 Cadbury's 1.9 Krave Jerky

2 Milton Hershey School
Milton Hershey School
(MHS) 3 Manufacturing plants 4 Other sales and acquisitions 5 Product recalls 6 Philanthropy 7 Criticism

7.1 Cocoa purchase

8 See also 9 Notes 10 References 11 External links

History[edit]

The Hershey's Chocolate
Chocolate
World store in Times Square, New York City (2008)

Hershey's Syrup, circa 1950s

Hershey Store located in the Falls Avenue Entertainment Complex in Niagara Falls, Canada

Early years[edit] After an apprenticeship to a confectioner in 1873, Milton S. Hershey founded a candy shop in Philadelphia. This candy shop was only open for six years, after which Hershey apprenticed with another confectioner in Denver, where he learned to make caramel.[9] After another failed business attempt in New York, Hershey returned to Pennsylvania, where in 1886 he founded the Lancaster Caramel
Caramel
Company. The use of fresh milk in caramels proved successful,[10] and in 1900, after seeing chocolate-making machines for the first time at the 1893 World's Columbian Exposition
World's Columbian Exposition
in Chicago, Hershey sold his caramel company for $1,000,000[10] (equal to $29,416,000 today), and began to concentrate on chocolate manufacturing, stating to people who questioned him, "Caramels are just a fad, but chocolate is a permanent thing." In 1896, Milton built a milk-processing plant so he could create and refine a recipe for milk chocolate candies. In 1899, he developed the Hershey process, which is less sensitive to milk quality than traditional methods. In 1900, he began manufacturing Hershey's Milk Chocolate
Chocolate
Bars, also called Hershey's Bars or Hershey Bars.

Hershey's Cocoa ad from 1918

Hershey, Pennsylvania[edit] In 1903, Hershey began construction of a chocolate plant in his hometown of Derry Church, Pennsylvania, which later came to be known as Hershey, Pennsylvania.[10] The town was an inexpensive place for the workers and their families to live. Milton treated the people well and provided leisure activities to make sure the citizens enjoyed themselves. The milk chocolate bars manufactured at this plant proved popular, and the company grew rapidly. Hershey's Kisses[edit] In 1907, he introduced a new candy, bite-sized, flat-bottomed, conical-shaped pieces of chocolate that he named "Hershey's Kiss". Initially, they were individually wrapped by hand in squares of aluminum foil, and the introduction of machine wrapping in 1921 simplified the process while adding the small paper ribbon to the top of the package to indicate that it was a genuine Hershey product.[10] Today, 80 million of the candies are produced each day. Other products introduced included Mr. Goodbar
Mr. Goodbar
(1925), containing peanuts in milk chocolate, Hershey's Syrup (1926), semisweet chocolate chips (1928), and the Krackel
Krackel
bar containing crisped rice (1938). Labor Striking[edit] Labor unrest came to Hershey in the late 1930s as a Congress of Industrial Organizations-backed union attempted to organize the factory workers. A failed sit-down strike in 1937 ended in violence, as loyalist workers and local dairy farmers beat many of the strikers as they attempted to leave the plant. By 1940, an affiliate of the American Federation of Labor
American Federation of Labor
had successfully organized Hershey's workers under the leadership of John Shearer, who became the first president of Local Chapter Number 464 of the Bakery, Confectionery, Tobacco Workers and Grain Millers' International Union. Local 464 still represents the Hershey workforce. M&M's[edit] Shortly before World War II, Bruce Murrie, son of long-time Hershey's president William F.R. Murrie, struck a deal with Forrest Mars to create a hard sugar-coated chocolate that would be called M&M's (for Mars and Murrie). Murrie had 20% interest in the confection, which used Hershey chocolate during the rationing era during World War II. In 1948, Mars bought out Murrie's interest and became one of Hershey's main competitors.[11] 21st century[edit] In June 2006, Philadelphia
Philadelphia
city councilman Juan Ramos called for Hershey's to stop marketing "Ice Breakers Pacs", a kind of mint, due to the resemblance of its packaging to a kind that was used for illegal street drugs.[12] In September 2006, ABC News
ABC News
reported that several Hershey chocolate products were reformulated to replace cocoa butter with vegetable oil as an emulsifier. According to the company, this change was made to reduce the costs of producing the products instead of raising their prices or decreasing the sizes. Some consumers complained that the taste was different, but the company stated that in the company-sponsored blind taste tests, about half of consumers preferred the new versions. As the new versions no longer met the Food and Drug Administration's official definition of "milk chocolate", the changed items were relabeled from stating they were "milk chocolate" and "made with chocolate" to "chocolate candy" and "chocolaty."[13] In April 2014, the Hershey chocolate plant on East Chocolate
Chocolate
Avenue in Hershey Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania
was demolished to make way for mixed-use development.[14] A 2016 attempt to sell Hershey to Mondelez International
Mondelez International
was scuttled because of objections by the Hershey Trust.[15] Reese's Peanut Butter Cups[edit] Harry Burnett Reese invented Reese's Peanut Butter Cups
Reese's Peanut Butter Cups
after founding the H.B. Reese
H.B. Reese
Candy Company in 1923.[16] Reese died on May 16, 1956 in West Palm Beach, Florida
West Palm Beach, Florida
leaving the company to his six sons.[17] On July 2, 1963 the H.B. Reese
H.B. Reese
Candy Company was acquired by the Hershey Chocolate
Chocolate
Corporation in a tax free stock-for-stock merger. In 2017 after 54-years of stock splits, the original 666,316 shares of Hershey common stock received by the Reese family represented 16 million Hershey shares valued at over $1.8 billion that pay annual cash dividends of $42 million.[18] In 1969, only 6-years after the Reese/Hershey merger, Reese's Peanut Butter Cups
Reese's Peanut Butter Cups
became The Hershey Company's top seller.[19] As of September 20, 2012, Reese's is the best-selling candy brand in the United States with sales of $2.603 billion, and is the fourth-best-selling candy brand globally with sales of $2.679 billion—only $76 million (2.8%) of its sales are from outside the United States market.[20] Cadbury's[edit] In 1988, Hershey's acquired the rights to manufacture and distribute many Cadbury-branded products in the United States (except gum and mints, which are part of Mondelēz International). In 2015, they sued a British importer to halt imports of British Cadbury
Cadbury
chocolate, angering consumers.[21][22] Krave Jerky[edit] In 2005, Krave Jerky
Krave Jerky
was founded by Jon Sebastiani after he trained for a marathon and looked for a healthy source of energy.[23] Alliance Consumer Growth, a private equity group, invested in Krave Jerky
Krave Jerky
in 2012.[24] Hershey's purchased the company in 2015 for $240 million.[25] Milton Hershey School
Milton Hershey School
(MHS)[edit]

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Main article: Milton Hershey School Unable to have children of his own, Milton S. Hershey
Milton S. Hershey
founded the Hershey Industrial School in 1909 for white orphaned boys. In 1918, Milton S. Hershey
Milton S. Hershey
donated all of their considerable wealth, of around $60 million, to the boarding school upon Catherine Hershey's death, in 1915. The Hershey Trust Company is now the largest shareholder and beneficiary to the school. Before his death, Milton Hershey ensured the school would live on by donating 30% of all future Hershey profits to the school. Due to this generous donation by America's largest chocolate company, the school now has over 12 billion in assets, making it one of the richest schools in the world. Today, the school provides a free education, health care, clothing, and food in a home like setting to over 2000 children in financial need. The school's programs include sports, arts, religious studies, sciences, math, language, and many other subjects. School colors are gold and brown. Students must wear a uniform to class provided to them by the school to encourage equality. Their admissions is primarily based on age and financial need. The school also provides "house parents", who are married couples to care for the kids in the student homes. The school's "fellowship" project provides students with Hershey employee visits to build long-lasting relationships and provide career counseling. The school is located in Hershey, Pennsylvania, a city created by Milton Hershey himself. Many of its designs resemble Hershey chocolate products, such as the Hershey Kisses street lights. Mr Hershey prohibited The Hershey Company
The Hershey Company
from using the school as an advertisement or marketing strategy. The school's primary goal is to provide students with the skills necessary to support themselves throughout life. Milton Hershey was involved in the school's operations until his death in 1945. The Hershey Industrial School was renamed the Milton Hershey School in 1951.[26] Manufacturing plants[edit] The first plant outside Hershey, opened on June 15, 1963, in Smiths Falls, Ontario, Canada, and the third opened on May 22, 1965, in Oakdale, California.[27] In February and April 2007, Hershey's announced that their Smiths Falls[28][29] and Oakdale[30][31] plants would close in 2008, being replaced in part by a new facility in Monterrey, Mexico. The Oakdale factory closed on February 1, 2008.[32] Hershey chocolate factory in São Roque, Brazil, was opened in August 2002. Hershey also has plants in Stuarts Draft, Virginia; Lancaster, Pennsylvania; Hazleton, Pennsylvania; Memphis, Tennessee; Robinson, Illinois, and Guadalajara, Mexico. Visitors to Hershey can experience Hershey's Chocolate
Chocolate
World visitors center and its simulated tour ride. Public tours were once operated in the Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania
and California factories, which ended in Pennsylvania in 1973 as soon as Hershey's Chocolate
Chocolate
World opened,[33] and later in California following the September 11, 2001, attacks, due to security concerns.[31] On September 18, 2012, Hershey opened a new and expanded West Hershey plant. The plant was completed at a budget of $300 million.[34] On March 9, 2018 Hershey broke ground to expand its Kit Kat manufacturing facility in Hazle Township, Pennsylvania. The expansion project has a $60 million budget and is expected to create an additional 111 jobs at the facility.[35] Other sales and acquisitions[edit] In 1969, Hershey received a license from Rowntree's
Rowntree's
to manufacture and market Kit Kat
Kit Kat
and Rolo
Rolo
in the United States. As of September 2013, Hershey continued to make and market these brands in the U.S. under license from Nestlé, owners of the Rowntree brand. That license would be revoked and revert to Nestlé
Nestlé
if Hershey is sold.[15] In 1977, Hershey acquired Y&S Candies, founded in 1845, and became the makers of Twizzlers
Twizzlers
licorice candies. In 1986, Hershey's began a brief foray into cough drops when it acquired the Luden's
Luden's
cough drops brand. By 2001, though, the brand had been sold to Pharmacia (now part of Pfizer),[36] and Luden's
Luden's
eventually became a product of Prestige Brands.[37] Hershey's kept Luden's
Luden's
5th Avenue bar. In 1988, Hershey's acquired the rights to manufacture and distribute many Cadbury-branded products in the United States (except gum and mints, which are part of Mondelēz International). In 1996, Hershey purchased the American operations of the Leaf Candy Company from Huhtamäki. In 1999, the Hershey Pasta Group was divested to several equity partners to form the New World Pasta
New World Pasta
company (now part of Ebro Foods). On July 25, 2002, it became public knowledge that the Hershey Trust Company was seeking to sell its controlling interest in the Hershey Foods Corporation. The value of Hershey stock skyrocketed 25% with over 19 million shares trading that day. Over the following 55 days, widespread press coverage, as well as pressure from Pennsylvania Attorney General Mike Fisher, the community of Hershey, and Dauphin County Orphans' Court Senior Judge Warren G. Morgan, led to the sale being abandoned. The seven Hershey trustees who voted to sell Hershey Foods on September 17, 2002, for US$12.5 billion to the William Wrigley Jr. Company (now part of Mars Incorporated) were removed by Attorney General Fisher and Judge Morgan.[38] Ten of the 17 trustees were forced to resign and four new members who lived locally were appointed. The former Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania
Attorney General, LeRoy S. Zimmerman, became the new chairman of the reconstituted Milton Hershey School Trustees. Mr. Zimmerman has publicly committed to having the Milton Hershey School
Milton Hershey School
Trust always retain its interest in The Hershey Company. If Hershey was to be sold, the rights to make and market Kit Kat and Rolo
Rolo
products in the U.S. would have reverted to Nestlé. In December 2004, Hershey acquired the Mauna Loa Macadamia Nut Corp. from The Shansby Group.[39] In July 2005, Hershey acquired the Berkeley, California-based boutique chocolate-maker Scharffen Berger.[40] In November 2005, Hershey acquired Joseph Schmidt Confections, the San Francisco-based chocolatier, and in November 2006, Hershey acquired Dagoba Organic Chocolate, a boutique chocolate maker based in Ashland, Oregon. In December 2011, Hershey reached an agreement to acquire Brookside Foods Ltd., a privately held confectionery company based in Abbotsford, British Columbia.[41] In 2015, Hershey announced that they had acquired Krave Jerky, marking the company's first foray outside of the confectionery market in more than a decade.[42] In 2016, Hershey acquired barkTHINS, a New York-based chocolate snack foods company which expected to generate between $65 million and $75 million in revenue for that year, for $290 million.[43][25] In 2017, Hershey acquired Amplify Snack Brands, Austin, Texas based maker of SkinnyPop, in an all-cash transaction valued at approximately $1.6 billion.[44] Product recalls[edit]

In November 2006, the Smiths Falls production plant in Ontario temporarily shut down and several products were voluntarily recalled after concerns over Salmonella
Salmonella
contamination possibly found in soy lecithin within their production line. It is believed that most of the products involved in the recall never made it to the retail level.[45][46] In July 1998, a number of 100 g (3.5 oz) milk chocolate bars being sold for fundraising events were recalled because they may have contained traces of almonds not listed in the ingredients.[47]

Philanthropy[edit] Hershey has made large contributions to education. One of their most notable contributions was the Elizabethtown College
Elizabethtown College
Honors Program.[48] The program was established in 1999 and is funded partially through the endowment. In 2015, Hershey announced a commitment with Clinton Global Initiative to help build a sustainable supply chain to support basic nutrition for children in Ghana.[49] Criticism[edit]

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Cocoa purchase[edit] Hershey has been criticized for not having programs to ensure sustainable and ethical cocoa purchase, lagging behind its competitors in fair trade measures.[50] The "Raise the Bar, Hershey!" campaign was launched in September 2010 by Global Exchange, Green America, the Oasis Trust, and the International Labor Rights Forum. The purpose of the Raise the Bar Campaign is to pressure Hershey to commit "to take immediate action to eliminate forced and child labor … from Hershey's cocoa supply"; "to sourcing 100% Fair Trade Certified™ cocoa beans by 2012 for at least one of its top five selling chocolate bars … making at least one additional top five selling bar 100% Fair Trade Certified™ every two years thereafter"; and that "the majority of Hershey's cocoa across all products will be Fair Trade Certified™ by 2022." Pressure was particularly directed at Whole Foods Market, which announced on October 3, 2012 that it would cease carrying Hershey's Scharffen Berger line.[51] The Campaign stated that "Whole Foods’ decision follows more than 40 natural food retailers and coops publicly expressing concern about carrying Scharffen Berger and Dagoba products as a consequence of the giant chocolate maker's refusal to address child labor in its supply chain."[51] The same day, Hershey's announced, "it will source 100 percent certified cocoa for its global chocolate product lines by 2020 and accelerate its programs to help eliminate child labor in the cocoa regions of West Africa."[52] See also[edit]

Companies portal

List of products manufactured by The Hershey Company List of food companies Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania
chocolate workers' strike, 1937

Notes[edit]

^ About.com. Retrieved June 30, 2006. ^ CNBC (December 21, 2016). "Hershey names Michele Buck as new CEO". cnbc.com. Retrieved April 17, 2017.  ^ a b c d e f "2014 Form 10-K, The Hershey Company". United States Securities and Exchange Commission.  ^ Preparedfoods.com. Retrieved June 30, 2006. ^ "Tricks and Treats (Special)". fool.com. October 26, 1999. Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ The Supply Chain & Logistics Institute # Chris Malon, Hershey Foods. Retrieved July 3, 2006. ^ Booksense.com. Retrieved June 30, 2006. ^ "The Hershey Company: NYSE:HSY quotes & news - Google Finance". Google. Retrieved August 8, 2012.  ^ " The Hershey Company
The Hershey Company
Website".  ^ a b c d Reference For Business.com. Retrieved June 30, 2006. ^ "Murrie, William F.R.; 1873–1950", hersheyarchives.com. Cf section "The Story of M & Ms" ^ Porter, Jill (December 5, 2006). "Hershey's int/drug: Kisses, disses". Philadelphia
Philadelphia
City News.  ^ Coffey, Laura (September 19, 2006). "Chocoholics sour on new Hershey's formula". MSNBC. Retrieved June 10, 2006.  ^ Jeff Ruppenthal (April 7, 2014). "Former Hershey Chocolate
Chocolate
Plant Being Demolished". LancasterOnline. Retrieved May 11, 2017.  ^ a b Whitten, Sarah (August 30, 2016). "Hershey stock plummets 10% after Mondelez merger crumbles". cnbc.com. Retrieved April 17, 2017.  ^ "The H.B. Reese
H.B. Reese
Candy Company Story". BradReeseCom. Lebanon Daily News. June 9, 1956. Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ " H.B. Reese
H.B. Reese
Death Announcement". BradReeseCom. Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ "The 1963 Reese/Hershey Merger Closing Agenda" (PDF). BradReeseCom. Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ "Was it Hershey or Reese That Made Peanut Butter Cups Great?". Atlas Obscura. Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ "Snickers Surging to Top of Global Candy Race". Ad Age. Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ Rooney, Ben (January 23, 2015). "Hershey Lawsuit Angers Fans of British Chocolate
Chocolate
in U.S." CNN Money.  ^ Baker, Andrew (January 26, 2015). "Why is Hershey's Afraid of British Chocolate?". The Telegraph.  ^ Columbia Business School. "Hershey Buys Jon Sebastiani's Krave Jerky". Ideas & Insights.  ^ Beltran, Luisa (2015-02-04). "ACG to make more than 6x its money with Krave Jerky
Krave Jerky
sale - PE Hub". PE Hub. Retrieved 2017-02-23.  ^ a b Feldman, Amy (2017-02-21). "Brand Boys: How An Upstart Private-Equity Firm Makes 40% A Year On Gourmet Jerky And Vegan Makeup". Forbes. Retrieved 2017-02-23.  ^ http://www.americanheritage.com/content/milton-hershey-school ^ Hershey's.com. Retrieved March 10, 2008. Archived September 14, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Smiths Falls will fight to keep Hershey plant open, mayor vows". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. February 16, 2007. Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ "Hershey confirms Smiths Falls plant will close". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. February 22, 2007. Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ "Hershey's To Close Oakdale Plant". KCRA 3 (NBC). Hearst Television, Inc. April 30, 2007. Retrieved July 20, 2011.  ^ a b Salerno, Christina (May 1, 2007). "Hershey Closing". The Modesto Bee. McClatchy Corp. Archived from the original on May 2, 2007. Retrieved July 20, 2011.  ^ Salerno, Christina (February 2, 2008). "Employees get teary eyed as the last Reese's roll off Hershey line". The Modesto Bee. McClatchy Corp. Retrieved July 20, 2011.  ^ "Hershey Community Archives". Hersheyarchives.org. July 20, 2011. Retrieved July 20, 2011.  ^ "Hershey unveils expanded West plant". Lebanon Daily News. September 18, 2012. Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ O'Boyle, Bill (March 9, 2018). "Hershey breaks ground on $60M Kit Kat production line". Times Leader. Retrieved March 14, 2018.  ^ Hersheys.com. Retrieved September 29, 2006. ^ " Luden's
Luden's
Home Page". Ludens.com. Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ "10 Board Members to Leave Hershey's Charitable Trust". The New York Times. November 15, 2002. Retrieved July 4, 2013.  first1= missing last1= in Authors list (help) ^ Standard and Poor's 500 Guide. The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. 2007. ISBN 0-07-147906-6.  ^ Sfgate.com. Retrieved June 30, 2006. ^ Business Wire (December 8, 2011). "Hershey Reaches an Agreement to Acquire Brookside Foods Ltd". Business Wire. Retrieved August 8, 2012.  ^ "Hershey to Buy Krave, a Maker of Jerky". The New York Times. January 30, 2015.  ^ "Hershey Acquires barkTHINS Snacking Chocolate
Chocolate
Business Wire". www.businesswire.com. Retrieved 2016-07-14.  ^ Schouten, Rebekah. "Food Business News". www.foodbusinessnews.net.  ^ "Hershey products pulled off Canadian shelves". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. November 13, 2006. Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ "Soy not confirmed as salmonella source in Hershey recall". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. November 17, 2006. Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ Health Canada Advisory. Retrieved November 13, 2006. ^ " Elizabethtown College
Elizabethtown College
-Honors Program".  ^ "Hershey Announces Clinton Global Initiative Commitment to Build a Sustainable Supply Chain to Support Basic Nutrition for Children in Ghana". The Hershey Company.  ^ "Hershey Dominates US Market, but Lags Behind Competitors in Avoiding Forced Labor, Trafficking and Child Labor International Labor Rights Forum". Laborrights.org. September 13, 2010. Retrieved August 8, 2012.  ^ a b "Whole Foods Drops Hershey's Scharffen Berger Chocolates Over Child Labor Issues". Green America. October 3, 2012. Retrieved February 8, 2013.  ^ "Hershey to Source 100% Certified Cocoa by 2020". The Hershey company. October 3, 2012. Retrieved February 8, 2013. 

References[edit]

Brenner, Joël Glenn (2000). The Emperors of Chocolate: Inside the Secret World of Hershey & Mars. Broadway Books. ISBN 0-7679-0457-5. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Hershey Company.

Official Hershey's chocolate and candy site Official Hershey corporate site

Business data for The Hershey Company: Google Finance Yahoo! Finance Reuters SEC filings

v t e

The Hershey Company

Milton S. Hershey

Hershey Entertainment and Resorts Company

Entertainment Group

Hersheypark ZooAmerica North American Wildlife Park Giant Center Hersheypark
Hersheypark
Stadium Hershey Bears Hersheypark
Hersheypark
Arena Hershey Theatre Hershey Nursery Hershey Laundry & Dry Cleaning

Resorts Group

The Hotel Hershey Hershey Lodge The Spa At The Hotel Hershey MeltSpa by Hershey Hershey Country Club Hersheypark
Hersheypark
Camping Resort

The Hershey Company

Chocolate-based products

5th Avenue Air Delight Almond Joy Bar None Bliss Brookside Cadbury
Cadbury
Creme Egg³ Cadbury
Cadbury
Dairy Milk³ Cherry Blossom Cookies 'n' Creme Cookies 'n' Mint Dagoba Glosette Heath bar Hershey bar Hershey-ets Hershey's Drops Hershey's Gold Hershey's Kisses Hershey's Kissables Hershey's Miniatures Hershey's S'mores Hershey's Special
Special
Dark Kit Kat² Krackel Milk Duds Mini Eggs³ Mounds Mr. Goodbar NutRageous Oh Henry!¹ Rally Reese's Crispy Crunchy Bar Reese's Fast Break Reese's Peanut Butter Cups Reese's Pieces Reese's Sticks Reese's Whipps Rolo² Scharffen Berger Skor Snack Barz Swoops Symphony Take 5 (Max 5) United States military chocolate Whatchamacallit Whoppers York Peppermint Pattie

Other products

Bubble Yum Good & Plenty Good & Fruity Ice Breakers Jolly Rancher Koolerz Lancaster Soft Crèmes PayDay Twizzlers Zagnut ZERO

Italics indicates discontinued products

Hershey Trust Company

Milton Hershey School
Milton Hershey School
Trust Hershey Cemetery Trust

The M.S. Hershey Foundation Trust

The Hershey Story Hershey Gardens Hershey Theatre Hershey Community Archives

Penn State Milton S. Hershey
Milton S. Hershey
Medical Center Hershey, PA

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 126692313 LCCN: n82092315 ISNI: 0000 0000 8730 2300 GND: 453875

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